Rehabilitation Program

Home Improvement Loan and Grant Program


The Home Improvement Loan Program and grant provides immediate monetary resources needed to assist very low and low (50% to 80% of median) income owner-occupants to make needed repairs to their homes, thus providing decent, safe, and sanitary housing, while enhancing overall neighborhood and community.


The Home Improvement Programs enable residents to benefit so long as they own their home and occupy it as their principal residence. This program is only for City of Baldwin Park residents.


How does the program work?


The City of Baldwin Park offers very  low-income households and low-income senior citizens or disabled/handicapped property owners grants up to $10,000 for essential home repairs or deferred payment loans up to $45,000 for substantial rehabilitation projects. 



How can I apply?


Applications can be picked up at City Hall or downloaded. Once the application is completed and the required back up documentation is available, please contact staff to schedule an appointment to begin your application process. 


Please Note: Applications will not be accepted if incomplete.


Contact Information


General Telephone Number: (626) 960-4011


Michelle Bravo, Senior Housing Specialist, Ext. 354

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Liseth Aguilera, Housing Specialist, Ext. 555

About Lead


According to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), childhood lead poisoning remains a major environmental health problem in the U.S. Even children who appear healthy can have dangerous levels of lead in their bodies. Lead may cause a range of health effects, from behavioral problems and learning disabilities, to seizures and death. Children 6 years old and under are most at risk, because children often play in or near areas that have lead dust. The most important thing to keep in mind about lead is that lead poisoning is preventable.
What is it?
Lead is a highly toxic metal that was used for many years in products found in and around our homes. Lead is most commonly found in lead-based paint. Although all paint contain a small trace of lead, lead does not become a hazard until paint begins to chip, crack, peel or otherwise disintegrate. When lead begins to deteriorate, it creates dust that may cover other surfaces like windows, floors, and soil. Children and adults who come into contact with contaminated areas are likely to develop lead poisoning.
There are ways to protect yourself and your family from lead poisoning, including the removal of lead-based paint and household items containing lead. For more information on what you can do to prevent lead poisoning, please visit:

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