A Street Sense artist descirbes the changes of the seasons in D.C.
A Street Sense Vendor tells a little of his history in D.C.
A collection of poems by Street Sense artist/vendors on rising above.
Working in the heat can be very dangerous. I wear a hat and drink plenty of water. My mission is to find a shady spot… Read more »
Why do they stink? It’s the worst smell like my soaking wet mink. No home to wash their a**. I’m sick of them stinking. Everyone… Read more »
Laticia Brock writes about the lack of action in getting people off the streets in DC.
Darlesha Joyner, an artist and vendor for Street Sense Media, reflects on her positive foster care experience as a child.
Street Sense Media vendor/artist Hubert Pegues writes a tribute to Bob Wallen, who retiring after 25 years of volunteering with the Church of the Epiphany.
Rev. John Littlejohn helps define what help from Heaven may look like during challenging times.
Street Sense Media vendor connects the dots between poverty and segregation in the era of The Great Depression with his struggles today.
Street Sense Media vendor Robert Warren talks about the recent mass shootings.
Daniel Ball reflects on the highs and lows at Street Sense Media.
Street Sense Media artist and vendor Ibn Hipps compares his work life to those of others.
Street Sense Media vendor and artist Gerald Anderson presents Part 20 of his story, Treading Waters.
Alice Carter, Street Sense Media artist and vendor, writes about perception versus reality in her life.
Ron Dudley, an artist/vendor for Street Sense Media, talks about his experience with food stamps.
Street Sense Media vendor and artist Levester Green writes about how he spends his time waiting for his housing voucher.
A Street Sense Vendor experiencing homelessness expresses his love for his customers and daughter while showing anyone can help someone else.
Street Sense contributor Queenie Featherstone writes about the difference between being ‘homeless’ and ‘home less.’
In this poem, Robert Reed imagines what life would be like if he was not homeless.