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Segerstrom Center for the Arts

 600 Town Center Drive
 Costa Mesa, CA 92626
[P] (714) 556-2122 x 4432
[F] (714) 755-2712
http://www.SCFTA.org
[email protected]
Brian Tom
FOUNDED: 1986
INCORPORATED: 1986
 Printable 1 Page Summary
 Printable Profile
Organization DBA Segerstrom Center for the Arts
Former Names Orange County Performing Arts Center (2011)
Organization received a competitive grant from the community foundation in the past five years Yes
Employer Identification Number 23-7287150 00000

Summary


Mission StatementMORE »

Segerstrom Center for the Arts believes in the power of the performing arts to transform lives and that the shared experience and exploration of the arts will help unite Orange County residents, creating a more culturally connected and vital community. We will help shape the Orange County of the future through meaningful collaborations with diverse communities, embracing creativity in all its forms and enabling a more inclusive, vibrant performing arts scene at the Center and across the region.

We will maintain the excellence of our core artistic and education programs while demonstrating the entrepreneurial resolve to extend resources, know-how and creativity out into these communities we engage. The Center will be transformed into a cultural center and dynamic town square deeply engrained in the fabric of our community, artistically ambitious yet accessible to all, one that shines as the very model of the successful performing arts center of the future. We will show that communities thrive when together we make the arts matter.

Mission Statement

Segerstrom Center for the Arts believes in the power of the performing arts to transform lives and that the shared experience and exploration of the arts will help unite Orange County residents, creating a more culturally connected and vital community. We will help shape the Orange County of the future through meaningful collaborations with diverse communities, embracing creativity in all its forms and enabling a more inclusive, vibrant performing arts scene at the Center and across the region.

We will maintain the excellence of our core artistic and education programs while demonstrating the entrepreneurial resolve to extend resources, know-how and creativity out into these communities we engage. The Center will be transformed into a cultural center and dynamic town square deeply engrained in the fabric of our community, artistically ambitious yet accessible to all, one that shines as the very model of the successful performing arts center of the future. We will show that communities thrive when together we make the arts matter.

FinancialsMORE »

Fiscal Year 2019
Projected Expenses $66,270,308.00
Projected Revenue $51,736,219.00

ProgramsMORE »

  • School of Dance and Music for Children with Disabilities
  • On Stage at the Center
  • Arts Avenues to Learning
  • Disney Musicals in Schools
  • Summer at the Center (SATC)

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

Segerstrom Center for the Arts believes in the power of the performing arts to transform lives and that the shared experience and exploration of the arts will help unite Orange County residents, creating a more culturally connected and vital community. We will help shape the Orange County of the future through meaningful collaborations with diverse communities, embracing creativity in all its forms and enabling a more inclusive, vibrant performing arts scene at the Center and across the region.

We will maintain the excellence of our core artistic and education programs while demonstrating the entrepreneurial resolve to extend resources, know-how and creativity out into these communities we engage. The Center will be transformed into a cultural center and dynamic town square deeply engrained in the fabric of our community, artistically ambitious yet accessible to all, one that shines as the very model of the successful performing arts center of the future. We will show that communities thrive when together we make the arts matter.

Background Statement

Opened in 1986, Segerstrom Center for the Arts is recognized as the cultural hub of California’s third most populous county and one of the nation’s premier performing arts organizations. Each year, we present the world’s finest artists to our community in a wide range of performance series and offer an outstanding array of arts education programs that collectively reach upwards of one million patrons, educators and students in Southern California. The expansion of the Center’s campus, completed in 2006, added the 2,000-seat Renée and Henry Segerstrom Concert Hall, the 350-seat Samueli Theater, the Dodge Education Center with the Boeing Education Lab, and a beautiful outdoor public plaza performance space. Along with our 3,000-seat Segerstrom Hall and 200-seat Founders Hall, the Center now has venues to accommodate virtually any type of programming and audience size.  

