San Diego’s surging rent stimulates displacement hepatitis epidemic

Christine Wade found solace in the tent she shared with six children, plunged in an asphalt parking lot. It was any day better than the precursory home in the city, a refuge where rats chewed on the clothes and 2-year-old Jaymason’s stroller.

Wade who was pregnant said that this shade is more tranquil. We get coffee early in the morning. We can socialize in the day time. In the manner of all chief cities on the west coast San Diego is grappling with a homeless catastrophe.

San Diego has been coined as “America’s Finest City,” known for its sunny weather, surfing and fish tacos, escalating real estate values have bestowed to growing homelessness vacating more than 3,200 people surviving on the streets or in their cars.

Most distressingly the volatile magnification in the amount of people residing outdoor has led to a hepatitis A epidemic which has terminated 20 people in the past year, the unfortunate U.S. outbreak of its kind in 20 years. Disgraceful sanitary stipulation assisted in the dissemination of liver-damaging virus that lives in feces.

A San Diego County grand jury wrote in its report that some of the most endangered are expiring on the streets is also one of the most sought after and habitable regions in America, a warning he propounded to address the issue of homelessness.

Two years back Mayor Kevin Faulconer, a moderate Republican, shut down a tent shelter that had been functioning for 29 years during winter months. He promised the homeless people that they would be providing enduring space with services to guide people to housing.