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Partnerships

in Our Community


NAC partnerships help our programs grow. See how your organization can take part in changing lives and building healthy communities.

With Your Help Our Community Thrives

The residents, clients, and patients we serve benefit from the collective expertise of our diverse partnerships.  Together, we can create lasting positive change and improve the well-being of homeless individuals, low-income families, and those in need of health and behavioral health treatment.

There are many ways to partner with NAC - see how your support increases our reach.

Corporate & Foundation Funding Partners

The need for culturally competent services providing emergency shelter, permanent supportive housing, affordable housing for families, with easily accessible integrated health services is growing in Arizona.  

There is a meaningful role for corporations and private foundations who embrace the concept of Social Responsibility and want to significantly impact the crisis of homelessness and the medical and behavioral health treatment of a venerable population.  NAC welcomes a conversation with you.

Our funding partners include:

  • Bezos Day 1 Families Fund
  • QuikTrip
  • United Healthcare Foundation
  • Wells Fargo
  • The Diane and Bruce Halle Foundation
  • Thunderbird Charities
  • Arizona Housing Coalition
  • LISC
  • The Home Depot Foundation
  • Arizona Diamondbacks Foundation
  • Phoenix Suns Charities
  • Arizona Community Foundation
  • Bank of America
  • APS
  • AZ Complete Health
  • BHHHS Legacy
  • PNC Bank
  • Desert Financial Credit Union
  • The Bob and Renee Parsons Foundation
  • Nationwide Foundation
  • Katz Amsterdam
  • Season for Sharing
  • Nina Mason Pullium Charitable Trust
  • Mercy Care AZ
  • Arizona Housing Fund
  • State Farm
  • Fred C. and Katherine B. Andersen Foundation
  • Costco

Service & Provider Partners

NAC partners with local agencies to provide exceptional service to an under-served population. Our services partners include organizations across health and housing industries - learn more about our current partnerships and how you can help us change lives and build healthy communities.

Our service partners include:

  • UMOM 
  • one•n•ten 
  • Phoenix Children’s Hospital 
  • St. Mary’s Food Bank 
  • Hushabye Nursery 
  • Arizona@work 
  • Project Always 
  • ASU School of Social Work, Watts College, and College of Nursing 
  • Phoenix Indian Center 
  • Phoenix Indian Medical Center 
  • Terros 
  • Native Health 
  • Maricopa Regional Homeless Court 
  • YMCA 
  • Local Restaurants/Food Service:  Eddie V’s, Cooper’s Hawk, Olive Garden, Pizza Hut, Waste Not, Mullet Arena, Phoenix Country Day School 
  • Mercy Care 
  • Circle the City 
  • 22 Tribal Communities 
  • Wesley Community Health Centers 
  • Phoenix Area Indian Health Services 
  • Maricopa Regional Continuum of Care 
  • City of Phoenix 
  • City of Surprise 
  • Maricopa County 
  • Arizona Department of Housing   
  • Arizona Department of Veterans Services 
  • LISC 
  • Home Matters 
  • US Department of Veterans Affairs  
  • US Dept of Health & Human Services   
  • US Dept of Housing & Urban Development   
  • Area Agency on Aging 
  • Homeless Youth Connection
Ways to Give

Provide Services at NAC

Let's collab! We're always looking for ways to support our community.

Connect with Our Team

Ways to Give

Corporate Funders and Foundations

Connect with our leadership & share your support.

Connect with Our Leadership

Telling Authentic Stories

Our traditions are the foundation of our organization - explore, learn, and utilize resources available for all.

Getting Help

Help is Here

Get the support you need with health, housing, and community services available at Native American Connections.

Getting Help

Ways to Get Involved

Your support changes lives and builds healthy communities. Find ways to get involved.

Getting Help

A "chronically homeless" individual is defined to mean a homeless individual with a disability who lives either in a place not meant for human habitation, a safe haven, or in an emergency shelter or in an institutional care facility if the individual has been living in the facility for fewer than ninety (90) days and had been living in a place not meant for human habitation, a safe haven or in an emergency shelter immediately before entering the institutional care facility. In order to meet the ‘‘chronically homeless’’ definition, the individual also must have been living as described above continuously for at least twelve (12) months or on at least four (4) separate occasions in the last three (3) years, where the combined occasions total a length of time of at least twelve (12) months. Each period separating the occasions must include at least seven (7) nights of living in a situation other than a place not meant for human habitation, in an emergency shelter or in a safe haven.

Federal nondiscrimination laws define a person with a disability to include any (1) individual with a physical or mental impairment that substantially limits one or more major life activities; (2) individual with a record of such impairment; or (3) individual who is regarded as having such an impairment. In general, a physical or mental impairment includes, but is not limited to, examples of conditions such as orthopedic, visual, speech and hearing impairments, cerebral palsy, autism, epilepsy, muscular dystrophy, multiple sclerosis, cancer, heart disease, diabetes, Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV), developmental disabilities, mental illness, drug addiction, and alcoholism.