Collectively, Danish foundations provide 4,030 college dwellings throughout Denmark. To put an end to youth homelessness, two foundations have so far opted to set aside 10-20% of residence halls for vulnerable young people with nowhere to live. Their efforts are part of the A Home for Everyone Alliance (Hjem til Alle Alliancen), which comprises 12 member organisations working to eliminate homelessness among young people in Denmark. This is the first time private residence halls are involved. To be considered the young person must be a student or planning to become one. The municipality then pledges to provide intensive support before, during and after moving into the residence hall. Municipalities refer young people deemed in need of assistance but are not authorised to assign them to a residence hall. Efforts are made to ensure that the young people become an integral part of life in the residence hall and the community, with various parties meeting regularly to address any challenges. The Bikuben Foundation has reserved 18 places at their residence halls in Odense and Copenhagen, while the Lauritzen Foundation has two spots available in Herlev. Aarhus Municipality’s care home for homeless young people and Østjysk Bolig have used a similar model to give about 20 young people a new home so far. If private residence halls join the endeavour, 400-800 new places to live can be created. An analysis shows that, in the first year, housing, combined with a housing allowance for nine months, yields a socio-economic net gain of 106,000 Danish kroner per citizen due to savings on hostels, crime fighting, psychiatric and health measures, and other municipal interventions.