Junior Achievement of WI Annual Review
This year JA of Wisconsin served a record number of students, 165,406. This review thanks and recognizes our supporters...our donors, Board, volunteers, educators and students
optimism trust reliance opportunity promising american dream Weâ€™re building something here! 2010 Annual Review building SUCCESSFUL F U T U R E S from our chairman and president Dear JA Supporters, OPTIMISM! Like us, you have a passion for kids’ boundless OPTIMISM and energy as they crave the chance to explore and experience the world. However, statistics have shown that many students begin to lose this OPTIMISM and interest in learning as early as the third grade. The reasons are as complex as they are numerous—everything from deteriorating family and home environments to crime in our neighborhoods. Our mission is to overpower these negative influences, to provide more meaning to school lessons while encouraging kids’ personal drive. We work to inspire belief in the power of choice, of self and of the responsibility young people face in owning their economic futures. For more than 70 years, Junior Achievement has been helping kids believe in their dreams, and what’s more, themselves. Through a rewarding curriculum delivered by tireless volunteers, we nurture, inspire and empower kids to reach their full potential. With trends of individual choice, technological advances and sophistication in the marketplace - relevancy of Junior Achievement is at today’s forefront. We are committed to providing meaningful service that is at once seamless and experiential, ultimately leading to successful outcomes. More than 165,000 students spent time with the Junior Achievement team during the 2009/2010 school year. And though we focused on creating efficiencies, we made sure not to sacrifice quality for the students. Junior Achievement has an essential, strategic role in influencing the world of education and work. We are pleased to advance that role even farther this year, as we make the bridge between education and business even stronger with the addition of our JA BizTown ® and JA Finance Park® programs. Thanks to an incredibly generous gift from Kohl’s Department Stores, these programs will be housed in a new facility—the JA Kohl’s Education Center. In moving forward, these additional experiences will have an even greater impact on Wisconsin students. OPTIMISM! It is amazing how well one word perfectly defines what we do. Join us in celebrating the potential of kids as well as the tremendous progress we’ve made in 2009/2010. We appreciate everything you do to make Junior Achievement a valuable experience for young people as they set out with OPTIMISM to own their of O P E R A T I O N S statement James Ziemer CEO, Harley-Davidson, Inc. Retired Chairman of the Board Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. Tim Greinert President Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. Fiscal responsibility is our commitment to the philanthropic community. Though a not-for-profit, we still have a main objective to generate a return on investments; returns not measured with capital gains but in lives inspired. Therefore, annually we monitor program implementation and outcomes next to the financial bottom line. The first chart shows the sources or methods used to obtain organizational revenue. It is important to note that all the revenue is from private funding - corporations, individuals and foundations. The second chart demonstrates our commitment to spending precious resources for JA programming. More than $.88 of every dollar secured is spent on the children experiencing Junior Achievement. This exceeds the National Charities Information Bureau's philanthropy guideline minimum of 60%. We remain diligent in managing our resources and strive to fulfill the donor's intent. We know that our donors are proud. Please know that an audited financial statement is available upon request. OPERATING REVENUE SOURCES CONTRIBUTIONS EVENTS INVESTMENTS/ENDOWMENTS OTHER OPERATING EXPENSES 63% 26% 10% 1% PROGRAM GENERAL/ADMINISTRATION FUNDRAISING 88% 6% 6% Annual Review 2010 2 building F U T U R E S Junior Achievement empowers students to own