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Orange County Rescue Mission, Inc.

 1 Hope Drive
 Tustin, CA 92782
[P] (714) 247-4300 x 4377
[F] (714) 258-4451
http://www.rescuemission.org
[email protected]
Anna Song
FOUNDED: 1965
INCORPORATED: 1972
 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 95-2479552 00000

Summary



Mission StatementMORE »

The purpose of Orange County Rescue Mission is to minister the love of Jesus Christ to the Least, the Last and the Lost of our community through the provision of assistance in the areas of guidance, counseling, education, job training, shelter, food, clothing, health care and independent living communities.

Programs are available to individuals of any faith, gender or race.

Mission Statement

The purpose of Orange County Rescue Mission is to minister the love of Jesus Christ to the Least, the Last and the Lost of our community through the provision of assistance in the areas of guidance, counseling, education, job training, shelter, food, clothing, health care and independent living communities.

Programs are available to individuals of any faith, gender or race.

FinancialsMORE »

Fiscal Year 2019
Projected Expenses $22,876,228.00
Projected Revenue $22,395,819.00

ProgramsMORE »

  • Outreach and Prevention
  • Village of Hope
  • Double R Ranch
  • Tustin Veterans Outpost

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 purpose of Orange County Rescue Mission is to minister the love of Jesus Christ to the Least, the Last and the Lost of our community through the provision of assistance in the areas of guidance, counseling, education, job training, shelter, food, clothing, health care and independent living communities.

Programs are available to individuals of any faith, gender or race.

Background Statement

Orange County Rescue Mission has spent the last 54 years developing innovative programs to meet the unique needs of the homeless and impoverished in Orange County. The Rescue Mission has grown to provide a continuum of care, multi-integrated services, and practical solutions to help transition homeless men, women, children, veterans and military families into a life of financial self-sufficiency. With 492 beds, the Rescue Mission is the largest privately funded service provider of shelter beds in Orange County, and one of few agencies that has the capacity to serve homeless men, women and children within the same community. 

Orange County Rescue Mission's programs include: 

Homeless Outreach and Prevention Services: Community outreach programs are provided for homeless and impoverished individuals throughout Orange County, including information and referral services, mobile feeding program, monthly food box distribution, and the veterans outreach program.

Transitional Housing Programs: Safe housing and supportive services are available for homeless men, women, children, veterans and military family members to help them achieve self-sufficiency and economic stability. Programs include: The Village of Hope (262-bed) for homeless individuals and families, House of Hope (19-bed) for homeless single mothers with children, and the Tustin Veterans Outpost (26-bed) for homeless veterans and their family members.

Supportive Housing Programs: The Rescue Mission provides affordable housing in independent living environments with supportive services for formerly homeless men, women and children. A total of 21 housing units are located in Orange County.

Emergency Shelter Services: The recently launched Strong Beginnings program is designed to provide a comprehensive and multi-disciplinary response to meet the needs of women escaping human trafficking.


Impact Statement

In FY 2017-2018, the Rescue Mission served more than 28,000 individuals, providing 1,470,630 meals, 156,296 bed nights, 161,175 baby and adult hygiene items, 44,497 medical exams, procedures and prescription medications, 9,377 mental health assessments and treatment, and 5,744 vocational and job training sessions.

 
Our Top Three Program Accomplishments for Last Fiscal Year Include: 

  1. In February 2018, Orange County Rescue Mission launched Strong Beginnings, a program that is tailored to meet the needs of women escaping human trafficking. Services include emergency shelter, transitional housing, daily meals, clothing, primary healthcare services, addiction treatment, dental care, trauma-informed therapy, support groups, care coordination, case management, advocacy services, and legal assistance.
  2. Orange County Rescue Mission implemented a Vocational Certificate Program as part of Mission University. This program provides vocational training and workforce development where homeless individuals can build self-esteem, improve their job skills and pursue and complete two vocational certificates. These certificates are earned internally as each adult resident progresses towards the job readiness workshop, which boasts a 98% success rate in finding full-time employment after completion
  3. Full implementation of a new food rescue program, which includes nightly pick-ups at more than 100 Starbucks stores and pick-ups at 10 local grocery stores four days per week. This has reduced our food budget by more than $120,000 per year while still being on track to serve 13,000 more meals this fiscal year than last year.
     Our goals for FY 2017-2018 include:
  1.  Plan the development of a home for at-risk, homeless or runaway teen boys through Laurel House.
  2.  Expand Strong Beginnings, a comprehensive program that provides assistance to women escaping human trafficking in Orange County.
  3. Relocate the Double R Ranch site closer to Orange County to make better use of the transitional housing program and facilities.
  4.  Plan the development of additional Hope Family Housing complexes to meet the need of affordable housing in Orange County.
  5.  Expand housing options and opportunities for veterans in Orange County.

