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Western Youth Services

 23461 South Pointe Drive, Suite 220
 Laguna Hills, CA 92653
[P] (949) 855-1556
[F] (949) 951-2871
[email protected]
Lorry Leigh Belhumeur
 Printable 1 Page Summary
 Printable Profile
Organization DBA --
Former Names Teenage Resource Center (1979)
Organization received a competitive grant from the community foundation in the past five years Yes
Employer Identification Number 95-3407054 00000


Mission StatementMORE »

Advancing awareness, cultivating success and strengthening communities through integrated mental health services for children, youth and families.

Mission Statement

Advancing awareness, cultivating success and strengthening communities through integrated mental health services for children, youth and families.

FinancialsMORE »

Fiscal Year 2019
Projected Expenses $17,138,300.00
Projected Revenue $17,138,300.00

ProgramsMORE »

  • Leverage Expertise Advisory Products (LEAP)
  • WYS School-Based Programs
  • Out Patient Clinics
  • Family Resource Centers
  • Outreach and Engagement

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.


Mission Statement

Advancing awareness, cultivating success and strengthening communities through integrated mental health services for children, youth and families.

Background Statement

Western Youth Services (WYS) is the leading expert in mental health and wellness services in Orange Country. For over 45 years, Western Youth Services has been providing comprehensive services and programs that empower children, families and communities to succeed. 

WYS provides the full range of mental health services for a variety of reasons from disruptive behaviors in the home or school to underdeveloped social skills and dealing with a current life stressors. 
WYS is the trusted collaborative partner with government entities, school districts, and community-based organizations.
WYS leverages multiple funding sources to ensure efficiency and excellence in results for children, families, and the systems of care and education. 
The WYS administrative infrastructure operates on less than 15% of the budget dedicated to administrative overhead.
WYS is overseen by a volunteer Board of Directors. An outside accounting firm audits WYS to produce audited financial statements on an annual basis. Additionally, many of the funding agencies, such as the County of Orange and the Children and Families Commission require both fiscal and programmatic audits of their contracts. There are consistently no findings in these audits and the organization has continued to win new contracts because of the excellence of the services. 

Impact Statement

 Three to five accomplishments:

  • 96% agreed or strongly agreed that overall, the services received from WYS were helpful for their child.
  • 95% agreed or strongly agreed that their child received the help they needed.
  • For every dollar invested in our programs, the community and its stakeholders will save on average $26.41
  • We are working with 26 out of the 28 school districts in Orange County
  • Recently became Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) Master Trained by Dr. Robert Anda and Laura Porter

Needs Statement

The following are Western Youth Services most pressing needs:

  1. There is a significant gap in funding of approximately $300,000 for preventative mental health services. The limited dollars available tend to be spent on more intensive services, in triage fashion, even though investment in prevention services are ultimately more effective and more cost-efficient.  $100 would provide prevention and early intervention to one at-risk youth for one year.

  2. $10,500 to invest in our LEAP program offerings of Resilience and Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) training for youth-serving organizations. This would provide 20 trainings at $525 each to our community partners to support them in better understanding the needs of the children and families they serve. Schools, for example, would have a better understanding of the impact of trauma their students face and as a result have increased skills to help the students heal. 

  3. $15,000 outcome data management and program evaluation resources. WYS has various methods of measuring outcomes and impacts, primarily based on contractual and grant requirements. WYS needs resources to track agency wide impacts and outcomes, and add dedicated staff.

  4. Board development to broaden the scope of available talent and continue guiding the agency forward. 

CEO Statement

 We all want good things for children. We want them to grow up healthy – physically, emotionally, psychologically, and socially – confident in their ability to cope with life, both now and in the future. But the fact is that learning these coping skills and developing good mental health is not something that “just happens”. 

Mental health disorders are frequently the “invisible barriers” to successful lives and better communities. It is easy to see how mental health challenges impede the efforts of schools and other agencies to solve homelessness, child abuse, crime and obstacles to education.

One out of five children suffers from a mental health condition. That’s more than 150,000 children in Orange County alone. Every child who needs behavioral health treatment should receive high quality services without stigma or barriers to access. 

