Can the American home and workplace become sensible, inclusive, and accessible to human beings without recourse from bad credit, zombie debt, and the historical threat of cyclical individual and familia poverty?
How do individuals, small groups, and municipal organizations apply ethical methods and means to synthesize public health resource?
How can communities creatively approach legibility and self awareness campaigns to make available services more viable, and thereby increase access to localized healthcare?
Can sustainable living arrangements between individual citizens and city, county, and state support systems address New Mexico’s current and future needs?
In conjunction with the importance of self-care, vital mental health corridors of crisis intervention, and resources for domestic violence –– can individual cities in New Mexico overcome the historical distinction of the fiftieth poorest state through coordinated approaches to sustainable health care?
Can New Mexicans feed, clothe, and house those experiencing poverty, homelessness, and hunger in both rural and urban environments?
The American workplace, with the home as nearby as possible, cries out for reasonable and sustainable functions of livability. Clear and commonplace human-systems understanding may help more people without over-stressing service providers. More easily accessed safety corridors of healthcare services, longterm housing assistance programs, and beneficial employer relationships with educational opportunities work toward maintaining equitable prosperity.
What benefits can community gardens offer to home-owners, renters, and the homeless?
Can homes be constructed with communal labor, supplies, and sustainable maintenance into the future?
How does mental health and wellbeing play a role in attaining sufficient workforce income to pay for a home or a monthly rent payment?
Is homelessness dependent on the circumstances of the individuals and their families, or due in part to the conditions of the state?
Finally, what causes and symptoms create poverty, homelessness, and hunger in New Mexico, and does state social services provide for the needs of both rural and urban New Mexicans?