Virginia Beach Community Development Corporation wants you to know that your health is of the utmost importance to us.
VBCDC remains committed to assisting you with your housing needs. VBCDC will continue to monitor the status of COVID-19 as well as business operating requirements, and update you accordingly to ensure our communities are kept clean and safe for our neighbors, vendors, staff, and families.
Please contact our team at the numbers below during normal business hours to schedule an appointment at our offices. We hope to hear from you soon!
• For General Office Information or a Dial by Name Directory, please call 757-463-9516
• For Leasing Inquiries, please call 757-500-2762
• For Property Management, please call 757-500-2742
• For Veterans Services, please call 757-500-2754
• For Maintenance Needs, please call 757-500-2753
• For Food Pantry Assistance, please call 757-500-2759
• Documents and payments can be put in the drop box located to the right of the front door.
The Virginia Beach Community Development Corporation and Second Act Communities will host an annual community reading event from February 1 through April 30, 2015, and all community, social, and business groups are encouraged to participate. Learn how to build stronger connections and a sense of belonging between communities across Virginia through guided reading and discussion of Community: The Structure of Belonging, written by Peter Block. VBCDC and Second Act Communities
Second Act Communities and the Virginia Beach CDC invite you to participate in their first annual Read One Book Together event. The first book will be Community: The Structure of Belonging by Peter Block. We need to transform the isolation within our communities into connection and caring for the whole by building our social fabric. As community developers, we are very interested in participating in critical conversations with our neighbors and community partners about how we
Last month, the National Low Income Housing Coalition (NLIHC) released a report that explores the ways America's federal housing production programs are serving the lowest income households and how those resources may be better aligned. The report reveals that there are new entrants to the low income household sector such as retirees who don't have adequate retirement savings, households who lost their homes to foreclosure, college-educated young adults who cannot find profes