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Second Harvest Food Bank of Orange County, Inc.

 8014 Marine Way
 Irvine, CA 92618
[P] (949) 653-2900
[F] (949) 653-0700
FeedOC.org
[email protected]
Gloria Crockett
FOUNDED: 1983
INCORPORATED: 2012
 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 32-0362611 00000

Summary


Mission StatementMORE »

Second Harvest Food Bank's mission is to end hunger in Orange County. We envision a future in which no one goes hungry. Ever.

Mission Statement

Second Harvest Food Bank's mission is to end hunger in Orange County. We envision a future in which no one goes hungry. Ever.


FinancialsMORE »

Fiscal Year 2020
Projected Expenses $60,756,726.00
Projected Revenue $61,065,964.00

ProgramsMORE »

  • Child Hunger Strategy
  • Senior Hunger Strategy
  • Mobile Pantry
  • CalFresh Outreach

Revenue vs. Expense ($000s)

Expense Breakdown 2018 (%)

Expense Breakdown 2017 (%)

Expense Breakdown 2016 (%)

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


Overview


Mission Statement

Second Harvest Food Bank's mission is to end hunger in Orange County. We envision a future in which no one goes hungry. Ever.


Background Statement

Founded by the Council of Orange, Society of St. Vincent de Paul, Second Harvest Food Bank of Orange County began providing food for the hungry in October 1983 under the leadership of Dan Harney. In 2007, Second Harvest moved from its location in an old fruit packing warehouse to a new facility in Irvine on the former El Toro Marine Base, more than doubling its capacity to meet the needs of Orange County's hungry during the most difficult economic times since the Great Depression.

In 2012, Second Harvest Food Bank became an independent 501c3 corporation. Since its founding more than 30 years ago, Second Harvest has distributed more than 400 million pounds of donated and surplus food to feed the hungry.

We solicit and coordinate donations, grants, fundraising, food drives, food rescue, harvesting and volunteers to supply food, education and advocacy for the hungry through non-profit partners and direct feeding programs. We are constantly looking for innovative, cost-effective ways to reach the hungry in our community and to help them create self-sufficient, sustainable lives.

Second Harvest Food Bank is honored to have received the coveted 4-star charity ranking from Charity Navigator, USA's largest independent charity evaluator.  This ranking was awarded based on a number of metrics of accountability and transparency focusing on governance and ethical practices, and openness with donors and stakeholders.
 
We are also proud to be ranked the 5th largest nonprofit in Orange County by Orange County Business Journal and as one of Orange County's 30 Most Trust Brands by Values Institute. 

Impact Statement

The largest hunger-relief organization in Orange County, Second Harvest has been feeding our community's most vulnerable populations since 1983. Feeding America currently estimates that more than 290,000 people in Orange County are food-insecure. To visualize this, Angels Stadium would need to be filled more than 6 times to accommodate 290,000 people. Of the 290,000 people at-risk of hunger in Orange County, more than 112,000 are children (15.7% of all children in Orange County), which could fill over 1,500 school buses spanning a length of 10 miles. 

Second Harvest – guided by its dedicated Board of Directors, and armed with extensive, third party research – formulated a new Strategic Plan in early 2016. This Plan outlines the specifics surrounding what it will take to close the meal gap in our community, which includes increasing the annual number of meals provided from 20 million to 30 million by 2021. The strategy involves four key areas of focus – strengthening partners, feeding families, feeding children, and feeding seniors.

Our 2019 Fiscal Year (July 1, 2018 - June 30, 2019), and third year of our Bold Goal, is drawing to a close the end of June 2019, and we are projecting to meet our distributed meal goal of 26 million meals to food-insecure children, seniors, individuals, and families throughout Orange County. This will be another record-breaking year of meal distribution for Second Harvest. We have also increased the number of people we serve from 200,000 to 250,000 every month.
 
Goals for the 2020 Fiscal Year include:
  • Provide 28,000,000 meals to Orange County residents at-risk of going hungry
  • Distribute more than 20,000,000 pounds of fresh and perishable product from our Grocery Rescue and Farm to Family programs
  • Implement 48 Mobile School Pantries, adding 9 locations to best serve children and families in need
  • Launch 2 additional College Pantry sites, for a total of 7
  • Add 2 new Permanent School Pantries

Needs Statement

SHFB seeks year-round general operating funds to support a broad base of local hunger-relief programs for the more than 290,000 people in OC who are at risk of going hungry each month.

