July 22, 2022

Rey Faustino, Interim CEO
 

June 23, 2022

Technology-driven social determinants of health (SDOH) interventions, such as resource and referral platforms, have become an $18.5 billion industry in the last decade. And with that, a major power imbalance was created alongside this new industry.

June 15, 2022

When Alluma created the first public benefits application with an online signature in 1999, we were safety net pioneers in a much simpler time. Flip phones, physical bookstores, and paper applications were the norm. 

March 18, 2022
To get a better understanding of how our organization is making an impact, our team conducted assessments that have led to some hard, but necessary, decisions about the development and viability of our enrollment and eligibility solutions. While plans had long been in place to sunset our legacy product, One-e-App (OeA), we’ve decided to also halt further development of One-x-Connection (OxC), and restructure and reduce our workforce accordingly. One Degree, our public-facing community resource and referral platform, remains the trusted and equity-centered solution for communities to address social determinants of health.
December 21, 2021
We have spent 2021 working harder than ever to build a "social opportunity system" that prioritizes improving how women of color and low income women simply and easily get information and help. But progress continues to be too slow for far too many.
November 24, 2021
One Degree from Alluma's Common App has been selected as one of the 10 winners in 2021's Google.org Impact Challenge Bay Area
November 17, 2021
Robert Taylor will serve as the newest member of the executive leadership team, the driving force in Alluma’s fight against systemic inequities.
November 15, 2021
When Rey Faustino and his family migrated to the US in the late 1980's, they had difficulty navigating the ins and outs of the social support system. It was that experience that Faustino pulled from to create the non-profit organization, One Degree.
November 8, 2021
The barrier to getting a privacy-protecting, pro-active form of no-stop government is trust. How can government build enough trust so that historically underserved communities will trust government enough to share data when it’s needed?