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Grandma's House of Hope

 1505 E. 17th Street, Suite 116
 Santa Ana, CA 92705
[P] (714) 558-8600
[F] (714) 558-8613
www.GrandmasHouseofHope.org
[email protected]
Je'net Kreitner
FOUNDED: 2004
INCORPORATED: 2008
 Printable 1 Page Summary
 Printable Profile
Organization DBA --
Former Names --
Organization received a competitive grant from the community foundation in the past five years Yes
Employer Identification Number 26-0391438 00000

Summary


Mission StatementMORE »

The mission of Grandma’s House of Hope (GHH) is to Empower the Invisible Populations of Orange County by targeting those who truly slip between the cracks of other programs, with a specific focus on serving those who are ineligible for, or who have significant difficulty accessing, other organization's services. GHH provides housing, food, workforce development and enrichment activities to Orange County's most disadvantaged and oppressed community members.


Mission Statement

The mission of Grandma’s House of Hope (GHH) is to Empower the Invisible Populations of Orange County by targeting those who truly slip between the cracks of other programs, with a specific focus on serving those who are ineligible for, or who have significant difficulty accessing, other organization's services. GHH provides housing, food, workforce development and enrichment activities to Orange County's most disadvantaged and oppressed community members.



FinancialsMORE »

Fiscal Year 2018
Projected Expenses $3,147,320.00
Projected Revenue $3,147,320.00

ProgramsMORE »

  • GHH Rescued and Restored Women's Housing Program
  • Healing House
  • Nana's Kidz
  • Hope Works! Program

Revenue vs. Expense ($000s)

Expense Breakdown 2017 (%)

Expense Breakdown 2016 (%)

Expense Breakdown 2015 (%)

For more details regarding the organization's financial information, select the financial tab and review available comments.


Overview


Mission Statement

The mission of Grandma’s House of Hope (GHH) is to Empower the Invisible Populations of Orange County by targeting those who truly slip between the cracks of other programs, with a specific focus on serving those who are ineligible for, or who have significant difficulty accessing, other organization's services. GHH provides housing, food, workforce development and enrichment activities to Orange County's most disadvantaged and oppressed community members.



Background Statement

Grandma's House of Hope (GHH) is led by Founder and Chief Executive Officer Je'net Kreitner, who started the organization in 2004 as a grassroots emergency shelter for homeless women after successfully overcoming her own experiences with human trafficking and homelessness. Since then, GHH continues to extend its reach and expand its scope of services, targeting the most marginalized, uniquely challenged and deeply impoverished women, children and men throughout Orange County. Over the past 14 years, GHH has expanded from serving 10 women with emergency shelter in 2004 to providing more than 3,600 women, men, seniors, children and families with housing, food, workforce development and enrichment activities. GHH is known among its partners and throughout Orange County as the program that says YES when so many others say no. GHH fills gaps in basic needs by providing support necessary for women, men and families to focus on breaking free from violence and abuse, setting and achieving their own goals, healing from trauma, stabilizing their health, obtaining permanent housing and transforming their lives. 

GHH operates three programs: our Rescued and Restored Housing Program provides emergency, safe haven, transitional and long-term supportive housing as well as food to prepare three meals a day, services to meet basic needs, care coordination, case management/advocacy, counseling, workforce development, 12-step programs and individualized, trauma-informed care to homeless individuals; Nana’s Kidz supplies healthy meals to homeless and unstably housed children and families; and HopeWorks! Education and Enrichment Center offers workforce development and afterschool programming to very low-income families. Collectively, through these programs, GHH addresses food, housing and other basic needs of nearly 4,000 low-income and at-risk individuals each year. 


Impact Statement

Since the organization was founded in 2004, GHH has provided more than two million meals to unstably housed children, outreached to more than 20,000 homeless, and rescued and restored more than 2,000 homeless women, children and men to permanently improve their life circumstances and break the cycle of poverty, incarceration, homelessness and abuse. Last year alone, GHH delivered more than 187,000 meals directly to low-income and homeless or unstably housed children and families, conducted outreach to more than 2,000 homeless, and housed 333 of the most disadvantaged and vulnerable women, children and men in our region across 12 sites.

