Scout Willis wears PJs to donate clothing to Hollywood homeless



Scout LaRue Willis holding a dog posing for the camera: MailOnline logo


© Provided by Daily Mail
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Scout Willis cradled her beloved toothless tiny dog Grandma, whom she rescued off the street in 2017, while out and about in Hollywood on Monday.

The 29-year-old singer-guitarist – wearing cowboy boots and matching maroon PJs – then donated a large bag of clothing to homeless people camped on a sidewalk.

Scout made sure to protect herself and others from the coronavirus by wearing a cow-print face mask, which Governor Gavin Newsom made mandatory for all public outings on June 18.  



a woman walking down a sidewalk: Precious pooch: Scout Willis cradled her beloved toothless tiny dog Grandma, whom she rescued off the street in 2017, while out and about in Hollywood on Monday


© Provided by Daily Mail
Precious pooch: Scout Willis cradled her beloved toothless tiny dog Grandma, whom she rescued off the street in 2017, while out and about in Hollywood on Monday

There have been over 282K confirmed COVID-19 cases in Los Angeles leading to 6,771 deaths as of Monday, according to Johns Hopkins University.

Last Saturday, Willis – who boasts 263K

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Scout Willis wears cowboy boots and matching maroon PJs to donate clothing to Hollywood homeless

Scout Willis wears cowboy boots and matching maroon PJs to donate clothing to Hollywood homeless

Scout Willis cradled her beloved toothless tiny dog Grandma, whom she rescued off the street in 2017, while out and about in Hollywood on Monday.

The 29-year-old singer-guitarist – wearing cowboy boots and matching maroon PJs – then donated a large bag of clothing to homeless people camped on a sidewalk.

Scout made sure to protect herself and others from the coronavirus by wearing a cow-print face mask, which Governor Gavin Newsom made mandatory for all public outings on June 18.  

Precious pooch: Scout Willis cradled her beloved toothless tiny dog Grandma, whom she rescued off the street in 2017, while out and about in Hollywood on Monday

There have been over 282K confirmed COVID-19 cases in

Read More

Use a Will to gift your property, or you may end up being homeless



a man sitting on a cutting board: Use a Will to gift your property, or you may end up being homeless


© Venkatasubramanian K
Use a Will to gift your property, or you may end up being homeless

In 2017, when 71-year-old Mandar Bhosle of Mumbai gifted his immovable property to his children out of love, he had not imagined becoming homeless. A year after gifting the house, his son asked Bhosle and his wife to move out. “I had signed the gift deed agreement that my son had prepared. At that time, I did not realise the implications,” says a depressed Bhosle, sitting in an old-age home.

Siddharth Hariani, Partner at Phoenix Legal says that most parents tend to get swayed by their love for their children and gift away their homes. “But they do not seek legal guidance when doing so and then have a feeling of not being treated well by the children,” he adds. Often, elderly parents do not approach legal advisors while signing the gift deed,

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How Sierra Gates went from homeless to helming a beauty empire

When she was 15, Sierra Gates found herself pregnant and homeless. Now, with over two million Instagram followers and her own beauty salon, the Atlanta native is quickly becoming a household name.

“My mother was a great mom. I was very spoiled, [but] she was real strict,” Gates, 31, told Page Six Style. “When I got into high school, the first boy I saw I was like, ‘Oh my god, I’m in love,’ and ended up getting pregnant. She was not going for it; she put me completely out and I was homeless, so I had to figure it out.”

For the following year, the “Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta” star slept in cars and crashed at the homes of cousins, friends and even her grandfather. She even lived in her car.

“In 2008, I was 17 and worked at a strip club called Foxy Lady, making $400 to $500

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Community invited to view model homeless encampments

DENVER (KDVR) — Colorado Village Collaborative (CVC) is taking a new approach to its ongoing effort to set up sanctioned homeless camps in Denver.

The non-profit group expected to have its first Safer Outdoor Spaces site up and running by last July, but several proposed sites have been met with resistance from community members and political leaders.

“We have moved forward with sites. We had moved forward with the site—the Blair-Caldwell Library—for example.  But then the mayor changed his mind, once he heard from some community members,” Hannah Fageeh said, Safe Outdoor Spaces (SOS) manager with CVC.

SOS would be regulated encampments, that would accommodate about 50 tents in an area that is approximately 10,000 square feet.

CVC decided to take a new approach, in introducing the community to the concept—holding an open house to show the public what the site sites would look like.

The model site, which was

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Denver Homeless Service Providers Setting Up Safe-Camping Site Model

While proponents of an official safe-camping site haven’t yet been able to set up camp in the city, they want to show Denver residents what such a spot would look like.

“I think people don’t understand what we’re proposing. A lot of people think that we would sanction camping like it currently exists. What we’re trying to do is show how this is different,” says Cole Chandler, director of the Colorado Village Collaborative, one of the organizations working on the Safe Outdoor Spaces program that proposes to establish safe-camping sites in Denver.

This weekend, Chandler and others pushing the initiative will host an open house at a safe-camping site model in the parking lot of the Belong Church at East 16th Avenue and Ogden Street.

“It’s going to be a small site,” Chandler explains. “Just four tents. We’re setting it up to show what the spacing would look like and

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