The Center’s education programs are nationally recognized for excellence, supporting the work of educators and reaching underserved students in low- to moderate-income communities. The Center partners with a variety of non-profit organizations to reach underserved individuals and those with special needs, including Children’s Hospital of Orange County, Alzheimer's OC and Family Readiness Groups at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton. Since the Center’s opening in 1986, our education department has impacted more than 6 million children in Southern California. The Kennedy Center and the U.S. Department of Education have recognized Center programs as among the finest in the nation and Summer at the Center as a national model program for high-risk youth. In the most recently completed academic year, ending June 30, 2018, the Center’s Education Department provided more than 4,800 events, performances and workshops, serving more than 300,000 people.


Impact Statement

Accomplishments:

  1. In August 2018, the Center will have successfully completed its 32nd season as a nationally-renowned institution for the highest quality dance, musical theater, jazz, cabaret, concert and family programming. The Center, in its three-decade history, has closed every year but one (2008) with positive financial performance.  
  2. At the close of the 2017-2018 fiscal year, the Center, its resident companies, and rentals presented a total of 488 public performances to an audience of more than 685,000. More than 7,000 individuals, corporations and foundations contribute annually to the Center Fund, raising nearly $10.5 million last year alone.
  3. The Center’s School of Dance and Music for Children with Disabilities completed its first year and served 440 students with an estimated 380 students to be served in the coming 2018-2019 year.  

Goals:

  1. We have transformed the Julianne and George Argyros Plaza into a dynamic town square with programs and amenities fully accessible and attractive to all residents of Orange County, with performances that reflect the Center's commitment to inclusiveness. We will continue to broaden our community's vision of the Segerstrom Center, even as the Center continually expands the horizons of inclusive arts programming.
  2. Continue to expand the Center Without Boundaries programs created in partnership with local non-arts organizations that serve our community. These collaborations have facilitated deeply meaningful programs to address the needs of an evolving Orange County.
  3.  Continue to expand on our Center for Dance and Innovation, featuring the ABT Gillespie School of Dance need-based scholarships for community members, social media/IT-based community-engagement initiatives, and other initiatives that connect the Center in creative new ways to Orange County's diverse communities and constituencies.

Needs Statement

Community support at all levels – from Friends memberships to major gifts, from corporate sponsorships to foundation grants – plays a vital role in bringing great performances to our stages and providing arts education programs to students and schools throughout Southern California.  As a nonprofit performing arts institution built entirely with, and operating entirely on, private funding, the Center depends on the generous support of individuals, corporations and foundations to achieve its mission.  Ticket sales and other operating revenue account for only 70 percent of the Center’s annual operating budget.  Your contribution to the annual Center Fund can help bridge the gap and make the arts accessible to everyone in our community.

The Center also depends on the energy and enthusiasm of volunteers to achieve its mission. Each year, more than 2,000 volunteers contribute to the Center in a variety of capacities, ranging from docents to the Center's Board of Directors, and from ushers to membership in one of the Center's support groups.  Please contact the Center to learn more about our many volunteer opportunities.

CEO Statement

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Board Chair Statement

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Other Ways to Donate/Volunteer

By Phone: Call Friends Membership Services at (714) 556-2122 x4433; By Mail: Please send checks made payable to "the Center" to: Segerstrom Center for the Arts - Development Department - 600 Town Center Drive - Costa Mesa, CA 92626; Corporate Matching Gifts: If your company has a matching gift program, complete a matching gift form available through your company's HR department with the following information and send it to the Center at the address above. Segerstrom Center for the Arts - Tax ID: 23-7287150 - Manager, Friends Membership - (714) 556-2122x4433 - [email protected]; Planned Giving: Please contact Leah Walton at (714)556-2122 x4259 or [email protected] for more information. Stock and Electronic Transfer: Segerstrom Center greatly appreciates gifts of stocks and other securities. For transfer instructions please contact Leah Walton by phone at (714) 556-2122 x4259 or by email at [email protected]; Volunteering Opportunities: Please follow one of the links below for more information: Center Ushers - https://www.scfta.org/Get-Involved/Volunteer/Ushers.aspx ; Center Docents - https://www.scfta.org/Get-Involved/Volunteer/Docents.aspx ; School of Dance and Music for Children with Disabilities Volunteer - https://www.scfta.org/Get-Involved/Volunteer/School-Volunteer.aspx ; Education Volunteers: Please contact Alex Jones at (714) 556-2122 x4581 or [email protected]

Geographic Area Served

Central Orange County
West Orange County
South Orange County
North Orange County
The Center's Education programs serves 45 Orange County school districts and 6 Southern California counties.