Needs Statement

  • The Sponsor-A-Bed Program is a unique opportunity that directly impacts a life and restores hope to a homeless individual or family. The bed sponsorship costs associated to housing and caring for a homeless resident or family include case management, job training, financial literacy, counseling, legal assistance, and parenting education.
  • Over the last 10 years, Village of Hope has housed an average of a dozen families in each bedroom, which has led to natural wear and tear. With the recent expansion of an additional 70 beds, it has become apparent that we need to upgrade and renovate the bedroom inclusive of new paint, flooring, linens, and decor. 
  • Orange County Rescue Mission is seeking community support for much-needed upgrades for the House of Hope and Hope Family Housing fixed-rent supportive housing units. Costs include new carpet and replacement of the roof for House of Hope, and new paint and replacement of outside lights for Hope Family Housing in Buena Park.
  • Orange County Rescue Mission is in need of support for our food box distribution program, which serves the homeless and impoverished throughout Orange County. Donations are needed for staple food box items such as canned meat, tuna, vegetables and fruit, dry pasta, spaghetti sauce, beans, peanut butter, and rice.
  • Orange County Rescue Mission offers opportunities for the community to volunteer in areas such as preparing and serving meals, assembling hygiene kits, landscaping projects, tutoring in high school subjects, and outreach with our mobile Chili Van. Please contact Megan Schultz, Volunteer Coordinator, regarding volunteer opportunities at [email protected]; (714) 247-4386.

  • CEO Statement

    Over the last 27 years as President of the Orange County Rescue Mission, I have witnessed that homelessness is more than a basic need for housing - it is, at its heart, an issue of brokenness. These individuals and families have been broken down by drug and alcohol addiction, domestic violence, destructive relationships, death of loved ones, neglect and abandonment. The healing journey is challenging, but possible when surrounded by a safe, loving, stable, Christ-centered community of believers. 


    Board Chair Statement

    --

    Other Ways to Donate/Volunteer

    We accept donations by mail, over the phone, via our web site (www.rescuemission.org/donate) as well as in-kind donations at our Village of Hope donation warehouse (1 Hope Drive, Tustin, CA 92782). We also have volunteer opportunities listed at https://www.rescuemission.org/provide-help/ under 'Your Time.'

    Geographic Area Served

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

    The Orange County Rescue Mission’s target population is homeless individuals and families in Orange County. However, due to the transient nature of homelessness, we also serve individuals from surrounding counties and states. The homeless individuals and families who enter our program qualify as living 100% or more below the poverty line, as defined by the Department of Housing and Urban Development.

    Organization Categories

    1. Human Services - Homeless Services/Centers
    2. Housing, Shelter - Homeless Shelters
    3. Public & Societal Benefit -

    --

    Programs


    Outreach and Prevention

    Homeless Outreach and Prevention Services for all homeless and impoverished individuals and families include:
    • Information and Referral Services to individuals seeking assistance through any of the Orange County Rescue Mission's community outreach programs or to the Rescue Mission's internal programs, such as our transitional housing programs. 
    • Mobile Feeding Program for the chronically homeless provides approximately 500 hot meals weekly to the homeless in various locations throughout the county.
    • Monthly Food Box Distribution Program distributes 400 food boxes monthly to partner agencies for distribution to low-income residents in their communities. Through a partnership with Second Harvest and Starbucks, the Rescue Mission distributes fresh food items to partner agencies weekly. 
    •  Veterans Outreach Program offers hygiene kits, food items, referrals to community services available to veterans, assistance in accessing VA benefits, and ongoing communication and support.
    Budget  $152,207.00
    Category  Human Services, General/Other Services for the Homeless
    Population Served Homeless At-Risk Populations Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
    Program Short-Term Success 

    The short-term goal is to meet the basic human needs for shelter, food and clothing, and to provide practical strategies to assist homeless individuals, veterans and families in moving towards economic self-sufficiency and well-being.

    Program Long-Term Success 

    The long-term goal is to mitigate the effects of poverty, hunger and homelessness by providing strategic services to the impoverished and homeless in the community. 