their economic success! We believe in the boundless optimism possessed by young people and are committed to nurturing their dreams. JA programs are uniquely designed for the active kindergarten learner to the graduating high school senior. Participating students learn essential skills that prepare them for this information-rich and technology-driven economy by strengthening the connection between school and work. Worldwide, 26,837 students a day, 1,118 every hour, become empowered to create better tomorrows with the help of a JA volunteer. At all grade levels, the JA activities provide students with knowledge, skills and perhaps most importantly, confidence! Their confidence grows as they enhance their teamwork, problem-solving, decision-making, interpersonal communication, and critical thinking skills. High School students are bombarded with options and face tremendous pressure to make life decisions that affect who and what they will become in the decades ahead. As they prepare for life beyond high school, JA programs and volunteers provide guidance. In these JA programs, students prepare for job interviews, discuss soft skills used in the workplace, work in teams to create a detailed business plan, compete in business simulations, evaluate the consequences of ethical decisions and more. Students actively explore their skills, values, and interests to discover the career path that guide them to become tomorrow’s leaders and contribute to our community. From kindergarten through 12th grade, students who participate in Junior Achievement are learning how to grow into their economic roles. JA is relevant and creates memorable experiences. JA programs provide students the knowledge and skills they need to feel optimistic and confident about their futures! In elementary schools, JA volunteers present basic business and economic concepts that lay the foundation of knowledge and understanding. They explore needs and wants, define land use zones, calculate profits and losses, compare production methods and write newspapers and restaurant menus. They brainstorm business ideas, assess personal interests, introduce career options and, like all JA programs, encourage lifelong learning. JA programs Middle school students are at an important junction. It is critical they make good choices regarding values, friends, peer pressure, and their education. JA volunteers encourage tweens to make responsible decisions, challenge them to pursue their dreams and stress the importance of education. In a JA middle school program, students participate in a scavenger hunt to understand the role of importing and exporting and they innovate a product to fit the needs of the evolving population. Students prepare a monthly budget and use their entrepreneurship skills to design and market a Teen Club. Elementary School Ourselves® Our Families® Our Community® Our City® Our Region® Our Nation® JA Biz Town® (Capstone) JA More Than Money™ (after school) Middle School JA America Works® JA Global Marketplace® JA Economics for Success® JA Finance Park® (Capstone) JA It’s My Business!® (after school) Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. 3 High School JA Banks in Action ® JA Be Entrepreneurial™ JA Business Challenge (Capstone) JA Business Ethics™ JA Careers with a Purpose™ JA Company Program® (after school) JA Economics™ JA Excellence through Ethics, Ethics in Action JA Exploring Economics™ JA Job Shadow™ (Capstone) JA Personal Finance® JA Success Skills® JA Titan® Wisconsin BOARD of D I R E C T O R S Chair James Ziemer Harley-Davidson, Inc. Retired Dr. Tony Evers State of Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction Vice Chair Theodore D. Crandall Rockwell Automation Jacquelyn Fredrick BloodCenter of Wisconsin Secretary Nancy Sennett Foley & Lardner LLP Treasurer Keith Burns Ernst & Young LLP Members Greg Banaszynski Aurora Health Care Chris M. Bauer AnchorBank Kurt Bechthold Payne & Dolan, Inc. Lori Bechthold Junior Achievement Women’s Association Susan Fronk MRA-The Management Association James H. Fuchs Fuchs Business Solutions, Inc. Jose Mantilla Legacy Bank John Splude Dematic Corporation Marsha K. Mather Laacke & Joys Company CoryAnn