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The Salvation Army Orange County

 10200 Pioneer Road
 Tustin, CA 92782
[P] (714) 832-7100 x 6037
[F] (714) 832-2361
www.salvationarmyoc.org
http://anaheim.satruck.org
[email protected]
Ben Hurst
FOUNDED: 1865
INCORPORATED: 1914
 Printable 1 Page Summary
 Printable Profile
Organization DBA The Salvation Army-Orange County
Former Names --
Organization received a competitive grant from the community foundation in the past five years No
Employer Identification Number 94-1156347 00001

Summary


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Mission StatementMORE »

The Salvation Army, an international movement, is an evangelical part of the Universal Christian Church.  Its message is based on the Bible. Its ministry is motivated by love for God. Its mission is to preach the gospel of Jesus Christ and meet human needs in His name without discrimination. All of our programs are broadly promoted and administered without discrimination or religious requirement.

Mission Statement

The Salvation Army, an international movement, is an evangelical part of the Universal Christian Church.  Its message is based on the Bible. Its ministry is motivated by love for God. Its mission is to preach the gospel of Jesus Christ and meet human needs in His name without discrimination. All of our programs are broadly promoted and administered without discrimination or religious requirement.

FinancialsMORE »

Fiscal Year 2019
Projected Expenses $11,560,462.00
Projected Revenue $11,691,480.00

ProgramsMORE »

  • Transitional Housing Program
  • Hospitality House Men's Emergency Homeless Shelter
  • Anti-Trafficking Services
  • Family Services

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 Salvation Army, an international movement, is an evangelical part of the Universal Christian Church.  Its message is based on the Bible. Its ministry is motivated by love for God. Its mission is to preach the gospel of Jesus Christ and meet human needs in His name without discrimination. All of our programs are broadly promoted and administered without discrimination or religious requirement.

Background Statement

   The Salvation Army was established in 1865 by William and Catherine Booth in order to bring hope, help, and salvation to the desperately poor, addicted, and trafficked in London. In 1879, The Salvation Army expanded to the United States and reached Orange County, California in 1887. Today, The Salvation Army is one of the most recognized and beloved charities in the world. Approximately 30 million Americans receive assistance from The Salvation Army each year. The Salvation Army takes our brand promise of “Doing the Most Good” and our mission "to meet human needs in God’s name without discrimination" seriously. With a long history of compassionate, effective and efficient service to others, many have recognized The Salvation Army as a leader in the non-profit sector.

Currently, our Social Services Department operates: the only 24 hour, year-round, low-barrier, emergency shelter for homeless men in Orange County; 2 transitional housing programs for homeless families in Orange County; an Anti-Trafficking program (as founding partners of the Orange County Human Trafficking Task Force) with wrap around services and immediate safe-housing for rescued survivors; and 5 Family Emergency Service offices.

Furthermore, we offer: 2 Youth Centers with after school physical fitness activities, homework help, and a variety of other youth activities; 1 state licensed childcare center; 1 state licensed preschool; a no-cost, 170 bed facility with a comprehensive rehabilitation program for chemically dependent men and women; OC614 - an outreach to homeless individuals living on the streets; the Crescendo School of Music - a scholarship program for youth desiring to achieve a high level of musical proficiency; and 4 worship centers - offering weekly worship services and a variety of classes, community and relational opportunities, and events.

Seasonal assistance is also provided and includes: A Christmas "Shop" where parents of families in need can select new toys and grocery store gift cards, a Back-to-School shopping spree for 550 children, and 2 subsidized summer camps for youth.

Lastly, on-site disaster relief services are a priority mission for The Salvation Army. In times of disaster, we are prepared to respond with a fully mobile and operational canteen, offering a variety of emergency assistance from food preparation, water and shelter to connections with our other social services. Please see Disaster tab for more detail.


Impact Statement

Our mission is to make both visible and invisible impacts on those who are in desperate need. We strive to provide environments conducive for family, safety, education, personal growth, and life transformation. Furthermore, our strategy of continuum of care is essential to empowering individuals and families to take steps forward to self-determined independence, responsibility, and sustainability as contributive members of their community.