Organization Categories

  1. Arts,Culture & Humanities - Performing Arts Centers
  2. Arts,Culture & Humanities - Arts & Culture
  3. Education - Elementary & Secondary Schools

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Programs


School of Dance and Music for Children with Disabilities

Launched in February 2017, the Center's School of Dance and Music for Children with Disabilities enables all children, including those with physical and cognitive disabilities as well as those without disabilities, to enjoy creative expression while developing key skills and provides parents with a vital support network. 
Budget  $261,652.00
Category  Mental Health, Substance Abuse Programs, General/other Crisis Intervention Programs
Population Served Adolescents Only (13-19 years)
Program Short-Term Success 

The Center’s School presents a special opportunity for youth to experience creative expression while developing key skills and providing parents with a vital support network. Measurable outcomes for the program include an appreciation of dance and music, new found self-confidence and self-esteem, balance and coordination, relationships with others and socialization, and focus. Since the opening of the school, 440 students have been served.

Program Long-Term Success 

The Center’s School of Dance and Music for Children with Disabilities’ long-term success include positive changes in a child's physical abilities or behavior and will be observed as a result of participating in the school over the course of one semester. The School includes the hope that 80 percent or more of parents and caregivers will note a positive change in their child in post-series surveys. Additional plans for long-term success include adding a minimum of three new community locations and continuing to partner with organizations in the community.

Program Success Monitored By  The School of Dance and Music for Children with Disabilities receives feedback from the students and their parents and caregivers through post-series surveys. We also measure the number of children who are re-enrolled in the program semester after semester.
Examples of Program Success 

The impact of this program is clear as evidenced in the following comments:

"One of our kids here, it was the first time in his motorized wheelchair. He's only really been out in his neighborhood and stuff and to be able to come in to a setting with other children and move around in his wheelchair with other children and be able to participate with other children was huge for him. So that was one big milestone I saw. And then you also had some kids who didn't want to leave at the end, who voiced "I don't want to go" who'd had a hard time initially coming into circle... so there are definitely some nice milestones!" --Moira Miller,United Cerebral Palsy Orange County

"...As the mother of a 6-year-old with Down syndrome who has fought tirelessly for full inclusion on every level, I LOVE that you... thought of doing something like this!... Music, dance, and art offer a medium for special needs children to express themselves more easily. That is why I think your program is so amazing! [My daughter] LOVED the class, she told everyone the rest of the weekend that she was a ballerina!" --Parent

On Stage at the Center

On Stage at the Center buses in over 7,000 students, teachers, and parents each year to Center venues for performances by renowned artists from around the world—performers recognized both for their artistic achievements and a proven ability to inspire and educate young audiences. Often, On Stage shows are a young person’s thrilling and memorable first experience with live performing arts. It has long been documented that the arts are a vital component of a well-rounded education, have a positive impact on student attendance and academic performance, and provide avenues for otherwise unsuccessful students to achieve success scholastically, professionally, and in social environments over their peers who have not been exposed to the arts. High levels of arts education offer enormous benefits to both students and educators: better student attendance, energized and motivated teachers, improved overall academic performance, and increased graduation rates. Programs emanating from the Center reach all 45 Orange County school districts and six Southern California counties, impacting underserved students in low- to moderate-income communities.
Budget  $184,775.00
Category  Arts, Culture & Humanities, General/Other Performing Arts
Population Served Children Only (5 - 14 years) Children and Youth (0 - 19 years) Adults
Program Short-Term Success 

The 2017-2018 season featured 27 performances by six acclaimed companies. All shows were held on weekday mornings in our 350-seat Samueli Theater, an intimate setting where every student has that “up close and personal” experience. Customized instructional materials, designed by Center staff to meet California state standards, are provided to classes in the weeks prior to each performance to maximize the educational value of the experience. On Stage at the Center is designed to help Orange County schools integrate the “Arts In Education” experience into their core curricula, enhancing student creativity, inspiring imaginations, and improving academic performance). Evaluation data for On Stage at the Center is collected through a wide variety of methods, including written reflections from the students. We anticipate that the 2018-2019 season will impact over 7,000 students and teachers with the engagements tailored to ages ranging from elementary school to middle school.

