Introduction: People experiencing homelessness have complex psychiatric and medical presentations, and have poor access to primary care. Thus, emergency departments (EDs) often become their main point of healthcare contact. Using routinely collected administrative data from EDs, we examine the ED utilization, health and reasons for presentations of people experiencing homelessness.. Methods: All routinely collected administrative health data from EDs located within Ontario, Canada from 2010-2017 were analyzed. Individuals experiencing homelessness were identified by a marker that was adopted in 2009 replacing their recorded postal code with an XX designation. Outcomes include number of unique patients, number of visits and repeat visits, CTAS scores, ambulance utilization, and type of ICD-10 presentation. Results: 640,897 visits to the ED over 10 years were made by 39,525 unique individuals experiencing homelessness. A visit to an ED by a homeless patient resulted in repeat presentation on the same day 5% of the time. The median repeat presentation to an ED was 14 days. In people experiencing homelessness, the most prevalent category of presentations were primary mental health diagnoses, accounting for 34.8% of visits (n = 223,392). Under mental health conditions, psychoactive substance use presentations made up more than 54% of the presentations (n = 121,112). Alcohol was by far the most common cause of substance use/induced disorders (n = 84,805). Conclusion: Applications of administrative data presents a novel method of measuring health and healthcare outcomes for marginalized populations. We found people experiencing homelessness are presenting to ED more frequently in Ontario, with significant mental health and addiction problems. Our study identifies several important health vulnerabilities within the population, which may serve as potential targets for future interventions.