    Program Success Monitored By  The Outreach and Prevention Program success is measured by the following:
    • Number of referrals provided.
    • Number of food boxes provided to community partners.
    • Number of hot meals provided in the community.
    • Number of veterans encountered in the community.
    • Number of food items distributed to homeless veterans in the community.

    Client demographic information is collected upon intake through the Homeless Management Information System (HMIS) intake form. Client data is collected by the Case Managers throughout the length of the program. To monitor and improve program delivery, executive staff, program managers, counselors, health care providers and case managers meet on a weekly basis to discuss client information and data on an individual and collective level.

    Examples of Program Success  Last fiscal year, the Orange County Rescue Mission provided the following services for the homeless and impoverished in the community:
    • Provided 5,409 referrals to the homeless and impoverished in the community, which resulted in 319 intakes across all Orange County Rescue Mission programs.
    • Distributed 4,652 staple food boxes to community partners.
    • Provided 28,665 hot meals to the homeless and impoverished in the community.
    • Encountered 2,840 homeless veterans in the community.
    • Provided 8,180 food items to homeless veterans in the community.

    Lindsay's Story

    Lindsay's sensitive heart was unable to understand why the horror of the Vietnam war kept her father emotionally distant. At age 13, she began acting out, using drugs, and before long, entered the foster care system. Many chaotic and pain-filled years followed before Lindsay's abuse of methamphetamines led to her becoming homeless. "I was pregnant and homeless, and here were people who provided encouragement, medical care and warm food," Lindsay recalls while living on the riverbed. Lindsay was empowered to turn her life around at the Orange County Rescue Mission. Living at the Village of Hope, Lindsay is involved in the Chili Van Mobile Food Outreach, the ministry that got her off of the streets and into a life of self-sufficiency.

    Village of Hope

    The Village of Hope, a 262-bed transitional housing program, is designed to help homeless individuals and families reenter the community, restore family relationships, and find permanent gainful employment. The Village of Hope offers basic necessities, such as safe housing and daily meals, as well as integrated support services that empower homeless individuals and families towards financial self-sufficiency.

    Services include: case management, personal and workforce development, high school diploma or equivalency attainment, basic life skills training, parent coaching, and financial education. Residents learn valuable work skills, such as proper work attire, professionalism and interpersonal communication, through volunteer work assignments in finance, janitorial, maintenance, landscaping, food services, and administration.

    Budget  $2,330,389.00
    Category  Human Services, General/Other Services for the Homeless
    Population Served Homeless Children and Youth (0 - 19 years) Families
    Program Short-Term Success 
    The short-term goal is to remove barriers to education and employment, and empower homeless individuals and families towards self-sufficiency.

     

    Program Long-Term Success 
    The long term goal is to help homeless individuals find and maintain full-time employment, and live self-sufficiently.

     


    Program Success Monitored By 
    The Village of Hope’s success is measured by the following:
    • Number of individuals served.
    • Number of shelter bed nights provided.
    • Number of meals provided.
    • Number of individuals who complete the five-day job readiness workshops and acquire full-time employment.
    • Number of individuals who attain their high school diploma or equivalency.
    • Number of individuals who graduate from the Village of Hope program.
    • Client demographic information is collected upon intake through the Homeless Management Information System (HMIS) intake form. Client data is collected by the Case Managers throughout the length of the program. To monitor and improve program delivery, executive staff, program managers, counselors, health care providers and case managers meet on a weekly basis to discuss client information and data on an individual and collective level.
    Examples of Program Success 
    Last fiscal year, the Orange County Rescue Mission provided the following services for homeless men, women, children and intact families:
  • Fed and sheltered 460 individuals, including 158 children.
  • Provided 226,650 meals to residents at the Village of Hope.
  • Provided 75,550 nights of shelter at the Village of Hope.
  • Assisted 62 job seekers in acquiring full-time employment, earning an average of $16.34 an hour.
  • Empowered 14 adults to graduate with a high school diploma/equivalency in June 2017, and 65 homeless individuals graduated from the 5-day job readiness workshop.

    Heather's Story

    For Heather, homelessness meant searching for a place to sleep somewhere her daughter would be safe and wouldn't be taken away. So she came to the Orange County Rescue Mission. Heather found the stability she was looking for, and was able to rediscover her confidence in the workplace through the rigorous, but fulfilling job search phase. "It's so awesome, my daughter and I have our own space. We can be a family." Every day, Heather takes another step towards thriving in a life of sobriety and self-sufficiency. She is now employed at a Drug and Alcohol Treatment Center.