All of GHH's programs are designed to address the most fundamental of needs: food and housing. GHH delivers wrap-around supports to help address root causes of poverty and homelessness, build people's skills to become self-sufficient and support people in achieving and maintaining long-term housing stability. Due to the high quality services offered through GHH's Housing Program, GHH has a strong track record of successfully transitioning residents into permanent housing, where they are able to remain stably housed and prosper. In 2016, GHH completed an in-depth audit of its Housing Program entry and exit data from the first 12 years of operating its housing programs: 65% of clients graduated to permanent housing within 15 months; 81% increased or maintained income; 91% improved access to healthcare and/or improved physical/mental health; and 83% reported feelings of increased safety.  

Needs Statement

Grandma's House has diverse programming for unique populations and therefore has diverse needs. The following are the most critical: 

- $700 provides one month of food, transitional housing, counseling, workforce development and other trauma-informed services for a uniquely challenged woman in crisis. 
 
- $400 pays for meal bags, each containing 24 healthy meals, to be delivered directly to a low-income homeless child twice a month for an entire year.
 
- $250 provides a 6-week fine arts class for up to 10 low-income children at the Hope Works! Education and Enrichment Center.
 
Every dollar contributed to GHH helps to meet the basic needs of the most vulnerable women, children and men in Orange County. 
 
Additionally, GHH is always seeking volunteers. GHH works with more than 4,300 volunteers annually and is a Certified Volunteer Services Enterprise. GHH's volunteers provide one-on-one coaching and mentoring to clients on job searching, job skills and money management; pack and deliver food to hungry kids and families; teach workshops to clients; and participate in "Work Day" projects, consisting of painting, gardening, yoga, art therapy, etc. GHH also is always looking for new Board members who are passionate about GHH's mission and willing to contribute their time and talents.

CEO Statement

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Board Chair Statement

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Other Ways to Donate/Volunteer

Monetary donations can be made on the website or sent in the mail. We also accept in-kind donations. To schedule a drop-off, please contact us at (714) 558-8600 or e-mail [email protected] We welcome gift card donations (any type, any amount) as well as gently used clothing, furniture, and linens. During the holiday season, we look for donations of toys, clothes, and gifts for the women and children in our program and food. In the Summer, we host Back-to-School events, where we provide backpacks and school supplies to the children in our program. Donations of backpacks and school supplies are greatly needed and appreciated. We want to ensure that all of our children start out the new year as prepared as possible.  At Grandma's House of Hope, we have many volunteer opportunities including Monthly food packings; Special holiday events for the children in our Nana's Kidz Program (Safe Harvest and the Christmas Party); Teaching a course in our HopeWorks! workforce development program or Education and Enrichment Center; Assisting in the office with phones and mailing projects; Internships of various types; Cleaning and building days; Work days at the shelters; Eagle Scout projects. During the holiday season, we are in great need of volunteers to help us provide the best possible holiday season for the women in our shelters and the children in our program. These types of opportunities consist of providing Thanksgiving and Christmas meals, wrapping presents for the children and Santa's Workshop for parents. If there is a specific project or type of volunteer opportunity not listed, please contact us and we can work with you.  

Geographic Area Served

West Orange County
South Orange County
North Orange County
Central Orange County

GHH serves the most marginalized individuals and families throughout Orange County (OC). All participants are low income and the vast majority earn less than $12K/year. Last year, 64% of clients were minorities.

GHH's office is located at The Village--1505 E. 17th Street, Santa Ana. GHH's housing sites are located in North OC. Our Nana’s Kidz food stability program delivers food to sites around N. OC and HopeWorks! Education and Enrichment Center serves residents of Cherry Orchard in W. Anaheim.   