Western Youth Services offers a complete range of mental health and coping skills to meet many different needs, from awareness education, to early intervention, to intensive therapy for youth and their families. We provide comprehensive mental health services to children, adolescents and families at out-patient clinics, Family Resource Centers and schools throughout Orange County. We serve the uninsured, underinsured, Medi-Cal eligible, privately insured, and school districts.

But we can do more. In partnership with school districts, WYS offers a unique school-based program working to give kids the start they need to be safe, happy, and empowered to make responsible choices in school and in life. Serving thousands of Orange County children ages 0-12 every year, the program teaches kids to respect themselves, get along with others and cope with difficult situations. It is our vision to expand and offer this program throughout Orange County.

Board Chair Statement


Other Ways to Donate/Volunteer

Monetary and in-kind donations of all types are accepted via mail, phone, website, or PayPal. Please contact our Development team at [email protected] or 949-855-1556 to coordinate donations. Volunteer opportunities are available on our website or by calling Amy Chi, Volunteer Coordinator at 949-855-1556.

Geographic Area Served

Central Orange County
West Orange County
South Orange County
North Orange County
All of Orange County, CA.

Organization Categories

  1. Human Services - Children's and Youth Services
  2. Mental Health & Crisis Intervention - Mental Health Treatment
  3. Education - Parent & Teacher Groups



Leverage Expertise Advisory Products (LEAP)

Our Leverage Experties Advisory Products (LEAP) program provides workshops including the Resilience workshop and Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) workshop to various youth-serving organizations, corporations, and private individuals. The purpose of this program is to educate the community on ACEs and how to build Resilience, as well as implement more prevention training to avoid crises. 

Budget  $10,000.00
Category  Human Services, General/Other Children & Youth Services
Population Served Adults Families At-Risk Populations
Program Short-Term Success 
Some of the major takeaways from our workshops include the following, as responded in our post-workshop surveys:
  • A very important mindset shift from wondering what's wrong with a child, to what happened to that child and how one can help
  •  Prevention is key
  • The importance of our childhood experiences in our long-term health outcomes
  • ACEs are not a life sentence because resilience can be cultivated
  • A measured increase in knowledge and understanding of neuroscience, ACEs and Resilience
95% of all surveyed participants are very likely to seek further information to implement the strategies and knowledge shared with their organizations and families served. 
Program Long-Term Success  For all schools and youth-serving organizations in Orange County to be ACEs informed and trained in building resilience in the youth they serve by 2020.. This will help our community come together to prevent traumas and help children, youth and families heal. We plan to bring this training nationally and then internationally because ACEs is a world-wide crises that affects us all. Of all the trainings we have provided, we expect 95% or higher to state they are very likely to recommend this training and state an 8 or higher (out of a 10 point scale) when asked how beneficial this training was to them. We anticipate our attendees will walk away with the knowledge that toxic stress is hardwired into our biology. 
Program Success Monitored By  Post surveys to the audience that measures what they have learned, how likely to seek further training, and how likely they would recommend the workshop to others. We also implement follow up calls to all audiences who have received this training to identify what next steps they have taken as a result of the training. We also ask to identify what is working well, as well as what challenges they are still facing so that we can provide additional support if needed.
Examples of Program Success  --

WYS School-Based Programs

The School-Based Program is a scalable school-based collaborative effort that brings to schools and school systems a unique and comprehensive set of solution-focused mental health and wellness services and strategies. Our engaging 3-tiered approach allows us to help individuals, families, and schools with a wide range of needs, from prevention to crisis. We build programs tailored to serve the particular needs of each school that include components from our Prevention, Early Intervention and Intensive Intervention Tiers. Our programs and services are driven by respect for individual needs and strengths and a standard of excellence and efficiency that utilizes evidence-based practices. Our approach to treatment is established, documented and proven to work.