Program Long-Term Success 

Having worked with hundreds of schools over many years, the Center's Education Department has received a wealth of oral and written feedback on its programs and works to incorporate this information and improve its offerings. The Center also works closely with local school districts and the Orange County Department of Education to integrate its programs into the curricula of schools and to maximize program benefits for students. Center performances and accompanying study guides are designed to coincide with the California State Framework for the Visual and Performing Arts to maximize their usefulness for educators and impact on students.

Program Success Monitored By  The effectiveness of the Center’s programs is measured primarily through program growth (quantitative measures including attendance reports) and participant and teacher assessment (qualitative measures). Evaluation data for On Stage at the Center is collected through a wide variety of methods, including written reflections from the students. We anticipate that the 2018-2019 season will impact over 7,000 students and teachers with the engagements tailored to ages ranging from elementary school to middle school. 100% of teachers surveyed believe On Stage helps create an appreciation for the arts and 98% of teachers would recommend On Stage to others.
Examples of Program Success  During the 2017-2018 Season, On Stage at the Center encompassed 27 performances, serving 6,807 students and 876 adults. After attending a performance one teacher from Eisenhower Elementary shared, “The experience of going to the theater would never happen for many of our students if it wasn’t for this program. They are in awe of being so close to live performers.” Additionally, a teacher from Jefferson Elementary said, “[The performance] made me realize how important it is to still include teaching the arts beside just academic areas. It gives students an opportunity to unlock this area of studies and some can pursue further learning in this area. It is unfortunate there is not enough funding or resources available to make this a part of the students’ daily enrichment.”

Arts Avenues to Learning

Arts: Avenues to Learning, a collaboration between Segerstrom Center for the Arts and California State University, Fullerton (CSUF), helps aspiring teachers grasp the academic and emotional benefits of the arts in education and gives them clear and applicable methods to use in their future classrooms. In its fifth year, the Center’s Arts: Avenues to Learning program partners exclusively with CSUF College of Education’s Multiple Subject Credential program for elementary school teachers. The program is far-reaching – directly impacting school children in partner elementary schools, some of which are designated as low-income Title I schools. The training sessions focus on all the core subject areas of English, Math, Science, and Social Studies with the goal of providing deeper meaning, and improving learning and teaching capacities by using the arts as a catalyst. Held on the Center’s 14-acre campus in Costa Mesa, California and at school sites around the county, the program begins in the fall and continues into the school’s spring semester for a total of six full-day sessions. Funding supports the preparation, design, and execution of the project.

Budget  $72,910.00
Category  Arts, Culture & Humanities, General/Other Theater Arts Instruction
Population Served Adults Children and Youth (0 - 19 years)
Program Short-Term Success 

1. Facilitate shared experiences and follow-up discussions between elementary education generalists and visual arts specialists to help each group gain better understanding of each other’s perspectives.

2. Gain practical collaboration skills and encourage advocating for collaborative opportunities between specialists and generalists in future school environments where they can create more cohesive learning experiences for their shared student populations across the curriculum.

Program Long-Term Success 

 

The Center’s primary goals for its Arts: Avenues for Learning program are improved confidence and expertise in integrating the arts into personal teaching styles; established connections between the arts and other subjects across the curriculum; and the increased likelihood that teacher candidates will offer arts experiences to their future students throughout their teaching careers. Ultimately, this will manifest in students:

1. Demonstrating positive impacts on attendance, increased engagement, relationships with their teachers, and academic performance.