Our most pressing need is for funds. Because we are able to leverage our bulk purchasing power, the direct donation of funds to SHFB results in significantly more food for distribution to the hungry. Every $1 donated to SHFB can help provide the equivalent of 3 meals. Stewardship is a core value and as a result, SHFB is very efficient in the use of donors’ contributions. Our fundraising and general management expenses are less than 7% of total expenses. 

Currently, our most pressing capital need is for additional forklifts, which are essential to accomplish our mission and provide nutritious foods to our hungry neighbors. Additional forklifts will make it possible for us to move more fresh foods and allow for faster transition through our distribution center, enhancing the freshness of the food and improving taste and nutritional value. A new forklift costs approximately $50,000. 
 
Volunteers are essential to our work at the food bank and in the community. We are looking for volunteers, individuals or groups, who can help us with sorting food, assisting with projects in our administrative offices, or helping at events.

CEO Statement

Our entire team at Second Harvest is committed to ending hunger in Orange County. Because the demand for food assistance remains high in spite of the improving economy, our team works to identify and implement innovative and sustainable strategies to help people through rough times.

Our strategy is to work with partners to create innovative and sustainable solutions in order to bridge the meal gap. In order to position Second Harvest as the leader in ending hunger in Orange County, we will focus on the following priorities:

  • Develop new fundraising, food solicitation and marketing strategies so we can significantly expand our resources and more effectively educate the public about hunger and ways they can help. We see opportunities to aggressively increase our food and fund donations and community awareness.
  • Build strategic partnerships with key stakeholders that share our mission and vision. We will enhance current partnerships and build new ones so that we can shorten the line of people in need of food assistance and advocate for programs and policies that help people who are food insecure to create a more sustainable future.
  • Commit to increasing the number of meals we provide in Orange County to the equivalent of 30 million meals by FY 2021. Providing food to our community partners is core to our mission and we will expand current sources and seek new ones to accomplish this goal.

In order to achieve our goals, we know that we must invest in the people who make our mission possible. In 2014, we formed our first-ever Employee Engagement Team to involve our employees in decision making, recognition programs, teamwork and internal communications with a focus on living out our core values of compassion, integrity, stewardship, service excellence and diversity.

Because we depend on volunteerism to support our programs and services, we are also working to enhance our volunteer experience and provide new volunteer opportunities for people in our community.

We are committed to making Second Harvest Food Bank one of the best non-profit organizations to support, volunteer at, and work for in Orange County.

Together we are creating a future in which no one goes hungry. Ever.

 
 

Board Chair Statement

Second Harvest Food Bank's Board of Directors, its Executive Committee and the Advisory Board provide leadership, direction, planning, financial support and management guidance to the staff in order to accomplish its stated mission. Members of the Board are solicited from the community on the basis of their interest, commitment, background and relevant experience to meet the organization’s goals and objectives. The membership represents widely varied interests and backgrounds from a wide range of business, professional and community support groups.

It is the responsibility of the Board of Directors to see that the Second Harvest Food Bank of Orange County is carrying out its mission in a manner that is ethical, effective, and economically sound. Board members are expected to support the programs of Second Harvest, to set policy, to plan for the future, and to raise money and other resources to support the organization.

Board members are expected to support and promote the mission and objectives of Second Harvest Food Bank in their day-to-day activities. Support would include participating in fund raising and awareness raising events and activities that occur throughout the year.

 


Other Ways to Donate/Volunteer

Second Harvest Food Bank needs your help to end hunger in Orange County. Over 290,000 people in OC don't know where they'll find enough food for their next meal and 1 in 6 children is at risk of going to bed hungry. There are many ways you can work with us to make our community a better place for all. Donate funds: Every $1 donated to Second Harvest can help provide the equivalent of 3 meals. Stewardship is a core value and as a result, Second Harvest is very efficient in the use of donors’ contributions. Our fundraising and general management expenses are less than 7% of total expenses. The remainder of expenses are program service expenses, directly related to feeding the hungry (i.e. program staff, purchased products/food, transportation, warehousing operations, and in-kind expenses for donated foods, etc.). Donate food: Food drives are a great way to help us feed hungry families. You can organize a food drive at your school, church or company. Collect non-perishable foods or hold a virtual food drive (for more details go to FeedOC.org). You can drop off canned food, fresh produce, and other food items at our food distribution center in Irvine. If you're in the hospitality, grocery or food industry, you can save money, reduce waste, and maybe even take a tax deduction by donating your unused products.  Donate your time: You and your family or organization can help with sorting food in our food distribution center or helping with events. You could become a Second Harvest Ambassador, or help our office staff with your talents and skills. Even younger children ages 7 to 13 can help in our fun children's volunteer space, Izzy's Corner. To donate, or for more information, visit FeedOC.org or call 949-653-2900.   

