Many communities have begun to challenge traditional assessment and prioritization tools that have been proven to be inequitable. Instead, they are creating processes that speak to the specific experiences of those disproportionately experiencing homelessness in their communities. That work must continue, and we must retool our coordinated entry systems to become racially equitable and just: a Coordinated Entry System where we are no longer satisfied with having a shared anti-racist vocabulary, but strive to have shared anti-racist practices. In such a system, the people and communities that have experienced housing and resource discrimination will be able to make fair decisions about where resources are allocated, what policies are developed and approved, and how services and housing are provided. This lab is an opportunity for communities to share with and learn from their peers, people who have faced homelessness, TA providers, federal government partners, healthcare and housing partners, and funders to reimagine and rebuild Coordinated Entry System with more equitable and just processes, practices, policies and cultures.