2. Demonstrating creative thinking abilities, bolster cognitive development, and collaboration skills.

3. Developing an increased understanding of and appreciation for the arts.

Additionally, the Center aims to improve the program by increasing data collection in an effort to measure the effectiveness of the workshops in shifting beliefs and increasing creative experiences in the future classrooms of the participants.

Program Success Monitored By 

Upon completion of the Arts: Avenues to Learning program, the Center receives strong interest from CSUF administrators and students through surveys and direct feedback. This allows the Center to have a comprehensive understanding of the program’s direct impact on inspiring teachers and students and integration of the arts into teaching styles. The surveys detail the following:

· Students develop confidence, competency and leadership skills enabling them to use dance, theater, and other art forms in their lesson plans.

· Cooperating mentor teachers are energized by the process and are eager to make the arts a higher priority in their lesson plans.

Examples of Program Success 

The Center receives positive feedback from CSUF administrators and students through surveys and direct conversations. As students develop confidence and competency, they become ready to lead a classroom of children using dance, theater, and have reported that they have used every single art form they have seen demonstrated in the workshops. The cooperating mentor teachers are energized by the process and are eager to make the arts a higher priority in their lesson plans. 

 
The program participants had the following thoughts to share:

· “I learned that the arts are such an integral part of the curriculum that should not be left out.”

· “The arts make learning a lot more interactive and students can share their individual talents and personalities.”

· “I want my students to enjoy art rather than feel like they aren’t talented enough. I learned to let my students reflect on their own work and to praise themselves rather than offer them my own praise.”


Disney Musicals in Schools

The Center’s Disney Musicals in Schools program provides students with the special opportunity to explore a musical theater production and integrates the arts into core curriculum at the elementary school level. The 4 schools added each year are classified as Title I or high-need with the majority of students being English language learners. During the 17-week program, Segerstrom Center’s teaching artists, as well as the schools’ teachers and students will work together to learn, rehearse, and perform musicals, as well as make costumes, props, and scenery. The program is free to the schools. The musicals are approximately 30 minutes in length and have been adapted from classic Disney films.

Public performances are held at all of the participating school sites. In March, the students perform in a Student Share Celebration at the Center for fellow students, teachers, family members, and members of the community. Through the implementation of DMIS, the Center has helped increase the sense of community and support for students through building positive relationships.

Budget  $68,500.00
Category  Arts, Culture & Humanities, General/Other Children's Theater Programs
Population Served Children Only (5 - 14 years)
Program Short-Term Success 

The Center’s DMIS program presents a special opportunity for underserved public elementary schools to bring the magic of student performance to their communities. By putting on a show, young people explore their own creativity, build strong relationships with peers and teachers, practice speaking and reading in an engaging format, gain confidence, and so much more. Musical theater combines all the arts into one engaging project that helps kids shine – on and off the stage.

The DMIS program helps keep the arts in schools and uses the unique world of musical theater to build positive relationships between students, faculty, staff, parents, and the community. Participating schools have reported an increase in student self-confidence, positive attitudes toward learning, problem solving skills, perseverance, responsible risk taking, team work, social skills, presentation skills, and many more areas that will help students be successful in other areas of their lives.

Program Long-Term Success 

Segerstrom Center for the Arts believes that exposure to the arts is invaluable in the development of a child. A wide body of research demonstrates that people who participate in the arts are more likely to excel scholastically, in social environments, and professionally than their peers who have not been exposed to the arts. Due to tough neighborhood environments, lack of role models and challenged school systems, at-risk youth are most in need of arts-integrated training. However, teachers have a lack of adequate resources to effectively identify and use the tools for arts integration. Understanding this, the goals of DMIS are to create sustainable musical theater programs in public elementary schools; provide school faculty with the training and tools necessary to support student performance and production, and to empower them to do so; and to develop a critical awareness and appreciation of the arts within schools.