Organization Categories

  1. Housing, Shelter - Homeless Shelters
  2. Human Services - Children's and Youth Services
  3. Food, Agriculture & Nutrition - Food Programs

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Programs


GHH Rescued and Restored Women's Housing Program

The GHH Rescued and Restored Women's Housing Program provides emergency, transitional, safe haven and long-term supportive housing, as well as food to prepare three meals a day, services to meet basic needs, care coordination, case management/advocacy, counseling, workforce development, 12-step programs and individualized, trauma-informed care. GHH's Housing Program specialized in serving women, with or without very young children, and men who are ineligible for other housing programs because of the complexity of their cases, incarceration histories, trauma histories, physical or mental disabilities and/or medication regimes. GHH's trauma-informed services are all designed to help participants heal from trauma and abuse, access healthcare, improve their physical and mental health, feel safer, maintain or increase their income, and successfully transition into permanent housing. 

Budget  $1,772,216.00
Category  Housing, General/Other Transitional Housing
Population Served Homeless Females Elderly and/or Disabled
Program Short-Term Success  The short-term goal of the Housing Program is to successfully transition homeless women to permanent housing with sufficient income and life skills to maintain that housing independently. Annually, we aim to transition 65% of our Housing Program participants into permanent housing within 15 months of beginning participation in our Housing Program. GHH's additional goals are for 80% of participants to maintain or increase income and improve their credit scores while in the Housing Program; 90% to improve their access to healthcare and/or improve their physical/mental health; and 80% to report feelings of increased safety.
Program Long-Term Success 
Ultimately, the Housing Program aims to eliminate or dramatically reduce homelessness in Orange County and also decrease the instances of clients' return to human trafficking and other abusive relationships. 
Program Success Monitored By 

The Program evaluates its successes by tracking service delivery and service efficacy data. We utilize the Orange County Homeless Management Information System (HMIS) database to capture information on the units of housing (“bed nights”) provided and on the number of women and children served. We also track individual units of supportive services (case management, counseling, workforce development, and financial management, among others) in participants’ Weekly Progress Sheets. To analyze service efficacy, we track participants’ graduation destination (permanent housing, temporary housing, rehabilitation, incarceration, homelessness, or unknown) and net changes in their income in HMIS.

 

Examples of Program Success 

An in-depth review of our program entry and exit data of the first 12 years of operating our housing program shows that 65% of our clients graduated to permanent housing within 15 months; 81% maintained or increased income; 91% improved access to healthcare and/or improved physical/mental health; and 83% reported feelings of increased safety. In 2017, we housed 333 individuals, a 26% increase from the prior year. Since our founding, we have helped over 2,000 women and young children permanently improve their life circumstances and break the cycle of poverty, incarceration, homelessness and abuse.


Healing House

Under the umbrella of GHH's Rescued and Restored Housing Program, GHH offers Healing House as the only housing program in Orange County offering specialized housing services for homeless women struggling with breast cancer and other severe medical needs. In 2011, GHH dedicated a six bedroom home as the Healing House directed at serving women with severe physical health needs, particularly breast cancer. Today,  the program continues to grow as the need for the services increases. Women in this program support and encourage each other with an understanding of and empathy for what each other are going through. 

In 2013, GHH opened Dorothy House to specialize in recuperative care and to be a next step for women in the Healing House program. In this way, GHH helps to lead and support its participants through a transition to health and self-reliance.
 
GHH has also built relationships with the hospitals and medical centers most often used by clients to better assist clients and to open the door for medical referrals and treatment plans. Most recently GHH has built relationships with the County of Orange, local services and hospice agencies to offer hospice care onsite for participants who may be facing terminal illness.
Budget  $249,773.00
Category  Housing, General/Other Homeless Shelter
Population Served People/Families of People with Health Conditions Homeless Females
Program Short-Term Success 

Short Term Objective A:  After 30 days of being in the GHH program, 90% of participants will report improved personal health and increased knowledge of healthy lifestyle goals. After entering the program, many women are working to manage mental or physical illness with medical care or responsible medication while others are looking to overcome addition. For those just beginning courses of difficult treatment, improved health may be more about having a plan and a healthy outlook.

Short Term Objective B: 85% of the participating women will gain access to care for a physical or mental illness which they have had difficulty obtaining without stable housing. Due to the unique women GHH serves, their needs vary greatly. Access to care may mean: life-saving treatments; access to medications for mental illness, in a controlled situation; simply accessing doctor appointments regularly and consistently; or setting healthy goals, with support, such as quitting an addiction.