Geographic Area Served

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

Second Harvest Food Bank of Orange County distributes food in all 34 cities in Orange County. We provide food through a network of 340 community and partner programs, including churches, schools, soup kitchens, shelters, other non-profit organizations, etc. 


Organization Categories

  1. Food, Agriculture & Nutrition - Food Banks, Food Pantries
  2. Human Services -
  3. Community Improvement, Capacity Building -

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Programs


Child Hunger Strategy

OC is one of the wealthiest counties in this nation, yet 1 in 6 children are at-risk of hunger and 49% of children in OC rely on free and reduced price meals for much of their daily nutritional needs.

Our Child Hunger Strategy works to bridge the meal gap for children in low income areas when they need it most, after school and during the summer.

Kids Cafe: Provides nutritious meals and nutrition education to children 18 and under in low-income communities at afterschool and summer program locations.

Mobile School Pantry: Provides nutritious food directly to struggling children and families in OC.

Permanent School Pantry: An innovative approach to de-stigmatizing food distributions and providing a dignified, client-centered model to serving food insecure children and families.

College Pantry Program: Because 40% of the college students in OC are food-insecure, we introduced the College Pantry Program in 2019. We currently operate 5 sites, serving about 2,000 unique students each month.

Budget  $1,975,446.00
Category  Food, Agriculture & Nutrition, General/Other Food Distribution
Population Served Children and Youth (0 - 19 years)
Program Short-Term Success 

The goal of Second Harvest’s Child Hunger Strategy is to reduce child hunger in low-income neighborhoods throughout Orange County at after-school and summer locations. Through this set of initiatives, Second Harvest will increase children’s access to fresh, nutritious food items, including fresh fruits and vegetables, dairy, and meat. Second Harvest’s Child Hunger Strategy objectives for the current 2020 Fiscal Year, ending on June 30, 2020, include:

  • Distribute 3.2 million meals to children, families, and individuals through our Mobile School Pantry, Permanent School Pantry, and College Pantry programs
  • Provide 350,000 meals to food-insecure children through the Kids Cafe program.
  • Operate 48 Mobile School Pantries, adding 6 locations to best serve children and families in need.
  • Add 2 new Permanent School Pantry sites
  • Add 2 new College Pantry sites

 

Program Long-Term Success 

The programs within the Child Hunger Strategies provide healthy meals and nutrition education to food insecure children and their families. Counting meals served is one measure of our programs' success, but ultimately success will be realized in the health and wellness of those we serve.

Second Harvest Food Bank's Child Hunger Strategy envisions a future in which no child ever goes hungry in Orange County.

Program Success Monitored By 

Second Harvest uses inventory database software and client reporting data from agencies to gauge each of its program’s performance. Second Harvest’s in-house software enables the organization to track every pound of food received and distributed and through which program or activity the transaction took place.

Furthermore, Second Harvest's programs team monitors the execution of each Child Hunger Strategy program diligently on an ongoing basis - endeavoring to remain flexible and nimble to adjust throughout the year as needed. Programs staff conducts regular site visits and provides ongoing communication and support for sites that we work with. Recognizing that ongoing feedback is critical to the success of a program, programs staff works with established partners and programs to delve further into the needs of the families at the schools we partner with. At the conclusion of each year, a thorough examination of the year's results guide the strategic decisions for positioning the program for the upcoming year.