This is accomplished via 5 Family Svcs offices, Hospitality House Homeless Shelter, Homeless Services, Transitional Housing Programs, Anti-human Trafficking Svcs, Adult Rehabilitation Ctr, Licensed Preschool & Youth programs, and Community Ministry Corps. Through these programs, we feed, clothe, rescue, shelter, counsel, assist, empower, and direct to further resources all possible.

2018 Primary Goals are t

o expand homeless shelters, services, and life impact through:

  1. The opening of a new Safe Home with comprehensive services for survivors of human-trafficking.
  2. Purchase of new Apartments for Transitional Housing for homeless families in Orange County.
  3. Securing all necessary permits and approvals for new 300-bed Homeless Shelter in Anaheim.
2017 Statistical Highlights:
Staff: 99
Volunteers: 24,470
Family & Emergency Services:
  • # served - 53,351
  • Food distributed - 9,278
  • # of toys, gift cards, furniture & various resources given - 16,811 
Homeless Services:
  • # assisted - 7,284
  • Nights of lodging provided - 39,399
  • Meals Served - 86,197
  • Clothing Distributed - 7,161
Anti-Trafficking:
  • # rescued - 38
  • # served - 73
  • # of countries represented - 11
Adult Rehabilitation Center:
  • # served - 630
Community Youth Centers:
  • # participants in camps, after school activities, etc. - 8,555 
2017 Notable:
  1. The re-built and expanded Hospitality House (HH) Homeless Shelter in Santa Ana is well into its 2nd year. Notably, by the end of 2017, the HH celebrated its 102nd guest to transition from homelessness to self-supported permanent housing since the grand opening in November 2016.

Needs Statement

Most Pressing Needs in 2018:

  1. Funding for wrap-around programming at our new safe home for domestic human trafficking survivors. This home is slated to open in late 2018. It will provide immediate safe housing and comprehensive programming. This includes holistic case management, mental health therapy to assist with recovery from significant trauma, and assistance with all necessary elements of training and preparation to transition into a safe, empowered, self-determined, and sustainable future.
  2. Continued funding and volunteers for our Homeless Services and Shelters. This includes the Hospitality House Homeless Shelter in Santa Ana and our three Transitional Housing Programs/Locations.
  3. Additionally, there is always a need to build our volunteer base. Volunteers are needed throughout the county to provide specialized services such as, but not limited to: youth program volunteers (soccer, basketball, fieldtrips, etc.) therapeutic counseling for a variety of situations, parenting mentors, legal advocacy and transporting of clients. Please contact [email protected] for volunteering.

 


CEO Statement

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Board Chair Statement

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Other Ways to Donate/Volunteer

There are a variety of ways to donate to, and partner with, us:Monetary donations can be sent via check or money order to: The Salvation Army, Attn: Ben Hurst, 10200 Pioneer Road, Tustin CA 92782.Credit Card donations can be made by calling: (714) 832-7100.┬áCorporate in-kind and/or financial donations, or cause partnerships, please contact: [email protected] (714) 210-6037.Grant offers and information, including more specific program details or to offer a grant application opportunity, please contact: [email protected] (714) 210-6029.We have many┬ávolunteer opportunities for individuals and groups.Please email: [email protected] for all volunteer information.Our Family Thrift Stores, supporting adult women and men residing in our drug/alcohol rehabilitation centers, are happy to pick-up your donation items:Please Call 1-800-SA-TRUCK for free home or office donation pick-ups.

Geographic Area Served

Central Orange County
West Orange County
South Orange County
North Orange County
We serve all of Orange County. Furthermore, when space and resources are available, many organizations located in adjacent counties (San Diego, San Bernardino, Los Angeles, etc.) refer individuals to our programs and services when appropriate and needed.

Organization Categories

  1. Human Services - Salvation Army
  2. Housing, Shelter - Homeless Shelters
  3. Youth Development - Youth Centers and Clubs (includes Boys/Girls Clubs)- Multipurpose

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Programs


Transitional Housing Program

This is a year-long program which provides subsidized housing units for homeless families who have been referred from: a shelter, a Salvation Army program, or one of many other community organizations. Families who are in recovery from addictions, abuse, human trafficking, or domestic violence receive priority placement in the program. Housing units are 1 or 2 bedroom apartments located in Tustin and Buena Park. We provide holistic case manager support and counseling with specific focus applied to: training for budgeting, goal setting and financial stability; family and interpersonal relationships; education and career advancement; sobriety; spiritual growth; and assistance with finding permanent, affordable housing.