Program Long-Term Success 

Long Term Outcome A: All graduating participants will have met 95% of their health related goals weekly and upon graduation from the program will have reached 100% of their long term goals, or have worked with a case manager to amend them appropriately. Graduating participants will meet their health related goals weekly and achieve long term goals through graduation from the program. 

Long Term Outcome B: 90% of participants will stabilize their health prior to completing GHH's Housing Program. This will include overcoming immediate issues and/ or managing chronic illness.Women will stabilize their health quickly and sustainably as a critical step toward their self-reliance.


Program Success Monitored By 

The most basic measurements are tracked by HMIS – the centralized database and software that is the County standard for homeless services tracking. Additionally all clients work with a Case Manager/Advocate to develop an Individual Action Plan (IAP), which includes short and long term goals for their immediate health, graduation from the program and ultimately taking steps toward self-reliance. This IAP is then turned into specific goals to review each week with their Case Manager/Advocate, as well as daily targets to meet the requirements of the program. The program sheet is also an opportunity to track successes, challenges and warm & fuzzies. The program sheet is reviewed by the participant daily and by staff weekly. This system offers structure and program requirements, while still having flexibility to meet each woman’s unique needs. Ultimately GHH believes its success is measured by the individual stories of the women helped by GHH's services.  

Examples of Program Success 

Beth was raised by a single mother who verbally and physically abused her. As soon as she could, she left her mother's house and moved in with her grandmother. Her grandmother also abused her and neglected her health needs. Beth was diagnosed with kidney failure and regular dialysis treatments were required for her survival. Sometimes her grandmother reluctantly took her to her treatment, while other times she neglected them all together. After years of abuse and neglect, Beth found GHH. GHH helped to keep Beth safe, away from her abusers, and provided case management/advocacy and counseling for Beth to begin healing. GHH worked with Beth to ensure that her treatments happened regularly and that she had a support system for the physical healing she required. Beth lived at Healing House while awaiting a kidney transplant and then to recover after her kidney transplant in 2013. GHH staff transported her to follow-up appointments and her housemates encouraged her throughout her recovery. 


Nana's Kidz

Nana's Kidz was created to provide healthy meals to low-income and homeless and unstably housed children and families who are enrolled in the Free and Reduced Price Lunch Program and often go hungry during weekends and summer months when school cafeterias are closed. GHH brings food directly to participating children at local motels and after-school programs to avoid the embarrassment of receiving food at a public distribution site.
 
Additionally, GHH conducts outreach activities in the broader Orange County community, including bi-weekly visits to two local motels and four community centers, to deliver food and offer resources and support to impoverished and struggling families. GHH serves over 187,000 meals directly to low-income and homeless or unstably housed children and families every year. To date, GHH has served more than two million meals to families in need. 
Budget  $383,500.00
Category  Food, Agriculture & Nutrition, General/Other Food Distribution
Population Served Children and Youth (0 - 19 years) At-Risk Populations Homeless
Program Short-Term Success 

GHH's Nana's Kidz Program will remove accessibility barriers by bringing food bags--each containing 24 meals--every two weeks directly to 300 homeless and unstably housed children and families; by delivering food to 1,410 additional kids and families through bi-monthly outreach events; and by distributing food bags to 1,500 chronically homeless on the streets. In total, Nana's Kidz will distribute a total of 187,880 meals to people in need. 600 volunteers will participate and help by securing food donations, working food packing and distribution and helping the program.

Program Long-Term Success  Nana's Kidz is a basic needs program at its core and is focused on providing short-term solutions for families as they seek long-term success. Therefore, the program does not focus on tracking long-term success of program participants. Ultimately, the long-term success of the program would mean that fewer children go hungry in Orange County each night.
Program Success Monitored By 

GHH's Chief Executive Officer and Program Manager will work with program staff to evaluate the progress of each outcome through staff meetings and regular tracking and reporting. For the Nana's Kidz Program, this includes food distribution records, partner records and the volunteer database.