Budget  $2,205,270.00
Category  Mental Health, Substance Abuse Programs, General/other Childhood Mental Health Disorders
Population Served K-12 (5-19 years) Children and Youth (0 - 19 years) At-Risk Populations
Program Short-Term Success  WYS works with principals, teachers, and support staff to identify problems or barriers to student success. Once barriers have been identified, we facilitate problem-solving and execute a plan of action or recommend treatment options. In the case of a crisis, WYS supplies triaging skills and connects children and families to community and intra-district resources.
Program Long-Term Success 

Campus Success can include:

  • Decreased behavior issues in classrooms
  • Decreased discipline issues
  • More teaching minutes for educators
  • Effective services that resolve the root of the problem
  • School staff feel more confident in behavior management strategies
  • Rise in student grades and test scores
  • Increase in student attendance
  • Lowering long-term financial dependence on community resources
Program Success Monitored By 

WYS measures success in academic and attendance rates reported by school personnel, as well as pre and post tests to students, teachers and principals. In addition, the CAFAS, a rating scale completed by the therapist which rates children’s behavioral and emotional problems, is utilized. A high score on the scale means greater problems, a low score means fewer problems. The results of 15 children provided with individual or group counseling by staff during the period Jan-June 2014 include 8 were showing enough impairment to be categorized as “severe” on the CAFAS scale. At the end of counseling, 7 of these children had improved such that they no longer could be characterized as severely impaired. Overall, all of the children improved except one and the average amount of impairment was 45 points. This is a very significant change on this scale and is consistent with reported  improved behavior in the classroom, at home and in the neighborhood.

Examples of Program Success 

41% of students with unsatisfactory behavior improved their overall grade to satisfactory. A 61% improvement in classroom behavior grade. A 21% increase in teachers who report confidence in their ability to identify students who may require mental health assistance. An 11% increase in teachers who feel confident in their behavior management strategies they use with disruptive students. A 17% decrease in the number of children experiencing being hit or pushed by another kid when not playing around. A 20% decrease in the number of students who had 20 or more illness absences during the school year. 44% of students increased their attendance. 16% of students improved from unacceptable to acceptable attendance (5 or fewer absences). On average, the number of discipline referrals declined by 64%.

Out Patient Clinics

WYS provides mental, behavioral and emotional health services to more than 4,000 Medi-Cal families annually at one of our four outpatient clinics in Anaheim, Fountain Valley, Santa Ana and Mission Viejo. These patients are among the most vulnerable of our local population and are referred to us when facing crises.

WYS provides outpatient services primarily for Orange County Medi-Cal eligible clients up to age 21. Individualized and solution-focused services are provided at a level, frequency and duration consistent with each client’s treatment goals. Services include but are not limited to clinical interventions, clinical and psycho-diagnostic assessment, family therapy, crisis intervention, treatment planning, discharge planning, case management, mediation support, Therapeutic Behavioral Services and advocacy. In addition, collateral services may be provided to support and educate our client’s adult caregiver(s).

These services are publicly funded.

Budget  $11,175,802.00
Category  Mental Health, Substance Abuse Programs, General/other Childhood Mental Health Disorders
Population Served K-12 (5-19 years) Children and Youth (0 - 19 years) At-Risk Populations
Program Short-Term Success 

Believing that “one size does not fit all,” for children, youth and families, WYS provides a variety of evidence based practice (EBP) treatments throughout the agency and in our outpatient clinics. An EBP integrates the best available research with clinical expertise in the context of patient characteristics, culture, and preferences (APA Presidential position paper, 2006). The purpose of EBPs is to promote effective psychological practice and enhance mental health by applying empirically supported principles of assessment, case formulation, therapeutic relationship, and intervention. An EBP provides specific parameters and guidelines, methods for monitoring progress and outcome measures of success. This increases access to treatment for the Medi-Cal population. EBPs also have a positive impact on Agency morale, and reduces turnover; clinicians are more successful, more confident and more open to additional learning when they have been trained in one or more EBPs.

Program Long-Term Success 

Our vision is a society where youth and families are emotionally equipped and empowered to succeed.

The foundation of positive mental health for children starts when they have a caring adult who believes in them. However, that’s not happening for far too many children. Across the nation, nearly 15 million children suffer from a serious mental illness. That’s one in five children. Right here in Orange County, mental illness affects approximately 150,000 children.

Our goal is to make this success a reality for every child, in every community.

We’re here for all of them. Our treatment programs are always tailored to their needs and circumstances. After determining what’s right for them, WYS collaborates with families, school personnel and other care providers to develop goals and strategies tailored to their needs.