Program Success Monitored By 

Entering its fifth year, the goal of the program is to train and empower teachers to continue the program on their own in subsequent years. Thus, the DMIS program helps keep the arts in schools and uses the unique world of musical theater to build positive relationships between students, faculty, staff, parents and the community. Students work in teams to develop self-confidence, strengthen communication and collaboration skills while learning and enjoying the process of creating a Disney musical theater production. The DMIS program also enables the Center to choose elementary schools that demonstrate need and readiness. For schools that successfully complete the DMIS program, Segerstrom Center offers a full day of professional development led by Center teaching artists and staff in the following year for school team members. Continued support will be provided as needed as well as periodic check-ins with school team members throughout the rehearsal and production schedule.

Examples of Program Success 

Following last year’s Student Share Celebration, a teacher spoke about how the program helped break down barriers, “The children really exceeded all of our expectations and showed us the many talents hidden in our diverse population. It has been a joyful, thrilling experience to see these children shine.” Another detailed the power of the program to bring the community together stating: “Parents came to realize the necessity of commitment and the power of practice in order to produce something of quality and meaning. Parents also realized how important their involvement is in the lives of the students, the school, and the community.”

For Sophia, a participant in this past year’s program, the experience was life-changing. “This experience taught me how to be responsible and precise and showed me how wonderful it is to be a part of something,” she said. “I was full of joy during every performance. Next year, I will move on to middle school and hope to encounter something as great as this.”

Summer at the Center (SATC)

Each year, approx. 50 high-risk high school students looking to make a positive change in their lives will attend an intensive, two-week musical theater program led by a team of professionals at no cost through Summer at the Center. These participants come from a variety of backgrounds, with many enduring unfortunate circumstances like gang affiliations; physical, mental, and substance abuse; learning disabilities; and more. In addition to technical abilities like singing, dancing, choreography and improvisation, participants will also develop life skills necessary to acquire a job including public speaking and to retain a job, such as trust, teamwork, dedication, commitment and reliability – all the while building confidence and self-esteem in themselves.

Prior to SATC, there has been little opportunity for them to have a “safe haven” in their lives where they are truly listened to without judgment and learn life skills such as trust, teamwork, dedication and reliability. Participation in SATC can provide the motivation to succeed and graduate from school. SATC culminates in a public performances and a reunion event in the fall.

Budget  $91,025.00
Category  Mental Health, Substance Abuse Programs, General/other Crisis Intervention Programs
Population Served Adolescents Only (13-19 years)
Program Short-Term Success 

For ACCESS students, measurable results include high school graduation, but often include more individualized goals relating to personal success and positive future decision-making. Although many of the teens involved in the ACCESS program have contributed to their own hardship with poor life choices, almost all have been affected by severe family problems, including physical abuse, parental involvement in gangs and prostitution, and parental abuse of alcohol and drugs.

Program Long-Term Success 

Program alumni serve as a real life symbol of success and provide positive reinforcement to the students. Luis Castillo, who participated in the program, now works for a youth shelter that takes in children who have been removed from their homes. Luis attributes SATC to making the positive difference in his life: “The only real knowledge I had was learned on the streets. Summer at the Center taught me to think of myself in a positive way at a time when I needed true direction.” Moreover, participants in SATC often become peer role models for other students.

SATC helps students develop social skills and become peer role models, putting them on better paths to a more positive future. The performing arts is used to inspire, motivate, and provide underserved youth with an opportunity to interact in a positive environment with their peers. By providing hands-on workshops and inviting students to a performance, we are educating participants in the process of creating performing arts.

Program Success Monitored By 

SATC has a demonstrated track record of helping high-risk students build life skills and overcome adversity while introducing them to the joys of music and theater. A four-year USC doctoral study of the program by Alexandria Coronado, a former OCDE board member, concluded that the program had a remarkably significant impact on student participants. Of Ms. Coronado’s findings, the most noteworthy are the following:

  • 96% of SATC participants obtained their high school diploma;
  • Of these students, more than 80% pursued some form of higher education
  • Of this 80%, more than 70% went on to some level of study or vocational opportunity related to the arts or using their creative skills (graphic design, culinary arts, architecture, etc., as well as performing arts).

The Center continues to work closely with OCDE each year to further develop the program in the hopes of tracking past program participants so that more quantitative results can be measured and evaluated.