Examples of Program Success 
GHH distributed bags to 33 children at one of our partner sites.  One of the mothers told us: "I only have $300 left and I need to pay rent to stay this week at the motel. My car broke down, I was told $300 to repair it. Then, I ran into an old friend, whose new husband is a mechanic. He charged me only $50 to fix my car.  Now I have $250 left.  Your food for my child will save me grocery costs, and help me pay the motel. [Rent is $240/week.] Thank you!"

Hope Works! Program

GHH provides food, care coordination and other support services through the HopeWorks! Education and Enrichment Center (HWEEC) Program, which is based in a very low-income Section 8 housing complex -- Cherry Orchard -- in west Anaheim that houses 45 families, including over 90 children. 75% of these residents have service-based vouchers and must participate in community programs to retain their rental subsidies. Since 2014, GHH has offered supportive services, intensive programming and resource connections to residents that address for keystones: (1) Parent & Me (for parents of children ages zero to five years); (2) After School Programming; (3) Health & Wellness; and (4) Adult Education. More families than are required to -- a full 98% of residents -- engage in GHH's services. GHH's on-site services ensure that families meet the service requirement, are able to maintain stable housing, have their other basic needs met and are aided in getting job and bettering their lives.

Budget  $360,384.00
Category  Employment, General/Other Job Training & Employment
Population Served Unemployed, Underemployed, Dislocated Children and Youth (0 - 19 years) Adults
Program Short-Term Success 
Through the HWEEC Program, GHH will deliver enriching programs and services to 160 low-income subsidized housing residents in Anaheim, including 7,020 meals, 1,080 hours of case management/advocacy, educational workshops every other month, 1,620 resource referrals, after-school programming for kids and an eight-week summer camp for kids.
Program Long-Term Success 

As a result of the HWEEC Program, GHH hopes to increase educational attainment, employment and income among adult participants; better prepare mothers and fathers to engage in healthy parenting; improve children's interest and performance in school; and preserve stable housing for all of the participating families.

Program Success Monitored By 

GHH's Chief Executive Officer and the Program Manager will work with program staff to evaluate the progress of each outcome through staff meetings and regular tracking and reporting. For HWEEC, this includes participant interviews, HWEEC enrollment records and class registration records as well as partner tracking and volunteer database.

Examples of Program Success 

Tina came to Grandma’s House of Hope a month before Jane did, but they already had much in common. Both came to GHH as survivors of human trafficking, both originally from Ethiopia. They quickly became friends as the worked to heal together. 

Neither one spoke any English, yet with help from the Hope Works! program and GHH interns, they completed online courses to prepare for an in-class English course at the local community college. Neither one had any identification, documents, birth certificates, etc. Through GHH, they were able to work through legal channels to obtain all necessary documents. In fact, both obtained drivers licenses, which can be very difficult.

Hope Works! then helped Tina and Jane apply for positions and prepare for the workforce. Both now work full-time together at a well-respected local Anaheim hotel. After 9 months in the program, they have prospered.

 ** Names are changed to protect GHH participants.


Management


CEO/Executive Director Mrs. Je'net Kreitner
CEO Term Start 2004
CEO Email [email protected]
CEO Experience

Je’net Kreitner – Founder and Executive Director – founded Grandma’s House of Hope in an effort to give back to a community that helped her rebuild her life after she experienced an episode of homelessness in 1991. Je’net has been working with the homeless since 1998, beginning with a monthly Homeless Outreach at her church in Orange and volunteering with The Gleaners Jail Ministry Team. Between 1999 and 2008, she worked full-time with non-profit organizations that serve people living in poverty in Orange County. Her past experience includes Special Projects Manager at Second Harvest Food Bank, Program Manager/Associate Director of Development for Giving Children Hope and Senior Case Manager for “The Village of Hope,” OC Rescue Mission.

In 2013, Kreitner was appointed by the Mayor of Anaheim, Tom Tait, to serve on the Anaheim Housing Element Ad-Hoc Committee. In 2014, Kreitner was named Founder of the Year for the Association of Fundraising Professionals’ National Philanthropy Day, recognized as one of Orange County’s 100 Most Influential People and a Finalist for the James Irvine Leadership Award in both 2013 and 2014. Kreitner served a two year term as the Co-Chair of the Collaboration to Assist Motel Families in Anaheim and also serves as a Chaplain for Mariners Church in Irvine. Kreitner is serving her second term by appointment from Congressman Ed Royce on the Anti-Human Trafficking Congressional Advisory Committee and is involved in the Continuum of Care 10 year plan to End Homelessness in Orange County. Additionally, Kreitner has been awarded the Ruby Award by Soroptimist International from both the Brea/La Habra and Garden Grove Chapters, the Woman Making a Difference Award by Senator Lou Correa, and the Spirit of Service Award by Senator Mimi Walters.