Program Success Monitored By 

WYS measures client satisfaction annually in 2 ways. At the direction of County Health Care Agency, WYS administers the Youth Satisfaction Survey (YSS) and the version for caregivers (YSS-F) annually. Results on this survey have always been positive! To provide more information and a shorter turn around, WYS also administers its own Satisfaction Survey, based on the Vermont Satisfaction Survey, which has 30 questions. The most recent administration of the survey resulted in an average score of 4.6 out of a possible 5. These findings were consistent across all clinics. In addition, WYS conducts a series of targeted outcome studies of selected groups and since so many of our clients are treated with EBPs, an area of outcome study has been the assessment results of the many EBPs in use at WYS. The results have been impressive! And have led to greater use of EBPs throughout the agency.

Examples of Program Success 

WYS has been instrumental in the development and implementation of several innovative programs serving the Early and Periodic Screening, Diagnosis and Treatment (EPSDT) population in Orange County, CA, including several Evidence Based Practices (EBPs). Our clinical employees have become proficient in short term solution focused EBPs. Our average length of treatment has dropped from 52 sessions in 2007 to 27 sessions in 2013 (see below). This success is attributed to the use of a wide variety of EBPs as well as the level of education, experience, and expertise of degreed professionals and medical staff. Shorter term treatment models allow more clients to be seen annually than non-evidence based models. Because of this change more children are getting the services they need from WYS!

Family Resource Centers

Family Resource Centers provide community-based mental health services across a continuum of needs, including counseling, domestic violence services, foster/adoptive/kinship services and parenting education.  Services are publicly funded in addition to community grants and private funding.

It takes a Village!

Through active partnerships with OC Social Services Agency (SSA), local cities and other community providers, WYS fulfills its mission of providing mental health services to underinsured or uninsured families at eight Family Resource Centers (FRCs) throughout the county in the highest-risk communities.

FRCs are local “one stop shops” based on a collective impact initiative that works to strengthen prevention and intervention services designed to reduce the risk of child abuse and neglect. Each FRC is a community-based, family-friendly site run by a tailored group of nonprofit, government, faith-based, and other service partners. The “village” of how we serve.

WYS has been a funded partner in the SSA FRCs since their inception in 2004. We are the mental health specialist partner offering counseling, domestic violence services, foster/adoptive/kinship services and parenting education. Services are funded publicly and by community grants and private funding.

Budget  $452,314.00
Category  Mental Health, Substance Abuse Programs, General/other Childhood Mental Health Disorders
Population Served At-Risk Populations Families Children and Youth (0 - 19 years)
Program Short-Term Success 

To address risk factors before child abuse and neglect becomes a reality SSA FRCs utilize the Strengthening Families™ approach developed by the Center for the Study of Social Policy. This approach nurtures the positive assets and characteristics that will protect and promote healthy behaviors when stressful times arise.

According to 2014-2015 Families and Communities Together Annual Report published by OC SSA, the most pressing needs that the FRC staff see while working on the front lines with families are poverty, mental health, substandard housing, and domestic violence. WYS directly address the mental health and domestic violence needs by providing effective counseling, domestic violence services, foster/adoptive/kinship services and parenting education. In addition, WYS is responsible for facilitating weekly collaborative case management meetings that incorporate various community partners and manage, monitor, and provide successful linkage to other outside resources.

Program Long-Term Success 

Exponential results are possible!

Our 12+ years working in SSA FRC collaborations has taught us that when there is coordination of care, continuation of care, and collaboration, positive mental health increases school performance, correlates with positive physical health and so much more. As we look ahead, we believe that SSA FRCs have the potential to expand their influence across a broader network of systems working to prevent child abuse and neglect by providing resources that strengthen children and families. WYS is at the forefront of building collaborative relationships in all of our programs, based on the model we utilized in our FRCs.

Program Success Monitored By 

WYS reviews available data to ensure that the services provided are consistent with our goals for each FRC. Monthly service grids and contract reports provided by OC Social Services Agency, expenditure revenue reports, contract invoices, outcome data, etc. are reviewed by management, with an eye toward a coordinated, multidisciplinary approach, good access to care and correcting problems as they arise. WYS supervisors monitor their staff’s and interns’ work performance through weekly individual supervision. Areas of concern are examined for barriers to performance, which are then problem solved and/or managed to success.