Last year, approximately 130 individuals received transitional housing; 19,000 nights of lodging were provided, along with transportation, counseling, furniture, cross-over services from our Family Services, and more. 5 families graduated and moved into long-term housing.

Budget  $283,112.00
Category  Housing, General/Other Transitional Housing
Population Served Families Homeless Alcohol, Drug, Substance Abusers
Program Short-Term Success 
Families will exhibit/report increased financial opportunity, budgeting skills, and savings.
Families will exhibit/report improvement in interpersonal communication skills.
Children will exhibit/report adequate or improved performance in school.
Families will exhibit/report improvement in emotional, physical, and/or spiritual health. 
Families will exhibit/report sober-living skills and maintain sobriety.
Program Long-Term Success 

The desired result is for all families to graduate from the Transitional Housing program with the establishment, acquisition, or demonstration of: permanent and affordable housing; improved employment and education situations; financial stability; healthy interpersonal relationships; connection with a spiritual and social support system; long-term sobriety; and ability to maintain long-term self-sufficiency.

Program Success Monitored By  This program and its success is monitored by the program director, program staff and case managers. In addition to detailed notes kept by the case managers, clients self-report in regards to their progress and growth. Furthermore, all data collected and results reported are entered in a computer software program, allowing for proper reporting and measuring of outcomes. We follow-up with clients at appropriate intervals following their graduation from the program.
Examples of Program Success 

100% of all families that entered the transitional housing program were able to successfully exit into permanent housing.

85% of adults graduated with increased income and/or vocational skills and were employed at exiting program.

Program Testimonial: Husband, wife, & 5 yr old son.

K and T had both grown up in gangs and used illegal drugs. After experiencing the death of one of their children, a short-fall in income, & ultimately homelessness; K and T realized their lives were in desperate need of stability and community. They found a 1st step shelter which referred them to us. While in our program, they flourished. T obtained better employment with higher income & began working on his GED, while K worked PT, went to surgical tech school FT, and found FT employment after graduating. The family maintained sobriety, grew in marital and family relationship, connected with a church, reunited with estranged children, and found permanent housing in a new affordable housing complex.


Hospitality House Men's Emergency Homeless Shelter

We've celebrated a successful first year of operations in the re-modeled and expanded Hospitality House, our homeless shelter in Santa Ana. This facility is a 75-bed emergency shelter for men ≥18 yrs. who are homeless. Each guest may stay in our Phase I program for up to 21 consecutive nights and is provided two freshly cooked meals and one sack lunch per day, shower facilities, clean clothes, laundry facilities, case managers, and a computer lab with assistance in résumé building, job applications, etc.
Case management is given to assist the guest in his next steps forward out of homelessness. Each guest is treated with dignity and respect and served in a trauma-informed environment.
A Phase II program is offered for those guests who are motivated to find employment, work on short-term goals, and attain stable permanent housing. The three parts of Phase II are: Housing Referral & Assistance, a Job Search Program, and an Employment Program. This phase typically lasts from 30-90 days.
Budget  $1,296,329.00
Category  Housing, General/Other Emergency Shelter
Population Served Males Adults Homeless
Program Short-Term Success 

For our guests who stay only through the Phase I program (21 days/nights), our short-term goals are:

  1. Guest will receive a respite, from the trauma of homelessness, in a peaceful, positive environment while receiving provision of basic needs (food, clothing, shelter, bed, shower, laundry facilities, social opportunities).
  2. Guest will receive resources, support, and referrals, to equip and encourage movement toward self-sufficiency and permanent housing.
  3. Guest will make one step of progress toward a goal that will lead him closer to exiting homelessness.
  4. Guest will leave the shelter with an increased feeling of self-worth and dignity.
Program Long-Term Success 

Our ultimate goal is for our guests to experience acceptance, encouragement, and motivation while rising out of and overcoming their present homeless circumstances. The following are points of success, or goals, along his path to independence and self-sufficiency:

