What do a former Cleveland Cavaliers player, a former business owner, a Viet Nam veteran and a young man from a well-to-do family all have in common? They were all homeless. These men's stories are profiled in the documentary, Ain't Done Yet. Shot in Cleveland, this documentary shows a case example of what can be done on the community level to help local homeless populations all over the United States. The documentary profiles the lives of four homeless men who struggle with temptation and challenges that would not affect the average person. The Cleveland Cavaliers drafted Harry Davis in 1978. Davis is a Cleveland native and has deep roots in the city. He came to Community Service Alliance in 2010 as part of a journey of recovery from drug use. Chuck Davenport was a successful business owner of a cleaning company. He thought he could control his use of drugs and alcohol and still keep his business and family. Unfortunately, his addiction won and he lost his business. Davenport now has the upper hand and is an active board member of Community Service Alliance and works at St. Paul's Community Church in Ohio City. Brazzie Wade was on the front battle lines during the Viet Nam War. War provided an introduction to drugs and left Wade with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. After getting clean and sober, he became a resident of Procop House and is now in his own apartment. Brad Szabo wouldn't fit the homeless stereotype. A native of Charlotte, North Carolina, he comes from a comfortable, suburban background. Somewhere along the way, drugs entered the picture and nothing would be the same. His family sent him to rehab in Charlotte, which prove unsuccessful. He then entered a Cleveland facility and after he completed his rehab, he became a resident at Procop House.