Examples of Program Success 

Many FRC clients have problems leading to missed therapy sessions. At one FRC this problem was discussed within the collaborative partner meeting. The solution was to increase the percentage of time devoted to group counseling and to bring in student interns to provide more flexible coverage. This resulted in a substantial increase in our counseling services. This means more clients received the care they so desperately need!

Another example came after tragedy struck the Anaheim Fullerton FRC. Following a fire at the facility, the program moved to a new location and had to identify the needs of a new community. WYS held focus groups to help us determine the services we would offer. We joined forces with other community agencies, the Fullerton Collaborative, and a local newspaper to create a list of needs and participants. Once new services were secured, we asked focus groups participants to help us spread the word which proved to successfully connect us with our new community.

Outreach and Engagement

Outreach and Engagement identifies those that have fallen through the cracks with a gap in care and provides individual support and case management in homes, schools and other public places, ensuring that services are accessible and provided to those that need them.

Through our outreach and engagement (O&E) initiatives, WYS identifies those who have fallen through the cracks and are not yet receiving care. We provide individual support and case management in homes, schools and other public places, ensuring that services are accessible to those who need them.

Our holistic approach focuses on building protective factors in children, youth, and families by offering services that feel like support and not “service” in the form of peer support groups, educational workshops, individual support and case management. Our goal is to reduce risk factors so that children, youth, and families will engage in positive and thriving behaviors, leading to a more empowered and connected community.

Funded by the Orange County Health Care Agency, Behavioral Health Services, Prevention and Intervention Division, Mental Health Services Act/Prop. 63 and Accelerate Change Together Anaheim.

Budget  $792,644.78
Category  Mental Health, Substance Abuse Programs, General/other Childhood Mental Health Disorders
Population Served At-Risk Populations Children and Youth (0 - 19 years) Families
Program Short-Term Success 

Protective factors are attributes or resources that increase one’s ability to cope with and manage stressors that can increase their vulnerability to risk. Research indicates that when we build protective factors, we can prevent or lessen the incidence of mental disorders and other detrimental risk factors. Among the adult participants in WYS O&E support groups who are caregivers, we have seen an increase in all domains of protective factors, including Family Functioning (+18%), Social Support (+21%), Concrete Support (+6%), and Nurturing and Attachment (+6%).

Program Long-Term Success 

Looking at all of the results to date, WYS O&E outcome measure data yields evidence in support of the positive growth we are promoting in the lives of those with whom we work. We believe that the collaborating with additional agencies will have a greater impact than when agencies working independently. In addition to the obvious advantage of fewer obstacles for potential participants, we believe that the collaboration of agencies will have the additional benefit of improved service as the staff of the different agencies learn from each other. Through a connected triage system, coordinated outreach, and collaborative planning of engagement activities, more people will be reached more quickly, more efficiently, and more effectively, and thus will feel better, function better and think better because of the O&E program. Thus we are always looking to expand our collaborative partnerships.

Program Success Monitored By 

Developmental Assets are 40 research-based, positive qualities that influence young people’s development, helping them become caring, responsible, and productive adults. Based in youth development, resiliency, and prevention research, the Developmental Assets framework has proven to be effective and has become the most widely used approach to positive youth development. Adolescents participating in WYS O&E Case Management Services and Educational Workshops have displayed an increase across all domains of developmental assets. Some examples include: Social (+19%), School (+18%), Constructive Use of Time (+27%), Commitment to Learning (+25%), Positive Values (+18%), Social Competencies (+31%), and Positive Identity (+38%). What this means is that these youth have a more positive identity, are more social competent and use their time more constructively after participating in the WYS O&E activities.

Examples of Program Success 

Adults who participated in WYS O&E individual case management or support groups reported an overall increase of 24% on the WHO-5, an universal assessment of wellbeing, indicating a significant increase in their current mental well-being.