  • Double R Ranch

    The Double R Ranch (DRR) is a 142-acre working horse ranch for single homeless men who have been abused or are overcoming addiction. The Double R Ranch offers shelter, comprehensive support services and the unique opportunity to work outdoors with animals for homeless men learning how to live a sober and self-sufficient life.
     
    One of the most difficult parts of being homeless is the isolation, loneliness and lack of social support. The Double R Ranch is designed to create a safe and supportive community, allowing homeless men to gain the skills and tools needed to regain full-time employment, and maintain a life of sobriety. Services include safe shelter, daily meals, case management and counseling, as well as personal and professional development opportunities.
     
    Throughout the program, the men learn valuable work skills and gain practical leadership tools through volunteer work assignments in animal care and husbandry, carpentry, mechanics, and maintenance. Through personal commitment, accountability and a structured routine, homeless men learn the skills needed to thrive long after the program.
     
    Every day, the residents gather together for their meals, and participate in group classes led by Thom, the Double R Ranch Manager, who is a certified Alcohol and Drug Counselor. Classes include life skills training, anger management, and process groups where the residents can openly share their struggles and concerns in a safe environment.
     
    Working with animals under guidance from Denise, the Horse Master, helps the residents build new skills and purpose in a safe, non-judgmental space. As the men develop a bond with the animals, it allows them to gain the animal's trust and unconditional love. The combination of hard work and the soothing nature of the animals empowers the men to gain self-confidence and self-worth as well as rebuild trust, heal from trauma, and learn how to care for others.
    Budget  $515,557.00
    Category  Human Services, General/Other Services for the Homeless
    Population Served Homeless Alcohol, Drug, Substance Abusers Males
    Program Short-Term Success 

    The short-term goal is to empower homeless men to gain the skills needed to transition back into the community, regain full-time employment, and maintain a life of sobriety.

    Program Long-Term Success 

    The long-term goal is to equip homeless men with the tools and resources needed for them to break the cycle of addiction and homelessness.


    Program Success Monitored By  The Double R Ranch's success is measured by the following:
  • Number of individuals served.
  • Number of shelter bed nights.
  • Number of meals provided.
  • Number of men who graduate from the program.

    Client demographic information is collected upon intake through the Homeless Management Information System (HMIS) intake form. Client data is collected by the Case Managers throughout the length of the program. To monitor and improve program delivery, executive staff, program managers, counselors, health care providers and case managers meet on a weekly basis to discuss client information and data on an individual and collective level.

  • Examples of Program Success  Last fiscal year, the Orange County Rescue Mission provided the following services for homeless men:
  • Fed and sheltered 35 homeless men.
  • Provided 5,482 shelter bed nights.
  • Provided 16,446 meals to the men at the Double R Ranch.
  • Empowered six men to graduate from the program.

    Yorel's Story

    Yorel grew up in a very poor family. He first broke the law at age 10 by stealing alcohol from a store. He learned from his older friends how to use drugs and break into cars and houses. Eventually it all caught up with him and he was sent to jail. After being released from his last time in jail, he was referred to the Orange County Rescue Mission. "I needed to sit and see and know the changes I needed to make in myself. I've taken the chance I was given to get back to life, and do it with the right heart and attitude." At the Double R Ranch, the combination of hard work and the soothing nature of working with animals allowed Yorel to discover a foundation of love and healing.


  • Tustin Veterans Outpost

    In 2016, the Orange County Rescue Mission opened the Tustin Veterans Outpost to address the challenges faced by homeless veterans, specifically: lack of housing, unemployment or underemployment, and poor linkage to community services. The Tustin Veterans Outpost is a 26-bed transitional housing program that provides shelter and comprehensive support services for homeless veterans and their families who are unemployed, underemployed, or full-time college students.

    In addition to receiving basic necessities, such as shelter and daily meals, the Outpost provides comprehensive support services to help homeless veterans and their spouses gain the skills they need to find and maintain full-time employment. Vocational and job training services are offered at the nearby Village of Hope, where the veterans have access to high school diploma or equivalency attainment, life skills and vocational training, job readiness workshops, and financial literacy and credit repair classes. The veterans and their spouses who complete the program have access to better job and educational opportunities, and better wages.

    Budget  $189,118.00
    Category  Human Services, General/Other Emergency Assistance
    Population Served Homeless Military/Veterans
    Program Short-Term Success 

    The short-term goal is to remove barriers to education and employment, and empower veterans and their families towards self-sufficiency.


    Program Long-Term Success 

    The long term goal is to help homeless veterans find and maintain full-time employment, and live self-sufficiently.