  1. Guest will move toward recovery from addictions and receive appropriate treatment for, both, mental and physical health needs, in order to maintain a positive and healthy lifestyle.
  2. Guest will accept guidance and assistance from case workers, while exercising intrinsic motivation, to improve relationships and increase skills, opportunities, income, and savings.
  3. Guest will secure permanent employment, steady income, and ultimately affordable permanent housing.
Program Success Monitored By 
This program, and its success, is monitored by the program director and the Salvation Army, Orange County Coordinator.
Measurable data such as: number of guests served, number of guests using computer learning lab, number of individuals assisted into permanent housing solutions, number of guests who secure employment, number of guests experiencing increased income, etc. is tracked and maintained in a specialized computer software program. In addition, guests complete exit surveys with notes regarding personal goals and progress. This feedback is also maintained in the software program.
In addition to measurable data, the success of this program is monitored and measured through staff and case workers' observations and client interactions. 
All this information is presented for review and monitoring by the program director, program staff, and case managers.
Examples of Program Success 
J is a man who came to us upon his release after 15 years in prison. Prior to sentencing, his life was one of drug addiction and crime. In prison, he experienced personal growth and change; and when released, he came to the Hospitality House on a referral from the public defender. J was partially disabled but showed a very positive and motivated attitude. He was accepted into the Phase II program where he was able to find employment, grow emotionally and spiritually, and save the majority of his income. At his time of program completion, J moved into a self-supported housing situation. He also began attending a Salvation Army church and recovery program. More than a year later, he is still in stable housing, has maintained employment, and is giving back as a volunteer at the HH on weekends. He became a Salvation Army soldier and regularly helps others.
J is only one of hundreds, of many such examples of a transformed life, that come through the Hospitality House program every year.

Anti-Trafficking Services

As core members of the Orange County Human Trafficking Task Force, our program serves foreign born persons escaping either sex or labor trafficking. Our mission is further advanced by providing survivors with holistic care through trauma-informed, culturally and linguistically sensitive, strength-based, and survivor-centered case management and advocacy. Additionally, our clients are assisted with medical and mental care, clothes, food, housing, counseling, legal representation, securing of documents, employment, referrals, vocational training, family reunification, etc.
Since 2009, we have sheltered and worked with more than 159 survivors. Each has been partnered with a case manager to walk alongside them – showing them the dignity every human being deserves while working together through the journey from captivity to holistic self-sufficiency and sustained independence.
 
Budget  $207,409.00
Category  Human Services, General/Other Services for Specific Populations
Population Served Victims Immigrant, Newcomers, Refugees At-Risk Populations
Program Short-Term Success 
Immediate, or short-term, success results:
  • Client will escape from trafficking situation into safe housing
  • Client will receive access to basic needs for safe living and health
  • Client will receive counseling and education to improve mental status
  • Client will experience improved health, life, and English skills

 
Program Long-Term Success 
Our desire is to provide comprehensive social services to human trafficked survivors, with long-term success resulting in each person succeeding to:
  • Establish a sense of safety for self and others
  • Build trust with service providers and law enforcement
  • Connect with a spiritual community
  • Learn healthy ways to work through trauma
  • Develop healthy coping strategies to deal with stress
  • Build self-esteem and self-worth
  • Become an advocate for self and others
  • Become self-sufficient
  • Obtain, and maintain, employment
  • Obtain, and maintain, safe and permanent housing
  • Connect with a community and establish a sense of belonging
  • Obtain lawful permanent resident status, or other status, allowing the survivor to legally reside in the United States (even if temporarily)
  • Reunite with family (as desired by survivor) in country of origin or in the United States
Program Success Monitored By 

This program, and its success, is monitored by the program director and the Salvation Army, Orange County Coordinator.

Measurable data, such as the number of people: rescued, placed in safe housing, connected with case managers, receiving mental or physical health services, participating in educational or training opportunities, reunited with family, receiving legal status and documents, etc., is tracked and maintained in a specialized computer software program. In addition, our clients complete exit surveys with notes regarding personal goals and progress. This feedback is also maintained in the software program.
In addition to measurable data, the success of this program is monitored and measured through staff and case workers' notes and observations and client interactions.
All this information is presented for review and monitoring by the program director, program staff, and case managers.
Examples of Program Success 

A foreign-born woman, who had been taken away from her family (husband and 5 children) and trafficked in multiple countries, called the trafficking hotline from a fast food restaurant, after escaping her trafficker. Our program director was called to assist her into safe housing. There, she received clothes, food, and every manner of support available through our program. Ultimately, she obtained legal residency, strengthened her English, found legal and safe employment, experienced healing, and achieved self-sufficiency. She moved into our transitional housing program and started the reunification process to bring her husband and children to the United States. When the woman was originally abducted, her youngest child was only 2; by the time they were reunited, the child was 9. It had been 7 years. The family has now graduated from both, the Anti-trafficking program and the Transitional Housing program. The parents are employed, the children are in school, and the family is thriving.