CEO/Executive Director Lorry Leigh Belhumeur Ph.D.
CEO Term Start July 2001
CEO Email [email protected]
CEO Experience

Dr. Lorry Leigh Belhumeur has been the CEO of Western Youth Services for over 17 years and has worked for the organization for more than 20. In her current position, she oversees the full range of mental health services for over 74,000 children, youth and families all over Orange County per year. She received her Ph.D. and M.A. degrees in Education from UCLA. She is a Licensed Psychologist. With the perspective of an educator and a psychologist, she is a fierce advocate for youth and families, especially those experiencing adversity. She is committed to a community where youth and families have access to resources to make them safe, healthy and happy. She has lived in San Clemente with her husband and two daughters for more than 20 years.

Former CEOs and Terms

Name Start End
-- -- --

Senior Staff

Name Title Experience/Biography
Ms. Annette Catanese LCSW Associate Clinical Director/Program Director-West Region --
Mrs. Stephanie Courtillier Marketing and Communications Manager --
Ms. Katie Devlin Ph.D. Director of Training --
Ms. Cynthia Glasgow LMFT Assistant Clinical Director --
Mrs. Amanda Hamaker M.B.A Chief Operations Office --
Mrs. Loanne Ly MBA Controller --
Mrs. Gail Parker SPHR Human Resources Director --
Ms. Deborah Rothbard Administration Supervisor --
Mrs. Nicole Wohlgemuth LMFT Program Manager --


Award Awarding Organization Year
Cultural Fluency Award Mount St. Mary's University 2018
Partner of the Year Arts and Creativity for Healing 2018
Community Service Award Mental Health Association of Orange County 2017
Honors Mental Health Association of Orange County 2017
Mental Health Association Community Service Award State of California Senate 2017
Honors Mental Health Association of Orange County 2016
Community Benefit Partner Kaiser Permanente 2015
Community Partner Award Kaiser Permanente 2014
5 Years of Dedicated Service Stanton Family Resource Center 2011


Affiliation Year
-- --

External Assessments and Accreditations

External Assessment or Accreditation Year
-- --


WYS is involved in numerous collaborative community initiatives throughout all of Orange County.  Current partners include more than 100 organizations, such as:

  • AmeriCorps

  • Anaheim District Attorney’s Office and Police Department

  • Anaheim Ducks

  • Angels Baseball

  • Boys and Girls Club of Fullerton, Garden Grove, La Habra, Stanton, and Westminster

  • School Districts: Anaheim, Capistrano Unified, Corona-Norco, Fullerton, Garden Grove, Huntington Beach, La Habra, Los Alamitos, Laguna Beach, Magnolia, Ocean View, Orange, Saddleback Valley, Westminster

  • Children’s Hospital of OC

  • Cities: Anaheim, Brea, Fullerton, San Clemente, Stanton, and Westminster

  • County of Orange: Behavioral Health Services, Families and Communities Together, Health Care Agency, Sheriff's Department, Social Services Agency, and Youth and Family Services

  • Disney Resort

  • Family Resource Centers

  • Kaiser Permanente

  • Mental Health Association OC

  • National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence

  • National Pediatric Support Services

  • Children & Families Commission

  • Orange County Community Foundation

  • Headstart

  • United Way

  • YMCA

  • Orangewood Children’s Home and Foundation

  • St. Joseph Health: St. Jude Medical Center and Mission Hospital

  • Tiger Woods Learning Center

  • University of Southern California

Staff Information

Number of Full Time Staff 162
Number of Part Time Staff 55
Number of Volunteers 82
Number of Contract Staff 0
Staff Retention Rate % 5%
Staff Professional Development Yes

Staff Demographics

Ethnicity African American/Black: 0
Asian American/Pacific Islander: 26
Caucasian: 81
Hispanic/Latino: 106
Native American/American Indian: 1
Other: 0
Other (if specified): Two or more races = 3
Gender Female: 182
Male: 35
Not Specified 0

Plans & Policies

Organization has Fundraising Plan? Yes
Organization has Strategic Plan? Yes
Years Strategic Plan Considers 1
Management Succession Plan Under Development
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



