As a non-profit organization, the Goodness Project brings relief by providing resources to help families facing crisis or diaster recover and rebuild. 


lbs of resources provided for Hurricane Michael
We partner alongside and serve other non-profit organizations, donors, and volunteers to serve communities more effectively.

With a national operation center in Nashville, Tennesee and other locations Fort Worth, Texas and Buffalo, New York, the Goodness Project is positioned to be first responders when disaster strikes.

The Goodness Project monitors developing weather situations including earthquakes, hurricanes, wildfires and other forms of natural disasters from our National Distribution Center. By staying up to date on potential disastrous situations, we are able to respond immediately to families facing disaster to supply them with the resources they need most.

Our response team then assesses the damage to gauge the level of response needed. Based on the damage of the storm and needs of the community, we then respond by sending truckloads of supplies to the area hit by the disaster.

At that point, we work with non-profit organizations to mobilize volunteers and set up distribution. Supplies such as hygiene items, cleaning supplies, water, safety equipment, masks, small appliances, clothing, blankets and more are provided. Coordination with local, state and federal officials is an essential part of the process.

The Goodness Project not only provides relief from the storm but long after the storm has passed, the work continues for months to help the community recover and rebuild. With the vast amounts of building supplies and other resources we have access to, we help families who have no insurance to obtain the necessary supplies to put their homes back together. This rebuilding process could take months or even years.

Thousands of survivors have been helped thanks to the local churches, businesses, government agencies, other nonprofits, donors and volunteers who make our work possible.

Stories from Hurricane Katrina survivors