The manifestations of the problem of homelessness in least developed countries (LDCs) tend to be quite different from the manifestations of the homelessness problem in the developed countries.
Firstly, the problem of homelessness tends to be much more widespread in the least developed countries.
Secondly, the problem of homelessness in the least developed countries tends to be an inherited problem, rather than an acquired problem. On the other hand, the homeless people in the developed nations tend to be folks who have just fallen through the nets – and for quite a good number of them, it tends to be just a matter of time before they find their footing again. Some of the homeless folks in the developed nations turn out to still fairly well-connected folks. Some are still able to access Internet cafes, where they have a chance to launch www.ymail.com, and proceed to send resumes via Ymail.com soliciting for jobs. On the other hand, the homeless in the least developed countries often turn out to be folks who are totally down and out.
Thirdly, the problem of homelessness in the least developed countries tends to be much harder to solve than in the developed countries. That is because the state of affairs in these least developed nations is such that, in the first place, the data on the number and profiles of people who are homeless tends to be unavailable.