    Program Success Monitored By  The Tustin Veterans Outpost’s success is measured by the following:
  • Number of individuals served.
  • Number of shelter bed nights provided.
  • Number of meals provided.
  • Client demographic information is collected upon intake through the Homeless Management Information System (HMIS) intake form. Client data is collected by the Case Managers throughout the length of the program. To monitor and improve program delivery, executive staff, program managers, counselors, health care providers and case managers meet on a weekly basis to discuss client information and data on an individual and collective level.
    Examples of Program Success  Last fiscal year, the Orange County Rescue Mission provided the following services for homeless veterans and family members:
  • Fed and sheltered 39 veterans and their family members.
  • Provided 20,856 meals to the residents at the Tustin Veterans Outpost.
  • Provided 6,952 nights of shelter at the Tustin Veterans Outpost.

    Jorge's Story

    Jorge, a veteran, was among the first homeless residents of the Tustin Veterans Outpost in 2016. He had a successful career in the military, which gave him the skills to build his own IT Consulting Company. However, beneath the surface of success, Jorge was struggling with gambling and addiction, eventually lost everything, and became homeless. After many months of living on the streets- without sleep, enough food, or a way to make himself presentable for a job interview, Jorge knew he needed assistance to pull himself out of homelessness. So, he came to the Tustin Veterans Outpost. In January 2018, Jorge graduated as valedictorian in the Winter Graduation and served as an invaluable assistant to the various Rescue Mission teams. He now has the sobriety and confidence needed to step back into the workplace.

  • Management


    CEO/Executive Director Mr. Jim Palmer
    CEO Term Start Jan 1992
    CEO Email [email protected]
    CEO Experience

    Since 1992, Jim Palmer has been President of the Rescue Mission. He is supported in this role by a nine-member board of directors, a five-member executive team, and a staff of 71 individuals. As President, Jim Palmer established the Village of Hope on the former Tustin Marine Corps Air Base, and developed the House of Hope, Hope Family Housing, Hurtt Family Health Clinics, the Double R Ranch, Operation OC, Tustin Veterans Outpost, the Inland Empire Rescue Mission, and Restoration Roasters Coffee Shop.

    Jim Palmer’s background includes serving as County Commissioner of the OC Housing Authority, founder of the OC Partnership to End Homelessness, and Council Member of the City of Tustin, as well as extensive community volunteerism, leadership, and development. Jim is also a strong advocate for children’s issues in Orange County and has personally fostered nine children and adopted three.

    Under Jim Palmer’s visionary leadership, the Orange County Rescue Mission has received national recognition for success rates of client graduates and entrepreneurial approaches to developing self-sufficiency, including the 211th Presidential Point of Light Award, Governor Schwarzenegger’s Service Award, and recognition from President George W. Bush at the Faith-based Initiatives Conference in Washington D.C.

    Former CEOs and Terms

    Name Start End
    -- -- --

    Senior Staff

    Name Title Experience/Biography
    Mr. Bryan Crain Chief Operating Officer --
    Mr. Larry Gwilt Chief Financial Officer --
    Mr. Jim Palmer President and CEO --
    Ms. Jodie Saunderson HR Director --
    Ms. Anna Song Director of Development --

    Awards

    Award Awarding Organization Year
    4-star rating Charity Navigator 2019
    California Nonprofit of the Year from 37th Senate District California Association of Nonprofits 2016
    Top 10 Places to Volunteer in Orange County OC Register 2016
    "Point of Light" Award from President George H. Bush The White House 1990
    Platinum Seal of Transparency Guidestar --
    Top Workplaces List OC Register --

    Affiliations

    Affiliation Year
    OC Partnership 2008

    External Assessments and Accreditations

    External Assessment or Accreditation Year
    -- --

    Collaborations

    • Concordia University
    • Trinity Law School
    • Hurtt Family Health Clinic
    • Exchange Club of Tustin
    • Tustin Unified School District
    • Union Bank
    • Experian
    • Orange County One Stop Center
    • Women Helping Women/Men to Work

    Staff Information

    Number of Full Time Staff 58
    Number of Part Time Staff 17
    Number of Volunteers 4,854
    Number of Contract Staff 0
    Staff Retention Rate % --
    Staff Professional Development Yes

    Staff Demographics

    Ethnicity African American/Black: --
    Asian American/Pacific Islander: --
    Caucasian: --
    Hispanic/Latino: --
    Native American/American Indian: --
    Other: 64
    Other (if specified): --
    Gender Female: --
    Male: --
    Not Specified 64