Examples of Program Success 

Second Harvest's Child Hunger Strategy has continued to grow. Examples of program success in the 2019 Fiscal Year (July 1, 2018 - June 30, 2019), include:

  • Provided more than 2.4 million meals to children, families, and individuals through our Mobile School Pantry, Permanent School Pantry, and College Pantry programs
  • Provided nearly 350,000 nutritious after-school and summer meals to children through the Kids Cafe program
  • Expanded the number of Mobile School Pantry monthly distributions from 30 to 39 locations
  • Added a new Permanent School Pantry, Dolphin Market, at Pacific Drive Elementary School in Fullerton

Additionally, we have gone to great lengths to focus our school pantry distributions around the theme of “compassionate service.” They resemble a farmer’s market, where clients have choice in products, and school parent volunteers are specifically trained to assist in running the distributions in an effective and welcoming manner.


Senior Hunger Strategy

Second Harvest's Senior Hunger Strategy helps meet the needs of one of our county's fastest growing vulnerable populations. Nearly half of seniors cannot afford basic necessities and often have to choose between paying for food, medications or rent. Our strategy, comprised of 2 programs, provides OC food-insecure seniors, many of whom suffer from medical conditions common to seniors, with the nutritious food items, such as meat, produce, and prepared salads, that they need to maintain a healthy lifestyle.

Senior Grocery Program: Distributes groceries twice a month at approximately 40 partner senior centers and senior apartment complexes throughout Orange County. Following a compassionate, client-choice model, Senior Grocery provides seniors with the nutritious food they need in a community-based setting and enables seniors to select the food items they need, increasing their independence and reducing food wasted.

Park-It Market: Launched in May 2018, the nation’s first-of-its-kind, full-service mobile market serves seniors with fixed incomes. Called Park-It Market, the custom-built mobile trailer carries about 6,000 pounds of food, including fresh vegetables, fruit, dry goods and a cooler stocked with refrigerated items. Servicing 13 senior centers and low-income senior apartment complex, it is estimated more than 1 million meals will be distributed through it every year.

Budget  $567,840.00
Category  Food, Agriculture & Nutrition, General/Other Food Distribution
Population Served Aging, Elderly, Senior Citizens Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent People/Families with of People with Physical Disabilities
Program Short-Term Success 

The goal of Second Harvest’s Senior Hunger Strategy is to increase struggling seniors’ access to fresh, nutritious food. Senior Hunger Strategy objectives for the current 2020 Fiscal Year, ending on June 30, 2020, include:

Distribute 1.7 million meals to seniors at-risk of hunger through our Senior Grocery and Park-It Market programs 

  • Operate approximately 40 Senior Grocery sites  
  • Operate Park-It Market at approximately 15 sites  
Program Long-Term Success 

The goal of the Senior Hunger Strategy is to increase struggling seniors’ access to fresh, nutritious food. Seniors that participate in the program will value fresh and healthy food as a part of their diet, and seek it out through the programs.


Program Success Monitored By 

Second Harvest uses inventory database software and client reporting data from agencies to gauge each of its program’s performance. Second Harvest’s in-house software enables the organization to track every pound of food received and distributed and through which program or activity the transaction took place. Once Second Harvest runs reports to obtain poundage, the figure is converted to get an equivalent number of meals, based on a metric provided by Feeding America (1.2 pounds = 1 meal).

Furthermore, Second Harvest's programs team monitor the execution of the programs diligently on an ongoing basis - endeavoring to remain flexible and nimble to adjust throughout the year as needed. At the conclusion of each year, a thorough examination of the year's results guide the strategic decisions for positioning the program for the upcoming year.

Examples of Program Success 

Second Harvest Food Bank has increased outreach to seniors, enrolling new participants each month and providing more fresh produce to improve health and help them maintain a good quality of life and their independence.

Additionally, through firsthand observation and extensive anecdotal evidence, Second Harvest's programs team has identified a substantial social benefit to participants in the Senior Hunger Strategy programs. Many of the seniors receiving food assistance at the Senior Grocery distributions also assist in the distribution of the food, contributing to their sense of accomplishment and shared responsibility of the program. These distributions are set up farmers-market style at a local community center, allowing clients to interact with their neighbors and improve their connection to the community.

Examples of program success in the 2019 Fiscal Year (July 1, 2018 - June 30, 2019), include:

  • Distributed 1.8 million meals to seniors at-risk of hunger in Orange County through our Senior Grocery and Park-It Market programs 
  • Helped improve the health of seniors by providing fresh and nutrient-rich foods from our Grocery Rescue and Farm to Family programs   
 

Mobile Pantry

Mobile Pantries provide fresh produce and other nutritious foods directly to families and individuals who struggle to make ends meet. Each truckload of at least 5,000 pounds of food consists of more than 50% fresh produce.