Family Services

There are 5 Salvation Army Family Service offices in Orange County. Each of these serve the primary objective to provide emergency assistance and interventions in order to stave off a greater potential domestic crisis such as homelessness or chronic malnourishment through:
  1. rental and utility assistance
  2. food
  3. clothing
  4. pharmacy/medication vouchers
  5. furniture vouchers
  6. bus passes
  7. Christmas assistance
Furthermore, the Family Services program offers a longer-term case management for at-risk families who demonstrate the motivation to stabilize their housing and financial status. The Family Service offices reach at-risk and immigrant families throughout Orange County.
Budget  $1,238,282.00
Category  Human Services, General/Other Emergency Assistance
Population Served Families At-Risk Populations Children and Youth (0 - 19 years)
Program Short-Term Success 

Short-term success is achieved when: eviction from the home is prevented, utilities are not shut-off, hunger is relieved, and needed medication and transportation are provided.

Program Long-Term Success 

Long-term success is achieved when families are able to maintain permanent housing. This is accomplished by providing emergency services and offering more extensive case management for families motivated to strengthen life skills, maintain family stability, and improve income situation, thereby rising out of poverty.

Program Success Monitored By 

This program, and its success, is monitored by the program director and the Salvation Army, Orange County Coordinator.

Measurable data, such as number of people served, food “shopping bags” filled, rents paid, utilities paid, bus passes given, pharmacy vouchers given, etc. is tracked and maintained in a specialized computer software program. In addition, our clients complete exit surveys with notes regarding personal goals and progress. This feedback is also maintained in the software program.

In addition to measurable data, the success of this program is monitored and measured through staff and case workers' notes and observations and client interactions 

All this information is presented for review and monitoring by the program director, program staff, and case managers.
 
Examples of Program Success 
A young single mother had recently been laid off and needed rental assistance to stay in her apartment until unemployment benefits came.  She came to a Salvation Army Family Service office and received rental assistance, food, and emotional support. The client later found a new job and she, and her children, did not lose their housing.
A senior had become ill and accumulated hospital bills. Due to his poor health, he needed more care at home; therefore, his spouse quit her full-time job and took a part-time position instead. The senior needed oxygen at times for his illness; however, their electricity bill was in arrears and due to be shut-off. A family service office pledged and paid the amount of his overdue electric bill, gave the couple food, and paid for some of his medication to help the family in this difficult transition. They were able to stay in their home and avoid utility shut-off.

Management


CEO/Executive Director Mr. Nesan Kistan
CEO Term Start June 2017
CEO Email [email protected]
CEO Experience

At the age of 8, Nesan Kistan emigrated from South Africa with his parents and siblings, fleeing the discrimination of the apartheid regime. His father instilled in him a sense of justice and the truth that all people are created equal.

Nesan holds Honour’s degrees in Political Science and Psychology, and a Master of Arts in Theology from the University of Wollongong. He began his tenure with The Salvation Army (TSA) in the inner city of Waterloo, working with the community, its youth, and then expanding into work with those suffering addictions.

For 10 years, Nesan served as the Local Command Chaplain for Flemington and Rose Hill. He, Cheryl, and their 4 children were an integral part of the community at Auburn, where upon assuming leadership, the church was in decline and mostly an Anglo congregation. While there, the church rapidly expanded to become a large multicultural congregation and the center of many community gatherings.