    Plans & Policies

    Organization has Fundraising Plan? Under Development
    Organization has Strategic Plan? No
    Years Strategic Plan Considers N/A
    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 Annually

    Government Licenses

    --

    CEO Comments

    --

    Foundation Comments

    --

    Governance


    Board Chair Mr. Bart Hansen
    Board Chair Company Affiliation Ransomed Heart Ministries
    Board Chair Term Jan -
    Board Co-Chair --
    Board Co-Chair Company Affiliation --
    Board Co-Chair Term -

    Board Members

    Name Company Affiliations Status
    Dr. Steve Callahan Emergency Room Director, Hoag Memorial Presbyterian Voting
    Mr. Mark Conzelman Developer Voting
    Dr. Ralph Duff California Employee Pharmacy Association Voting
    Mr. Chris Ferebee Self-employed, attorney Voting
    Dr. William Guard Dentist Voting
    Mr. Bart Hansen Ransomed Heart Ministries --
    Ms. Jackie Nowlin Community Volunteer Voting
    Mr. Joe Oltmans Oltmans Construction Company Voting
    Mr. Jim Palmer President, OCRM 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: 1
    Asian American/Pacific Islander: 0
    Caucasian: 8
    Hispanic/Latino: 0
    Native American/American Indian: 0
    Other: --
    Other (if specified): --
    Gender Female: 1
    Male: 8
    Not Specified 0

    Board Information

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

    CEO Comments

    --

    Foundation Comments

    --

    Standing Committees

      --

    Financials


    Revenue vs. Expense ($000s)

    Expense Breakdown 2017 (%)

    Expense Breakdown 2016 (%)

    Expense Breakdown 2015 (%)

    Fiscal Year Oct 01, 2018 to Sept 30, 2019
    Projected Revenue $22,395,819.00
    Projected Expenses $22,876,228.00
    Form 990s

    2017 FY 990

    2016 FY 990

    2015 FY 990

    2014 FY 990

    2013 FY 990

    Audit Documents

    2018 Audited Financials

    2017 Audited Financials

    2016 Audited Financials

    2015 Audited Financials

    2014 Audited Financials

    2013 Audited Financials

    IRS Letter of Exemption

    IRS Letter of Determination

    Prior Three Years Total Revenue and Expense Totals

    Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
    Total Revenue $17,091,417 $15,720,710 $14,889,644
    Total Expenses $16,241,092 $13,564,434 $10,710,073

    Prior Three Years Revenue Sources

    Revenue By Revenue Source
    Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
    Foundation and
    Corporation Contributions
    $9,620,524 $15,350,758 $9,456,273
    Government Contributions $0 $0 $0
        Federal -- -- --
        State -- -- --
        Local -- -- --
        Unspecified -- $0 --
    Individual Contributions -- -- --
    Indirect Public Support -- $0 --
    Earned Revenue $420,176 $284,486 $353,298
    Investment Income, Net of Losses -- $0 --
    Membership Dues -- $0 --
    Special Events $157,888 $0 --
    Revenue In-Kind $6,892,829 $5,840,625 $5,080,073
    Other -- $85,466 --

    Prior Three Years Expense Allocations

    Expense By Type
    Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
    Program Expense $12,716,775 $10,206,746 $7,480,830
    Administration Expense $1,331,412 $1,222,869 $1,085,002
    Fundraising Expense $2,192,905 $2,134,819 $2,144,241
    Payments to Affiliates -- $0 --
    Total Revenue/Total Expenses 1.05 1.16 1.39
    Program Expense/Total Expenses 78% 75% 70%
    Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue 22% 14% 23%

    Prior Three Years Assets and Liabilities

    Assets and Liabilities
    Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
    Total Assets $48,500,232 $47,776,265 $45,713,445
    Current Assets $7,122,574 $6,037,390 $5,035,783
    Long-Term Liabilities -- $0 --
    Current Liabilities $409,972 $536,330 $579,749
    Total Net Assets $48,090,260 $47,239,935 $45,133,696

    Short Term Solvency

    Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
    Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities 17.37 11.26 8.69

    Long Term Solvency

    Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
    Long-term Liabilities/Total Assets 0% 0% 0%
    Endowment Value --
    Spending Policy Income Only
    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

    --

    Foundation Comments

    Summary financial data is from the Audited Financial Statements of the combined companies of  the Orange County Rescue Mission (including its affiliates, Hurtt Family Health clinic and Inland Empire Rescue Missions) and consultation with the organization.