Examples of Program Success 

The impact of Summer at the Center is clear as evidenced in the following student comments:

 

  • "It [SATC] gave me so much confidence on who I am as a person, and to love myself. This program has also taught me new skills and made me realize what I can accomplish in just two weeks! I am so thankful to be a part of this two-week program because I wouldn’t be the person I am today. And on making new friends." -Caribel
  • " It [SATC] made me open up more and also I didn’t let anything negative get between my happiness."-Mayra
  • "Summer at the Center changed me in the way that I see myself, it boosted my confidence." -Virginia
  • "Summer at the Center has changed because of it I got out of my comfort zone and also made me realize I can do fun activities while being sober. It also changed me because now I can socialize with people that are sober and that they showed me lots of support and that they didn’t judge me of where I came from." -Jesus

 


Management


CEO/Executive Director Mr. Terrence Dwyer
CEO Term Start Apr 2006
CEO Email [email protected]
CEO Experience --

Former CEOs and Terms

Name Start End
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Senior Staff

Name Title Experience/Biography
Ms. Nicole Balsamo Executive Vice President, External Affairs --
Mr. Aaron Egigian Senior Director, Music Programming --
Mr. Brian Finck CFO --
Mr. Jason Holland Vice President, Community Engagement --
Ms. Talena Mara Vice President, Education --
Ms. Judy Morr Executive Vice President --
Mr. Jim Timm Vice President, Marketing --
Ms. Jennifer Turner External Vice President, Theater Operations & Facilities --

Awards

Award Awarding Organization Year
-- -- --

Affiliations

Affiliation Year
-- --

External Assessments and Accreditations

External Assessment or Accreditation Year
-- --

Collaborations

--

Staff Information

Number of Full Time Staff 115
Number of Part Time Staff 477
Number of Volunteers 474
Number of Contract Staff 0
Staff Retention Rate % 68%
Staff Professional Development Yes

Staff Demographics

Ethnicity African American/Black: --
Asian American/Pacific Islander: --
Caucasian: --
Hispanic/Latino: --
Native American/American Indian: --
Other: 592
Other (if specified): --
Gender Female: --
Male: --
Not Specified 592

Plans & Policies

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

Risk Management Provisions

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

Reporting and Evaluations

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

Government Licenses

--

CEO Comments

--

Foundation Comments

--

Governance


Board Chair Mr. Mark Perry
Board Chair Company Affiliation Bank of America Merrill Lynch
Board Chair Term Jan 2018 - June 2022
Board Co-Chair --
Board Co-Chair Company Affiliation --
Board Co-Chair Term -

Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
Mr. Wylie Aitken Aitken Aitken Cohn Voting
Mr. Anthony Allen Tava Development Co. Voting
Ms. Zelma Allred Pool Water Products Voting
Mrs. Julia Argyros -- Voting
Mr. Doug Baker -- Voting
Mrs. Joan Beall -- Voting
Mrs. Marta Bhathal -- Voting
Mr. David Blackford -- Voting
Mrs. Deborah Bridges -- Voting
Mr. Mark Chan Wincome Group Voting
Mrs. Sally Crockett -- Voting
Mr. James Driscoll PAAMCO Voting
Mr. Michael Feldman Union Bank Voting
Mr. Moti Ferder Lugano Diamonds & Jewelry, Inc. Voting
Mr. Stephen Fry Fry Steel Company Voting
Mrs. Jane Fujishige Yada Hiroshi Fujishige Survivor's Trust Voting
Mr. John Garrett Garrett, Stiepel, Ryder LLP Voting
Ms. Jackie Glass Kling Family Foundation Voting
Mr. Joseph Hensley U.S. Bank Voting
Mr. Lawrence M. Higby -- Exofficio
Mrs. Betty Huang -- Voting
Mr. Roger T. Kirwan Woodside Credit Voting
Mrs. Shanaz Langson Investment Building Group Voting
Mrs. Leslie Leyton California Auto Finance Voting
Mr. Jim Mazzo Carl Zeiss Meditec Voting
Mr. William Meehan Rutan & Tucker Voting
Mr. Ethan F. Morgan JPMorgan Chase Voting
Mr. Rick Muth ORCO Block Company Voting
Mr. Mark Perry Bank of America Voting
Mrs. Patricia Poss -- Voting
Mr. Chris Rommel Wells Fargo Foundation Voting
Mrs. Eve Ruffato -- Voting
Mrs. Sandy Segerstrom Daniels C.J. Segerstrom & Sons Voting
Mr. Michael Shapiro HOM Sotheby's International Realty Voting
Mr. Alan Simon Omaha Steaks International Voting
Mrs. Connie Spenuzza -- Voting
Mr. Timothy Strader Starpointe Ventures Voting
Mr. David Troob -- Voting
Mr. Gaddi Vasquez Edison International Voting
Mr. William Wang VIZIO Voting
Mrs. Jaynine Warner -- Voting
Mrs. Carol Wilken -- 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: 10
Caucasian: 87
Hispanic/Latino: 3
Native American/American Indian: 0
Other: --
Other (if specified): --
Gender Female: 50
Male: 50
Not Specified 0