Board Chair Dr. David Lechuga Ph.D., ABPP, APN
Board Chair Company Affiliation --
Board Chair Term May 2016 - May 2019
Board Co-Chair --
Board Co-Chair Company Affiliation --
Board Co-Chair Term -

Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
Mr. Gil Carmona -- --
Mr. Anthony Cupo Stepping Forward Counseling Center Voting
Mr. Fred de Avila Community Volunteer Voting
Elizabeth Garcia -- --
Mr. Darren Kerstein -- --
Mr. Darren Kerstein -- --
Ms. Csilla Kopanny La Habra School District Voting
Dr. David Lechuga Ph.D., ABPP, APN The Neurobehavioral Clinic and Counseling Center Voting
Dr. Lorrayne Leigh Belhumeur Ph.D. Western Youth Services Exofficio
Mrs. Doreen Lohnes -- --
Ms. Patricia Mulhaupt Community Volunteer Voting

Constituent Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
-- -- --

Youth Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
-- -- --

Additional Board Members and Affiliations

Name Company Affiliations Status
-- -- --

Board Demographics

Ethnicity African American/Black: 0
Asian American/Pacific Islander: 0
Caucasian: 7
Hispanic/Latino: 3
Native American/American Indian: 0
Other: 0
Other (if specified): 0
Gender Female: 5
Male: 5
Not Specified 0

Board Information

Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits --
Board Meeting Attendance % 76%
Written Board Selection Criteria Under Development
Written Conflict Of Interest Policy Yes
Percentage of Monetary Contributions 75%
Percentage of In-Kind Contributions 100%
Board Orientation Yes

CEO Comments


Foundation Comments


Standing Committees

  • Board Development / Board Orientation
  • Executive
  • Finance
  • Personnel


Revenue vs. Expense ($000s)

Expense Breakdown 2017 (%)

Expense Breakdown 2016 (%)

Expense Breakdown 2015 (%)

Fiscal Year July 01, 2018 to June 30, 2019
Projected Revenue $17,138,300.00
Projected Expenses $17,138,300.00
Form 990s

2017 Form 990

2016 Form 990

2015 Form 990

2014 990

Audit Documents

2018 Audited Financials

2017 Audited Financials

2016 Audited Financials

2015 Audited Financials

2014 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 $16,873,924 $14,823,838 $12,726,095
Total Expenses $16,651,816 $15,035,585 $12,585,163

Prior Three Years Revenue Sources

Revenue By Revenue Source
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$32,107 $51,981 $50,400
Government Contributions $0 $0 $0
    Federal -- -- --
    State -- -- --
    Local -- -- --
    Unspecified -- $0 $0
Individual Contributions -- -- --
Indirect Public Support -- $0 $0
Earned Revenue $16,760,424 $14,771,387 $12,662,011
Investment Income, Net of Losses -- $0 $0
Membership Dues -- $0 $0
Special Events -- $0 $0
Revenue In-Kind -- $0 $0
Other $81,393 $470 $13,684

Prior Three Years Expense Allocations

Expense By Type
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Program Expense $14,313,146 $13,132,867 $11,067,932
Administration Expense $2,336,062 $1,887,283 $1,512,909
Fundraising Expense $2,608 $15,435 $4,322
Payments to Affiliates -- $0 $0
Total Revenue/Total Expenses 1.01 0.99 1.01
Program Expense/Total Expenses 86% 87% 88%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue 8% 30% 9%

Prior Three Years Assets and Liabilities

Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Total Assets $3,471,767 $2,756,560 $2,924,571
Current Assets $3,022,867 $2,395,814 $2,608,227
Long-Term Liabilities $276,003 $0 $2,832
Current Liabilities $1,353,334 $1,136,238 $1,089,670
Total Net Assets $1,842,430 $1,620,322 $1,832,069

Short Term Solvency

Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities 2.23 2.11 2.39

Long Term Solvency

Fiscal Year 2017 2016 2015
Long-term Liabilities/Total Assets 8% 0% 0%
Endowment Value --
Spending Policy N/A
Percentage(If selected) --
Are you currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Purpose N/A
Campaign Goal --
Capital Campaign Dates -
Capital Campaign Raised-to-Date Amount --
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years? --

CEO Comments


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.


Other Documents

No Other Documents currently available.