Former CEOs and Terms

Name Start End
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Senior Staff

Name Title Experience/Biography
Mrs. Tobi Aclaro Nana's Kidz and Hope Works Program Director --

Awards

Award Awarding Organization Year
Founder of the Year Association of Fundraising Professionals 2014
Mimi's Spirit of Service - for Je'net Kreitner, Executive Director Senator Mimi Walters - California's 37th District 2014
One of OC's 100 Most Influential People OC Register 2014
Charity of Choice Award Wells Fargo - Laguna Beach 2013
Woman of the Year xx 2013
xx Soroptimist International - ___ Chapter 2013
CalOptima Safety Net Award in honor of Mary K Dewane CalOptima 2012

Affiliations

Affiliation Year
-- --

External Assessments and Accreditations

External Assessment or Accreditation Year
-- --

Collaborations

GHH's partnerships are diverse and contribute to our success in multiple ways. For example, through our relationship with Anaheim Supportive Housing and Second Harvest Food back, GHH operates the HWEEC community and youth center and provides food food support at a subsidized housing facility for "very low income" families and to homeless and unstably housed children throughout North and Central Orange County. Through partnership with IAS Counseling Services, we provide all women in our Housing Program weekly group and individual counseling. To identify the women most in need of our Housing Program services, we partner closely with homeless outreach workers in our community, which include police departments' Homeless Liaison Officers, the County Health Care Agency's homeless outreach teams, the Public Defender's Office, the Orange County Human Trafficking Task Force, and several street outreach nonprofits and faith groups. Our participation in and collaboration with the Continuum of Care and all of its member housing programs allow us to stay abreast of changes in the field of housing and to continue identifying the populations that have the highest need for housing support in our community but who are deemed ineligible by other programs.

Staff Information

Number of Full Time Staff 22
Number of Part Time Staff 2
Number of Volunteers 4,300
Number of Contract Staff 0
Staff Retention Rate % --
Staff Professional Development Yes

Staff Demographics

Ethnicity African American/Black: --
Asian American/Pacific Islander: 2
Caucasian: 10
Hispanic/Latino: 9
Native American/American Indian: 0
Other: --
Other (if specified): 3 (East Indian and Middle Eastern)
Gender Female: 20
Male: 4
Not Specified --

Plans & Policies

Organization has Fundraising Plan? Yes
Organization has Strategic Plan? Yes
Years Strategic Plan Considers 5
Management Succession Plan Yes
Organization Policies And Procedures Yes
Business Continuity of Operations Plan Yes

Risk Management Provisions

Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistle Blower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes
Directors and Officers Insurance Policy Yes

Reporting and Evaluations

Management Reports to Board? Yes
CEO Formal Evaluation and Frequency Yes Annually
Senior Management Formal Evaluation and Frequency Yes Annually
Non Management Formal Evaluation and Frequency Yes Bi-Annually

Government Licenses

Housing/Development

CEO Comments

It takes a unique individual to work with the populations served by GHH.  We work with the hardest of hard cases, which is extremely rewarding.  However, it also means all my staff hear tough stories all week from people who have hit their rock bottom usually through no fault of their own, with no one else to turn to, and if we say no to them - which we sometimes must - it is truly the end of the road.  Their dedication to listening and helping and finding resources to say YES as often as possible, speaks to the incredible integrity of our staff and board.
 
It should also be noted that in 2014 GHH began the process to becoming a California Volunteer Service Enterprise to maximize its volunteer force and to leverage skilled volunteers to enhance GHH programs. 

