We believe we should help people when they lose their homes to a disaster, their jobs and become homeless, unable to pay for medical treatment due to cancer, or too impoverished to attend college. Our staff, volunteers and those we serve work together to address the effects of homelessness, assistance during disasters, provide scholarships for underprivileged students and medical bill assistance for cancer patients. Our programs empower the most vulnerable among us to improve their quality of life by providing shelter, food, water, scholarships and medical bill assistance during hardships.
Our Mission Our Mission We believe we should help people
Hurricane Sally has strengthened into a Category 1 storm and is expected to strike the Gulf Coast on Tuesday. Wind speed at 110 miles an hour as a category 1. The northern gulf coasts could start to see effects such as life-threatening storm surge, hurricane-force winds and flash flooding. Hurricane Sally has added a another layer of hardship for people during coronavirus. "Catastrophic damage" will occur when a Category13 comes ashore. Homes can sustain severe damage with loss of most of the roof structure and/or some exterior walls. Most trees will be snapped or uprooted, and power poles downed. We will be providing shelter, food, and water to people needing help. We will update this post soon. Disaster Relief Mississippi Donate Opulent Philanthropy Inc., 501 (c) (3) Non Profit Organization Your donations are tax exempt to the extent of the IRS tax laws.
Providing food, water and shelter.
Southern Mississippi was hit by a tornado on Easter Sunday, with two huge tornadoes touching down just miles apart. One victim was located in Walthall County while two deaths came in from Lawrence Country, the first two counties the tornado hit on April 12. Jefferson County has reported three deaths and Jones County one. Trees shredded, roofs partially torn off and homes destroyed.
Disaster Relief, providing shelter, food, water and hygiene necessities.
More neighborhoods in Jackson, Mississippi were starting to flood Saturday as the swollen Pearl River may soon reach its highest point in decades, city officials said.
Authorities urged people in mandatory evacuation zones in Mississippi's capital to leave their homes or ask for help evacuating. "Please, please get out before dark tonight," Gov. Tate Reeves said at a news conference, addressing hundreds of people whom officials have asked to evacuate near the river in the Jackson area. As of Saturday night, the Pearl River, already moderately flooding some neighborhoods around northeast Jackson, had risen to nearly 36 feet and nearly 8 feet above flood stage.