Before calling your supervisor or firing off letters that don't do much, it's important to gather all the facts, then work with a group of people who can present those facts in unison to the people who matter.
Read through all the questions and let us know if there are more that you don't see here. Everyone should know all the concerns and questions before trying to make a decision.
The links and documents on the site will give you information about many questions people have asked. Familiarize yourself with that information. If the county hears UN-informed questions, they will likely ignore them. If you have resources to share let us know.
If you are passionate about having or not having a shelter here, find out more on your own and bring new information to the community. We are ALL busy so don't just try to rely on other people's information or opinions. Also let us know so we can bring that information to other people.
If you have spent time reading and understanding the issue, decide what you think. If you don't have an opinion, then decide you don't have an opinion. Don't fret that your opinion may change and don't jump on a bandwagon of "Not in My Neighborhood". Look at each objection you may have, then try to help formulate an ANSWER to your objection.
Talk to your neighbors and community. Don't just try to push a one-sided, no-real-answer agenda with them but get them to think through the issues and talk about them.
Sure - if you've done your research and have more to say then, "maybe a different location is better" then go ahead. Let Supervisor Storck know. But a better strategy is organizing your neighbors and community members into a group of commonly-minded citizens and approaching the county as a group. Have meetings and discuss concerns and ideas, then present those to the county in numbers. Let them know what how many people think they way you do, where they live and what you think.
Realize that while the specifics of the project involve a group of passionate people who want a shiny, new building, they also care abundantly for the homeless community along Route 1. It's important to remember that there are many people, real people, living in the woods, living in the bus stops, living in cars at Walmart among us. Whether they build a shelter here or not, those people will still be here. They might be living in a car and sending their kids to school with yours.
If you are really daring, I urge you to get to know some homeless people in the area. Perhaps you are scared, perhaps you think homeless people should just get employed. Regardless of your feelings about those people, make a conscious, dedicated effort to have a few conversations with people living on the streets in our area and find out their names. Perhaps volunteer at a food bank or soup kitchen. Just a thought. This may strengthen or it may temper your arguments.