Budget  $469,590.00
Category  Food, Agriculture & Nutrition, General/Other Food Distribution
Population Served Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent Families Unemployed, Underemployed, Dislocated
Program Short-Term Success 

Second Harvest Food Bank will increase the number of nutritious meals provided through Mobile Pantries.

Program Long-Term Success 

Mobile Pantries target the hungry in underserved areas of Orange County. The success of this program will be to reach all areas of Orange County that may not have access to fresh, nutritious food for the at-risk population.

Program Success Monitored By 

Success will be measured in the number of Mobile Pantry deliveries, the number of pounds distributed and the number of persons served.

Examples of Program Success 

In our 2018 fiscal year our Mobile Pantries distributed the equivalent of more than 4 million meals. Mobile Pantry recipients can count on this nutritious food to supplement their families' food budget. One woman told us that because she now has a reliable source of fresh produce for her family, she will no longer have to dumpster dive under the cover of night to get fruit and vegetables for her sons.

Mobile Pantries support the health and well-being of needy individuals and families.


CalFresh Outreach

Federally known as the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), the CalFresh Outreach Program at Second Harvest increases Orange County participation rate in CalFresh, one of the lowest in the state, and provides education, awareness, direct application assistance, and client advocacy through our strategic access points, our network of agency partners, our expanding CalFresh Intern Program, and our food assistance hotline.

CalFresh benefits allow people to shop for their own food choices rather than depend on handouts from food bank agencies. In Fiscal Year 2019 this program provided the equivalent of more than 1,700,000 meals for the needy.

Budget  $306,905.00
Category  Food, Agriculture & Nutrition, General/Other Food
Population Served General/Unspecified Families Elderly and/or Disabled
Program Short-Term Success 

In Fiscal Year 2018, Second Harvest has set a goal to provide over 2,100,000 meals through our CalFresh Outreach program. Last year we implemented a subcontractor, or "train the trainer" model to create new partnerships in the community with organizations that have a desire to help families apply for CalFresh directly. 


Program Long-Term Success 

Second Harvest Food Bank along with other members of the Orange County CalFresh Collaborative is exploring ways in which we can have a bigger impact without increasing staff

Program Success Monitored By 

Second Harvest program managers seek new ways and places to interact with potential applicants. We are easily able to track the number of people we assist and the number of people that end up receiving benefits because of our excellent relationship with Orange County Social Services Agency.

Through our case management process, and a secure database, we are able to track our approval rating. Feeding America’s SNAP Impact Calculator provides an estimate of the number of meals provided through application assistance using a calculation that includes approval rating, average benefit allotment.

Examples of Program Success 

Last year we increased our approval rating to 74%, which is 10% higher than the state average. We also have developed a robust CalFresh Intern Program, which is currently supervised by our AmeriCorps VISTA. Interns are trained and perform many of the same duties as staff including direct application assistance, outreach, and case management.

Many people who seek assistance through the CalFresh program are the working poor who do not make enough to make ends meet. One family who had been managing ran into difficulty when the wife's employer cut her hours so much that she could no longer afford the gas to drive to work or a babysitter. The loss of her salary meant that they would not have enough food for themselves or their children. Qualifying for CalFresh means that they won't go hungry while they work to get back on their feet.

 

Management


CEO/Executive Director Harald Herrmann
CEO Term Start Mar 2019
CEO Email [email protected]
CEO Experience
Harald Herrmann is an accomplished business and philanthropic leader in Southern California, with more than 35 years of food service industry experience. He most recently served as CEO of Mendocino Farms restaurants, a Los Angeles based portfolio company of TPG Growth. He is a co-founder and board chair of Round It Up America, a nonprofit created in 2009 in response to the effects of the economic downturn on food banks around the country. Round It Up America allows restaurant diners to round up their check totals, with those funds going to a variety of nonprofit organizations and community food banks. In 2016, Herrmann was awarded the National Restaurant Association Restaurant’s Humanitarian of the Year.

