Building a Better World, One House at a Time

The Fuller Center for Housing is an international, Christian nonprofit that builds and renovates houses in partnership with families in need. Homeowners work hand-in-hand with volunteers to build or renovate their homes, which they then pay for on terms they can afford, with no interest charged or profit made. This is charity with dignity and a building program that creates decent homes, restores neighborhoods and revitalizes communities.

Latest News

October 02, 2015
The final day of the 2015 Millard Fuller Legacy Build started with devotions, just like the previous four days. But Lee Jeter, Executive Director of The Fuller Center for Housing of Northwest Louisiana, had a simple message he wanted to convey on the
October 01, 2015
They come from big cities like New York, mid-sized communities in California, small towns in Georgia and all points in between. But the one thing the volunteers at the 2015 Millard Fuller Legacy Build have in common is a call to use their time, talents
September 30, 2015
The basic founding principles of The Fuller Center for Housing's ministry could not be more clear: “We are unashamedly Christian.” So, when people who are not familiar with The Fuller Center's work see pictures of Christian volunteers working
September 29, 2015
  It was more than a decade ago that Anthony Morgan lay in a jail cell, incarcerated over what he insists was a misunderstanding. But as a black man married to a white woman in Shreveport, Louisiana, he certainly did not misunderstand what he was up
September 28, 2015
Between the time Fuller Center for Housing volunteers celebrated the kickoff of the 2015 Millard Fuller Legacy Build and the moment the first walls were raised Monday morning in the Allendale neighborhood of Shreveport, homeowner partner Robert McDuffy
September 27, 2015
When Fuller Center for Housing volunteers first came to Shreveport 10 years ago, they worked in an Allendale community that most locals saw as beyond hope. The streets were lined with pitiful shacks, and crime was so rampant that local police suggested