Important partnerships formed & projects/programs initiated by Nesan, prior to moving to Orange County, include:

  • Auburn Together for Home–a walk to bring awareness to the enormous issue of suicide in the local communities, brought many diverse cultures & religions together with thousands of participants.
  • Bright Employment–a partnership focused on providing refugees with skills for employment.
  • Driving School–assisted hundreds from refugee & immigrant backgrounds with multicultural training to gain driver’s licenses. This opened doors to gainful employment & independence.
  • English Language School–teaching those with limited knowledge of the English Language.
  • Auburn to Africa project–Raised $300,000 to open a school in Sierra Leone, providing education to children & mothers to facilitate healing & hope for the nation’s future.
  • Sat on multiple Federal, State & Local Government committees to speak & advise on social cohesion & multicultural issues in Australia.
  • Received Auburn Council’s Citizen of the Year and NSW Clubs Community Heart of the Year.

 

Former CEOs and Terms

Name Start End
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Senior Staff

Name Title Experience/Biography
Jon Henderson MBA Orange County Business Administrator --
Mrs. Jean Watkins M.Div;MSW Director of Social Services
SS Dir for 6 years, Homeless Services Coordinator for 4 years, Homeless Services Case Manager for 3 years with The Salvation Army, Orange County.  Hospital Chaplain, 4 years, co-pastor with husband, 20 years.
MSW from CSULB, 2001; M.Div in Pastoral Care 1982

Awards

Award Awarding Organization Year
-- -- --

Affiliations

Affiliation Year
-- --

External Assessments and Accreditations

External Assessment or Accreditation Year
-- --

Collaborations

We are core members and collaborators with the Orange County Human Trafficking Task Force.
We collaborate with leadership of Orange County Cities. 
We collaborate with Second Harvest Food Bank and many grocery stores to collect and deliver food to people who are homeless, hungry, or in financial need.
We work with many organizations as needs present to provide help in times of disaster, crisis, and a variety of needs. Some examples are:

2nd Harvest, OC Food Bank, Grocery stores–bulk and fresh food

Chipotle–meals

Bridges of Anaheim, Courtyard, Armories, Family Center–emergency shelters

Mercy House, Pathways of Hope, AFH–housing resources

OCRM–transitional housing

VA, 1736, VOA, Veterans Services–referrals and housing

MHA & HCA–mental health

OC614, other outreach teams–referrals

Hurt Family Clinic, SOS, Lestonnac–medical care

La Farmacia–medications

Lenscrafters–eye exams/glasses

OC Community Courts; Public Law Center, Legal Aid–legal help

Oasis, STAY, Telecare, Renew, Opportunity Knocks–persons with mental illness

ARC, Phoenix House, sober living–sobriety and drug rehabilitation

OC Sheriff Probation, SAPD–legal services

City Net, OC Outreach teams–referrals and assessment

211 OC–resources, information, training

Various Churches & Community organizations–volunteers/programs

Staff Information

Number of Full Time Staff 75
Number of Part Time Staff 24
Number of Volunteers 24,000
Number of Contract Staff 1
Staff Retention Rate % --
Staff Professional Development Yes

Staff Demographics

Ethnicity African American/Black: 3
Asian American/Pacific Islander: 2
Caucasian: 31
Hispanic/Latino: 20
Native American/American Indian: 1
Other: 19
Other (if specified): 2 - employee indicated multiple ethnicities
Gender Female: 35
Male: 32
Not Specified 11

Plans & Policies

Organization has Fundraising Plan? Yes
Organization has Strategic Plan? Yes
Years Strategic Plan Considers 6
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

Child Care Services

CEO Comments

--

Foundation Comments

--

Governance


Board Chair Lydia A. Sarandan
Board Chair Company Affiliation St. Andrews Presbyterian Church
Board Chair Term July 2016 - Aug 2018
Board Co-Chair --
Board Co-Chair Company Affiliation --
Board Co-Chair Term -

Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
Robert M. Alvarado Orange County Soccer Club Voting
Alyson Barker Drybar Holdings, LLC Voting
Debbie Bolar Bolar Hirsch & Jennings LLP Voting
Erik Brown DMI Direct Voting
Larry Buster First American Title Co. Voting
Wanda Castillo-Cou Pacific Western Commercial Lending, VP Voting
Lolly Colombo Brewer Direct Inc. Voting
Donald Cullen Rogers Clem & Co (Ret.) Voting
Sue Faassen Community Leader Voting
Edward Freeman TRW (Ret.) Voting
Dr. Jason Gajarsa Internal Medicine & Cardiology Voting
Don Gilchrist Legislative Assistant (Ret.) Voting
Jonathon Hallstead Bay Equity, LLC Voting
Dr. Carolyn Hardy Physician (Ret.) Voting
Doy Henley Henley Properties, Inc. Voting
Dr. John "Rocky" Hewitt Sr. Professor - Brandman University; Asst. O.C. Sheriff (Ret.) Voting
Nesan Kistan The Salvation Army Exofficio
Carol Kurimsky Ingram Micro (Ret.) Voting
David Melilli David Melilli Co. Voting
Nate Merz Enterprise Fleet Management Voting
Ruth Ann Moriarty Community Leader Voting
Sharon Morrison Dynamic Air Energy Voting
Lydia M. Sarandan St. Andrews Presbyterian Church Voting
Richard Schmid Sundstrom & Schmid Engineers Voting
Carol Springstead Springstead & Associates Inc. Voting
David Steinle Education Administration (Ret.) Voting
Betsy Tarbell Tarbell Realtors Voting
David Threshie Freedom Enterprises (Ret.) Voting
Joann Waldron Community Leader 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: 26
Hispanic/Latino: 2
Native American/American Indian: 0
Other: --
Other (if specified): --
Gender Female: 13
Male: 16
Not Specified 0

Board Information

Board Term Lengths 2
Board Term Limits 0
Board Meeting Attendance % 75%
Written Board Selection Criteria Yes
Written Conflict Of Interest Policy Yes
Percentage of Monetary Contributions 100%
Percentage of In-Kind Contributions 75%
Board Orientation Yes

CEO Comments

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Foundation Comments

--

Standing Committees

  • Communications / Promotion / Publicity / Public Relations
  • Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
  • Finance
  • Program / Program Planning

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 $11,079,343 $10,889,410 $10,898,460
Total Expenses $11,307,805 $11,088,539 $10,711,041

Prior Three Years Revenue Sources

Revenue By Revenue Source
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$776,422 $808,564 $798,423
Government Contributions $174,979 $100,856 $156,533
    Federal -- -- --
    State -- -- --
    Local -- -- --
    Unspecified $174,979 $100,856 $156,533
Individual Contributions $7,411,668 $7,167,052 $7,402,498
Indirect Public Support $238,183 $255,673 $166,909
Earned Revenue $1,717,082 $1,801,647 $1,505,557
Investment Income, Net of Losses $10,177 $-7,225 $852
Membership Dues -- -- --
Special Events $30,295 $11,511 $7,623
Revenue In-Kind $710,753 $742,446 $848,416
Other $9,784 $8,886 $11,649

Prior Three Years Expense Allocations

Expense By Type
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Program Expense $8,715,418 $8,488,551 $8,275,143
Administration Expense $1,052,076 $971,451 $1,103,884
Fundraising Expense $1,540,311 $1,628,537 $1,332,014
Payments to Affiliates -- -- --
Total Revenue/Total Expenses 0.98 0.98 1.02
Program Expense/Total Expenses 77% 77% 77%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue 18% 20% 16%

Prior Three Years Assets and Liabilities

Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Total Assets -- -- --
Current Assets -- -- --
Long-Term Liabilities -- -- --
Current Liabilities -- -- --
Total Net Assets -- -- --

Short Term Solvency

Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities nan nan nan

Long Term Solvency

Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Long-term Liabilities/Total Assets nan% nan% nan%
Endowment Value --
Spending Policy N/A
Percentage(If selected) --
Are you currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Purpose
The purpose is for the building of a 400-bed homeless shelter in Anaheim, CA. The Center will provide emergency shelter with complete wrap around services, including pet care, dental clinic, medical clinic, and professional case managers.
Campaign Goal $75,000,000.00
Capital Campaign Dates Jan 2019 - Dec 2021
Capital Campaign Raised-to-Date Amount --
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years? Yes

CEO Comments

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Foundation Comments

The Salvation Army is not required to file IRS Form 990s because it is classified as a 501(c)(3) church. The financial forms submitted were provided by the Salvation Army in compliance with IRS requirements. They do not record asset information. Summary financial data is per the financials provided by the organization and consultation with the organization.