Having gotten a taste for the restaurant business during high school as a part time dishwasher, Herrmann’s passion for the restaurant industry grew as he served in a variety of increasingly responsible roles. In 1995, Herrmann was tapped to help launch the flagship Yard House restaurant in Long Beach. Yard House quickly emerged as one of Southern California’s most successful independent restaurants and Herrmann, having been named partner, began to lead the development and expansion of Yard House into new markets. After Yard House partnered with private equity firm TSG Consumer Partners in 2007, Herrmann was named president and CEO until it was acquired by Darden in 2012. In 2014 he was promoted to president of Darden’s Specialty Restaurant Group, which includes The Capital Grille, Seasons 52, Eddie V’s, Bahama Breeze, and Yard House Restaurants.

Herrmann served on the board of directors of the California Restaurant Association from 2003-2010 and as chairman of the board in 2011. He was the founding Chair of the California Susan G. Komen Pink Tie Ball, co-authored and published several books for Miller Children’s Hospital Long Beach in support of children undergoing hospital treatment, as well as children and families who are impacted by cancer.
 
In his current role as CEO, Herrmann leads a dedicated team of nearly 100 people whose focus is on achieving their Bold Goal of providing food for all who need it in Orange County. With more than 301,000 people at risk of going hungry, including more than 117,000 children, Herrmann and his team will provide more than 26 million meals in FY 2019 putting them on pace to close the meal gap in their community by 2025.
 

Former CEOs and Terms

Name Start End
Joseph Schoeningh -- Apr 2011
Nicole Suydam -- --

Senior Staff

Name Title Experience/Biography
Jerry Creekpaum Chief Operating Officer --
Joyce Foley Chief Financial Officer --
David Gendreau Director of IT --
Gloria Jetter Crockett Chief Development Officer --
Starlite Ossiginac Director of Community Impact --
Jane Van Dyke Director of Human Resources --
Barbara Wartman Director of Marketing and Public Relations --
Bob Wright Director of Operations - Supply Chain --

Awards

Award Awarding Organization Year
Nicole Suydam, Business Woman of the Year Orange County Business Journal 2018
Advocacy Hall of Fame Legacy Feeding America 2017
Orange County's 30 Most Trusted Brands Values Institute 2016
Certificate of Congressional Recognition for the School Pantry Program United States Congress 2014
Jerry Creekpaum, Feeding America Operational Leader of the Year Feeding America 2014
Outstanding Business Partner Santa Ana Unified School District 2014
Outstanding Contributions to Education Orange County Department of Education 2014

Affiliations

Affiliation Year
Orange County Business Council 2014
United Way Member Agency 2014

External Assessments and Accreditations

External Assessment or Accreditation Year
Charity Navigator 2018

Collaborations

Second Harvest Food Bank collaborates with Feeding America, OC United Way, OC Food Access Coalition, California Association of Food Banks, OC Rescue Mission, Waste Not OC and other human and social services agencies in Orange County to help those in need create productive, self-sufficient lives. We also collaborate and partner with over 340 community and program partners (including churches, soup kitchens, shelters, and other nonprofit organizations) to distribute food into the community. 

Staff Information

Number of Full Time Staff 85
Number of Part Time Staff 2
Number of Volunteers 26,000
Number of Contract Staff 0
Staff Retention Rate % 82%
Staff Professional Development Yes

Staff Demographics

Ethnicity African American/Black: --
Asian American/Pacific Islander: --
Caucasian: --
Hispanic/Latino: --
Native American/American Indian: --
Other: --
Other (if specified): Multi-racial or multi-ethnic
Gender Female: 37
Male: 40
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 --

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 Kate Klimow
Board Chair Company Affiliation University of CA, Irvine
Board Chair Term -
Board Co-Chair Kate Klimow
Board Co-Chair Company Affiliation University of California, Irvine
Board Co-Chair Term July 2016 -

Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
Kathy Bronstein KB Bronstein Merchandising and Management Voting
Tracy Bryars St. Jude Medical Center Voting
Steve Cech Albertsons Companies Voting
Dave Coffaro -- Voting
Joe Fuszard Bank of America Voting
Cindy Goss Propel Business Solutions, Inc. Voting
Dan Grable Goodman North America Voting
Karen Hernandez MDS, LLC Voting
Kate Klimow University of California, Irvine Voting
Katherine T. Le Mortgage Service Providers Voting
James L. Morris Rutan & Tucker, LLP Voting
Rob Neal Hager Pacific Properties Voting
Brigid Noonan Society of St. Vincent de Paul Voting
Alex Parker Redline Detection Voting
Matthias Weber MWBH Solutions, LLP Voting
Bob Wolpert Golden State Foods Voting

