The geography of poverty has shifted in the U.S. in recent years. Not only has poverty become more prevalent in suburbs, but high rates of poverty persist in cities and rural areas. This article focuses on recent spatial trends in poverty, including how the COVID-19 pandemic recession produced acute hardship in all types of communities. Findings also explore trends in nonprofit human service provision over time and across different types of local geography. While poverty problems are present in all types of places across the U.S., analyses suggest that suburban and rural areas dramatically lag urban areas in nonprofit program capacity.