Shelter may refer to:

  • Shelter (building), a basic architectural structure or building that provides cover

Read more about Shelter:  Organisation, Transportation, Places, Film and Television, Literature, Other Uses

Other articles related to "shelter, shelters":

Smithsonian Institution Shelter
... The Smithsonian Institution Shelter, also known as the Mount Whitney Summit Shelter, was built in 1909 on the summit plateau of Mount Whitney, in the Sierra Nevada within ...
Spectrum Youth And Family Services - Programs
... Staff provides eligible clients with the basic needs of food, clothing, and shelter ... Residential Programs provide homeless and at-risk youth with emergency shelter and transitional living arrangements ... There are a total of 28 beds in three shelters for homeless youths ...
Shelter Box
... ShelterBox is an international disaster relief charity that provides temporary shelter and life saving supplies to displaced families ... supplying aid to more than 600,000 people, and delivers emergency shelter, warmth and dignity to people made homeless worldwide ...
Shelter - Other Uses
... Shelter in place, an emergency-response process Shelter rule, a doctrine in the common law of property USS Shelter (AM-301), an American minesweeper ...
Shelter In Place - Implementation
... Shelter in place is intended as a short-term strategy for dealing with disaster ... American Red Cross and other disaster management agencies are for individuals to be prepared to shelter for a matter of hours in a safe place should such a strategy be ... The Red Cross suggests a number of steps to prepare for a shelter in place ...

Famous quotes containing the word shelter:

    It is the genius of our Constitution that under its shelter of enduring institutions and rooted principles there is ample room for the rich fertility of American political invention.
    Lyndon Baines Johnson (1908–1973)

    You will break the lie of men’s thoughts,
    and cherish and shelter us.
    Hilda Doolittle (1886–1961)

    A stranger came one night to Yussouf’s tent,
    Saying, “Behold one outcast and in dread,
    Against whose life the bow of power is bent,
    Who flies, and hath not where to lay his head;
    I come to thee for shelter and for food,
    To Yussouf, called through all our tribes ‘he Good.’ “

    “This tent is mine,” said Yussouf, “but no more
    Than it is God’s; come in, and be at peace;
    James Russell Lowell (1819–1891)