Foundation Comments

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Governance


Board Chair Ms. Debbie Moreno
Board Chair Company Affiliation City of Anaheim
Board Chair Term Sept 2015 - Sept 2018
Board Co-Chair --
Board Co-Chair Company Affiliation --
Board Co-Chair Term -

Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
Ms. Betty Ashley Retired Voting
Mr. John Aust Aust Realty Voting
Ms. Ramona Case Community Volunteer Voting
Ms. Annabelle Hartshorn Student at CSUF Voting
Mrs Je'net Kreitner Grandma's House of Hope Voting
Ms. Sholeh Lejevardi Mark 1 Real Estate, Inc. Voting
Mr. Tim Melton Community Bank Voting
Ms. Elena Merchand Senior Home Advocates Voting
Ms. Debbie Moreno City of Anaheim Voting
Mr. Mark Prather Mark 1 Mortgage & Wealth Academy Voting
Ms. Donna Schuller Robert Schuller Ministries Voting
Mr. Bill Zulch -- Voting
Mr. William Zulch Law Offices of Steven R. Young Voting

Constituent Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
-- -- --

Youth Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
-- -- --

Additional Board Members and Affiliations

Name Company Affiliations Status
-- -- --

Board Demographics

Ethnicity African American/Black: 0
Asian American/Pacific Islander: 0
Caucasian: 9
Hispanic/Latino: 2
Native American/American Indian: 0
Other: --
Other (if specified): 1 (Middle Eastern)
Gender Female: 8
Male: 4
Not Specified 0

Board Information

Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits --
Board Meeting Attendance % 75%
Written Board Selection Criteria Yes
Written Conflict Of Interest Policy Yes
Percentage of Monetary Contributions 100%
Percentage of In-Kind Contributions 100%
Board Orientation Yes

CEO Comments

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Foundation Comments

--

Standing Committees

  • Executive
  • Finance

Financials


Revenue vs. Expense ($000s)

Expense Breakdown 2017 (%)

Expense Breakdown 2016 (%)

Expense Breakdown 2015 (%)

Prior Three Years Total Revenue and Expense Totals

Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Total Revenue $2,640,045 $2,164,812 $1,924,289
Total Expenses $2,500,640 $2,254,020 $1,881,690

Prior Three Years Revenue Sources

Revenue By Revenue Source
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$658,544 $566,098 $1,504,973
Government Contributions $86,273 $69,148 $0
    Federal -- -- --
    State -- -- --
    Local -- -- --
    Unspecified $86,273 $69,148 --
Individual Contributions -- -- --
Indirect Public Support -- -- --
Earned Revenue $556,579 $512,826 $416,228
Investment Income, Net of Losses $33 $31 --
Membership Dues -- -- --
Special Events $237,687 -- --
Revenue In-Kind $1,100,825 $1,015,749 --
Other $104 $960 $3,088

Prior Three Years Expense Allocations

Expense By Type
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Program Expense $2,295,326 $2,039,068 --
Administration Expense $68,686 $91,055 $1,881,690
Fundraising Expense $136,628 $123,897 --
Payments to Affiliates -- -- --
Total Revenue/Total Expenses 1.06 0.96 1.02
Program Expense/Total Expenses 92% 90% 0%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue 14% 20% 0%

Prior Three Years Assets and Liabilities

Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Total Assets $414,574 $223,747 $230,790
Current Assets $386,425 $201,322 --
Long-Term Liabilities $90,093 $88,579 --
Current Liabilities $76,388 $26,480 $32,894
Total Net Assets $248,093 $108,688 $197,896

Short Term Solvency

Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities 5.06 7.60 0.00

Long Term Solvency

Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Long-term Liabilities/Total Assets 22% 40% 0%
Endowment Value --
Spending Policy N/A
Percentage(If selected) --
Are you currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Purpose --
Campaign Goal --
Capital Campaign Dates -
Capital Campaign Raised-to-Date Amount --
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years? No

CEO Comments

I want to highlight that, in 2017, only 9% of expenses were for operating or fundraising.  We have worked hard for this, and we are proud to maintain a level of service so that 91 cents of every dollar go directly to programs.

Foundation Comments

Summary financial data is per the audited financial statements and consultation with the organization. 

Documents


Other Documents

No Other Documents currently available.