Constituent Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
-- -- --

Youth Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
-- -- --

Additional Board Members and Affiliations

Name Company Affiliations Status
R. G. Biggs Retired, Fedco --
David Blankenhorn Retired, American Security Bank Voting
Richard Bridgford Bridgford, Knottnerus & Gleason Voting
Richard Crawford Crawford Custom Homes Voting
Mark Danner Straub Distributing Voting
Teresa Farrell Attorney at Law NonVoting
A. R. (Bud) Grandsaert Retired, IMS Lighting Voting
John Heffernan Heffernan & Boortz Voting
Bill Milligan KBS Realty Advisors Voting
Teddie Ray Harvesters Voting
Jack Richmond JLR & Associates Voting
Dan Rogers Retired, Goodwill of Orange County Voting
Paul Schloemer Retired, Parker Hannifin Corp. Voting
Joseph Schoeningh Retired, Second Harvest Food Bank Voting
Anton Segerstrom South Coast Plaza Voting
Mark Wetterau Golden State Foods Voting
Bob Whiton Retired, Synoptek, Inc. --
David Williams PricewaterhouseCoopers, LLP Voting

Board Demographics

Ethnicity African American/Black: 0
Asian American/Pacific Islander: 1
Caucasian: 14
Hispanic/Latino: 1
Native American/American Indian: 0
Other: --
Other (if specified): --
Gender Female: 8
Male: 8
Not Specified 0

Board Information

Board Term Lengths 2
Board Term Limits 2
Board Meeting Attendance % 70%
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

--

Foundation Comments

--

Standing Committees

  • Advisory Board / Advisory Council
  • Audit
  • Board Development / Board Orientation
  • Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
  • Finance
  • Human Resources / Personnel and Finance and Marketing and Nominating and By-laws
  • Special Events (Golf Tournament, Walk / Run, Silent Auction, Dinner / Gala)

Financials


Revenue vs. Expense ($000s)

Expense Breakdown 2018 (%)

Expense Breakdown 2017 (%)

Expense Breakdown 2016 (%)

Prior Three Years Revenue Sources

Revenue By Revenue Source
Fiscal Year 2018 2017 2016
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$5,827,162 $5,364,840 $44,371,209
Government Contributions $0 $0 $0
    Federal -- -- --
    State -- -- --
    Local -- -- --
    Unspecified -- -- $0
Individual Contributions -- -- --
Indirect Public Support -- -- $0
Earned Revenue $2,597,971 $2,462,918 $2,624,782
Investment Income, Net of Losses -- -- $0
Membership Dues -- -- $0
Special Events $1,582,656 $1,432,655 $1,277,635
Revenue In-Kind $51,001,707 $43,902,688 $40,279,816
Other -- -- $168,957

Prior Three Years Expense Allocations

Expense By Type
Fiscal Year 2018 2017 2016
Program Expense $58,876,894 $50,932,016 $45,332,711
Administration Expense $1,555,613 $1,557,503 $1,299,778
Fundraising Expense $1,325,380 $1,478,667 $1,353,177
Payments to Affiliates -- -- $0
Total Revenue/Total Expenses 0.99 0.99 1.01
Program Expense/Total Expenses 95% 94% 94%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue 18% 22% 3%

Prior Three Years Assets and Liabilities

Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year 2018 2017 2016
Total Assets $16,004,764 $16,584,070 $16,927,722
Current Assets $5,531,454 $6,404,019 $3,184,225
Long-Term Liabilities -- -- $0
Current Liabilities $768,463 $599,378 $533,463
Total Net Assets $15,236,301 $15,984,692 $16,394,259

Short Term Solvency

Fiscal Year 2018 2017 2016
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities 7.20 10.68 5.97

Long Term Solvency

Fiscal Year 2018 2017 2016
Long-term Liabilities/Total Assets 0% 0% 0%
Endowment Value $223,656.00
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? Yes

CEO Comments

Mid-way through 2012, Second Harvest Food Bank reorganized as a separate legal entity from its parent organization. The 2012 year 990 is for the six-month period reflecting Second Harvest Food Bank's status as an independent 501(c)3 with a new tax ID number. 

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

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