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Habitat for Humanity Trivia

Brush up on some Habitat for Humanity trivia: you'll be able to use your knowledge at chapter meetings to win special prizes!


Habitat for Humanity is a global nonprofit housing organization working in local communities across all 50 U.S. states and in approximately 70 countries.

Seeking to put God’s love into action, Habitat for Humanity brings people together to build homes, communities and hope. Habitat’s vision is of a world where everyone has a decent place to live.

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For each UA national championship, the Saban family charity Nick's Kids Foundation spearheads the building of a new Habitat home for a selected family. The tradition began in 2011 after a massive tornado devastated Tuscaloosa, leading the foundation to build 13 Habitat homes for each football title UA had earned at the time.    

The idea that became Habitat for Humanity first grew from the fertile soil of Koinonia Farm, a community farm outside of Americus, Georgia, founded by farmer and biblical scholar Clarence Jordan.


On the farm, Jordan and Habitat’s eventual founders Millard and Linda Fuller developed the concept of “partnership housing." The concept centered on those in need of adequate shelter working side by side with volunteers to build decent, affordable houses.

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In 1973, the Fullers decided to take the Fund for Humanity concept to Zaire, now the Democratic Republic of Congo. After three years of hard work to launch a successful house building program there, the Fullers then returned to the United States and called together a group of supporters to discuss the future of their dream: Habitat for Humanity International, founded in 1976.


Each local Habitat’s family selection committee selects homeowners based on three criteria:

  1. The applicant’s level of need

  2. Their willingness to partner with Habitat

  3. Their ability to repay a mortgage through an affordable payment plan

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Habitat’s homeowners invest hundreds of hours of their own labor, referred to as sweat equity, working alongside volunteers and other Habitat homeowners, in addition to paying an affordable mortgage and receiving financial education.

Habitat for Humanity ReStores are nonprofit home improvement stores and donation centers that sell new and gently used furniture, home accessories, building materials and appliances to the public at a fraction of the retail price. ReStores are owned and operated by local Habitat for Humanity affiliates, and proceeds are used to build strength, stability and self-reliance locally and around the world.

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