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Media Enquiries

If you are a journalist and need more information about BCHA and its work, please contact Vicky Kate, Communications Manager on: 07971 653502 or email: victoriakate@bcha.org.uk

Rio Argent, BCHA's Bournemouth Refuge & BCP Outreach Senior Practitioner shares the challenges, changes and achievements of the Bournemouth Refuge, including life changing therapy sessions and a more uplifting style of decor
The Autumn 2020 issue of Tenant Talk, the magazine by and for BCHA customers, is out now and full of interesting articles, useful facts and contact numbers. We are working hard to support our community and to provide as full a service as possible.
Thanks to an innovative collaborative approach to planning and building design between BCHA and Plymouth City Council, the Pilgrim Court development in Plymouth has won an RTPI SW award for planning excellence
The Salvation Army is calling for the Government to include Universal Credit Advance Payments in its Debt Respite Scheme.
Co-production and Peer Mentor Development Worker Mike Knowles explains the inspirational value of peer mentoring in relation to homelessness and how co-production (working with someone) can be an emancipating experience
Hony Premlal has sent the following message to BCHA's residents and customers, to reassure them that it's business as usual
BCHA’s Director of Change, Transformation and Growth, Laura Jump, has been elected to the board of trustees of local Dorset charity, Community Action Network (CAN), which provides professional and practical support to organisations working within the voluntary and community sector in Bournemouth, Christchurch and Poole.
Over £5 million awarded to BCP Council and BCHA to provide housing support for local people in need
Local people will benefit from brand new housing at low cost rents in a repurposed hotel, which BCHA has purchased in Bournemouth
The Salvation Army’s 9th annual report on its work to provide specialist support to adult victims of modern slavery in England and Wales reveals that forced labour, which includes working in industries such as farming and factories, continues to be the most common type of slavery

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