"Things are just going to get worse unless we have more homes that everyone can afford" she told the Salford Star "The Council needs to use good practice - if they cannot help people facing homelessness or who are homeless, give them correct advice instead of turning them away if they have no connection to the city".
Local authorities recorded 4,751 people bedded down outside in a single night in autumn, marking a 15 per cent increase on the figure for 2016, according to the latest government figures. This programme helps get people off the street and into accommodation and reduces the number of rough sleepers who develop further support needs.
Looking into reasons behind the soaring number of rough sleepers in England, the BBC report pointed to zero-hour contracts and the explosion of private rent costs seen in recent years.
While Crisis welcomes the Government's commitment to halve rough sleeping by 2022 and end it by 2027, it is urging it to take immediate action through its Homelessness and Rough Sleeping Taskforce to tackle this emergency situation and help the thousands of people forced to sleep in risky conditions every single night. While the intentions of the Homelessness Reduction Act are good, it can not fix this crisis.
"And we know these figures are only a snapshot of what is actually a much more desperate situation".
Bank of America faces big backlash after killing free checking
Put all these moves together and it's a bad situation, one with lots of checks but very little balance. They also reimburse ATM fees. "That wouldn't even cover the maintenance fee", the petitioner stated.
Crisis has also published an evidence review undertaken by Cardiff University and Heriot-Watt University for the first time revealing the best evidence from here and around the world on what works to end rough sleeping.
Asked why more people are sleeping rough, Mr Quagliozzi answered: "We've a flawless storm over the last few years where rising rents - particularly in the private rental sector, wages not going up as fast of those rents and welfare reform are contributing to a very bleak picture".
Following the news, Hastings and Rye MP Amber Rudd committed to working with local councils to help eliminate rough sleeping.
Homeless Link chief executive Rick Henderson said: "This rise in rough sleeping is appalling, with a saddening growth in the number of people without a safe place to stay, and at risk of deteriorating mental and physical health".