Give A Night of Shelter

Buy A Pumpkin – Give Shelter & Hope.

Purchase a locally grown Jack-O-Lantern for $10, all proceeds go to help provide food, shelter, help and hope for all who ask. Buy online today, and come pick them up Saturday, October 21st between 1p.m. and 5p.m. in the old Safeway Parking Lot by St. Patrick Hospital. Come in costume and enjoy tricks and treats, best costume of the day will win a prize and be featured on our facebook page! Please consider an additional, tax deductable donation to our shelter. For more information please contact Anastasia at volunteerpov@montana.com or 406-532-6682 or Hannah at hannah@montana.com or 406-532-6686.

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Frequently Asked Questions

  • When and where can people pick up pumpkins?
  • Come pick up your pumpkin on Saturday October 21st at St. Pat’s hospital parking lot by the old Safeway between 1pm and 5pm.

  • If they can’t make those dates/times, will there be an alternative option?
  • if you have any questions please contact Anastasia at volunteerpov@montana.com or 406-532-6682

  • Will people have the option to purchase additional / initial pumpkins at the pickup days?
  • We will have a few extra pumpkins on hand but in order to ensure you get one you need to pre-order.

  • What forms of payment will be accepted on site?
  • If people want to buy them on site we will accept cash or check.

  • What is the deadline for online order?
  • October 18th, 2017

  • What is the base price for a pumpkin?
  • Buy a pumpkin and support The Pov! Purchase a locally grown Jack-O-Lantern for $10, all proceeds go to help provide food, shelter, help and hope for all who ask.

Testimonials

Learn more about the people we serve.

Like any four year old, Layne likes to play. Layne says that he likes to skateboard and “pop wheelies” and “bunny hop” on his bicycle; he also really likes to sled in the winter time (the goose egg in Layne’s forehead is from a sledding accident!)

Layne also likes Spiderman and his favorite movie is 8 Seconds.

Amy grew up on a ranch in western Montana. She has been living in Missoula for seven years.

Amy’s struggle with drugs began during her early twenties. Amy temporarily lost custody of her oldest son, Layne. By the time Amy’s next son, Sawyer, was born, Amy had fought off her addictions and was reunited with Layne.

Jennifer came to Missoula after losing her job and her home, and in order to escape a verbally and emotionally abusive marriage. With no money and no place to go, Jennifer became homeless. With her five children (ages ranging eleven-years-old to just over a year) staying with relatives in Washington, Jennifer is now working on getting her life back together:

Originally from western Montana, Diana has spent the majority of her life between Idaho and Montana. She moved to Missoula six years ago, and after renting a room from a male friend didn’t work out, she starting camping outside the city limits.

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