Board Information

Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits 0
Board Meeting Attendance % 50%
Written Board Selection Criteria --
Written Conflict Of Interest Policy Yes
Percentage of Monetary Contributions 79%
Percentage of In-Kind Contributions 0%
Board Orientation Yes

CEO Comments

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Foundation Comments

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Standing Committees

  • Audit
  • Board Development / Board Orientation
  • Building
  • Capital Campaign
  • Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
  • Education
  • Executive
  • Finance
  • Investment
  • Strategic Planning / Strategic Direction

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 $67,584,587 $70,054,172 $83,971,097
Total Expenses $69,295,404 $74,765,524 $60,649,777

Prior Three Years Revenue Sources

Revenue By Revenue Source
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$12,398,792 $9,591,722 $34,576,825
Government Contributions $0 $0 $0
    Federal -- -- --
    State -- -- --
    Local -- -- --
    Unspecified -- -- $0
Individual Contributions -- -- --
Indirect Public Support -- -- $0
Earned Revenue $44,777,275 $52,541,660 $37,870,933
Investment Income, Net of Losses $8,593,897 $6,323,600 $5,814,748
Membership Dues -- -- $0
Special Events $1,595,659 $1,416,109 $1,325,469
Revenue In-Kind $218,964 $179,830 $2,457,548
Other -- $1,251 $17,230

Prior Three Years Expense Allocations

Expense By Type
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Program Expense $57,770,207 $63,851,225 $50,043,617
Administration Expense $7,203,114 $6,798,984 $6,721,571
Fundraising Expense $4,322,083 $4,115,315 $3,884,589
Payments to Affiliates -- -- $0
Total Revenue/Total Expenses 0.98 0.94 1.38
Program Expense/Total Expenses 83% 85% 83%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue 31% 37% 11%

Prior Three Years Assets and Liabilities

Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Total Assets $457,865,321 $452,496,937 $471,297,055
Current Assets $46,734,362 $35,284,685 $39,169,042
Long-Term Liabilities $43,957 $48,699 $118,458
Current Liabilities $204,964,778 $206,983,665 $212,296,116
Total Net Assets $252,856,586 $245,464,573 $258,882,481

Short Term Solvency

Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities 0.23 0.17 0.18

Long Term Solvency

Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Long-term Liabilities/Total Assets 0% 0% 0%
Endowment Value $62,591,025.00
Spending Policy Percentage
Percentage(If selected) 5%
Are you currently in a Capital Campaign? Yes
Capital Campaign Purpose --
Campaign Goal $70,600,000.00
Capital Campaign Dates 1999 - 2017
Capital Campaign Raised-to-Date Amount $24,676,967.00
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years? No

CEO Comments

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Foundation Comments

Summary financial data is per the Form 990s and consultation with the organization. Foundation/corporate and individual contributions are combined under Foundation and Corporation Contributions.

Documents


Other Documents

No Other Documents currently available.