Jubilee Housing builds diverse, compassionate communities that create opportunities for everyone to thrive.

Today, as low and moderate income families are being squeezed out of Washington, D.C. due to lack of affordable housing, our work makes sure they can benefit from the progress of the city. Our work creates justice housing.


We believe that every person in our community has unique gifts and strengths. We create opportunities to help surface them and harness their potential. Working with residents, we develop programs that advance economic stability for youth and families, returning citizens, and people of various backgrounds who have had limited access to opportunity.


We believe that compassionate communities are physical places as well as groups of people with a common purpose. Thus, we are committed to providing service-enriched affordable housing in the walkable geographic area that spans the Adams Morgan, Columbia Heights and Mt. Pleasant neighborhoods of Washington, D.C.


We recognize that we cannot create opportunities for people to overcome life challenges on our own. Inspiring others to join us in this calling is critical. Over the years, we have created strategic collaborative partnerships to help challenge the systems that perpetuate hardship and encourage shared resources and expertise.

News and Celebrations

Council Member Nadeau Visits Jubilee Housing

On August 14, Ward 1 Council Member Brianne Nadeau toured Jubilee Housing’s Maycroft apartments to see all the progress on the building since her last visit. Nadeau attended the groundbreaking for the Maycroft last summer.

Since then, the program space on the building’s ground level has taken shape and now includes classrooms, space for the Martha’s Table McKenna’s Wagon kitchen and an outdoor, enclosed playground. Renovations will be completed in late 2018.

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Standing with Those in Jeopardy

We find it unconscionable that individuals who have put down roots in our community, are contributing to our common good, and raising their children to love this country are being torn from family and home, like a piece of fabric being ripped in two.

We understand that immigration is a complicated policy and political issue. It’s also a human tragedy, and when it’s in your neighborhood, it’s not theoretical any more. Three hundred yards from Jubilee’s back door, it’s a direct hit.

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