St. Marie-Carls Daniel F. McKeithan, Jr. Tamarack Petroleum Company, Inc. Michael R. Michels Pieper Electric Barbara A. Stein Mark F. Furlong Marshall & Ilsley Corporation Scott Garrett A.O. Smith Corporation Robert B. Greene Chase Jon D. Hammes The Hammes Company Thomas J. Hauske Everett Smith Group Thomas O. Miotke The Jansen Company Andrew N. Nunemaker Intermedix EMSystems Wayne C. Oldenburg Oldenburg Group Incorporated Robert Warpinski IBM Corporation Stephen G. Patscot GE Healthcare Dave Werner Park Bank William Wertz Baker Tilly Virchow Krause LLP Charles D. Jacobus Jacobus Energy, Inc. Diane Pellegrin Peter J. Kordus BSI Michael T. Pepke Reinhart Boerner Van Deuren SC John C. Koss, Jr. Koss Corporation Jonas Prising Manpower, Inc. Keith Koszarek Wipfli LLP Mason Quackenbush Gundersen Lutheran Dennis J. Krakau Associated Bank Larry A. Rambo Humana - Wisconsin, Inc. David A. Krutz Michael Best & Friedrich LLP Lynn E. Richtman U.S. Bank Bruce G. Lanser Morgan Stanely Smith Barney, Inc. Jay O. Rothman Foley & Lardner LLP Char Larsen Premier Community Bank Brad Schlossmann Schlossmann’s Auto Group John Larsen Alliant Energy Corporation Pamela Shovers Paul Danola FIS Susan F. Davis Johnson Controls, Inc. Eric A. Delzer Delzer Lithograph Company Tim J. Donnelly PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP David J. Drury Poblocki Sign Company LLC Steve Erb Kimberly-Clark Corporation Sean Torinus Serigraph, Inc. William J. Otto The Marcus Corporation James Bolton Laura Conklin ACUITY Dr. Gregory Thornton Milwaukee Public Schools Jay Wagner Karen Hung Direct Supply, Inc. James L. Clark Boys & Girls Club of Greater Milwaukee Todd J. Teske Briggs & Stratton Corporation Elizabeth Orelup Quarles & Brady LLP Stephen S. Becker Emory & Co. LLC Tina Chang SysLogic, Inc. Michael Sutherlin Joy Global, Inc. Richard F. Teerlink William J. Nasgovitz Heartland Advisors, Inc. Marie-Pierre Bechthold Troy A. Carrothers Kohl’s Department Stores Paul Steffen Northwestern Mutual Mark A. Miller John M. Howard Harris Bank Kelly A. Brown American Deposit Management Company Mary Ellen Stanek Robert W. Baird & Co., Inc. William R. West von Briesen & Roper, S.C. Richard J. White We Energies Scott A. Wrobbel Deloitte & Touche LLP Emeritus Russell M. Darrow John C. Koss, Sr. John A. Mellowes Leslie M. Muma Pamela Muma Cindy Lu The Novo Group Patrick Lyons Janesville Sand and Gravel/Lycon Charles W. Parker Wendy B. Slocum Burke Properties Guy W. Smith Americor Management Services Richard R. Pieper Andrew P. Potos James B. Wigdale Thomas L. Spero Timothy J. Majcen M&I Marshall & Ilsley Bank Annual Review 2010 4 R E V I E W of a successful Y E A R 1 2 JA Kohl’s Education Center, opening Spring, 2011 3 David Sanchez 1. Record number of students involved! Junior Achievement of Wisconsin served 165,406 students during the 2009/2010 school year, the most in its nearly 70-year history. Junior Achievement programs 2. Special thanks to Kohl's Department Stores which announced a $3M dollar naming gift to the JA Capstone project. Kohl's generous gift helps to create the JA Kohl's Education Center and the successful launch of the JA BizTown and JA Finance Park programs. The facility is expected to be completed in Spring 2011 and will annually provide access to 20,000 Wisconsin students. 3. Scholarships Awarded Statewide! Each year the Junior Achievement Women’s Association awards numerous scholarships to high school program participants, high school program volunteers and college program volunteers. In 2010, $30,000 in scholarships were granted to eight individuals. In addition, David Sanchez received the Pam and Les Muma Scholarship for $20,000 ($5,000 a year, renewable for three years.) Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. 5 4 Christine O’Neil 4. Young Entrepreneur of the Year awarded with sponsorship from Ernst & Young! Christine O’Neil based her business, "Pumpkins with Perspective” on the principles of providing a quality product and excellent customer service. With her mission to “go beyond what is tradition and create a better pumpkin product that is outside the expected,” Christine’s business is sure to grow and prosper. 5. The Walmart Foundation graciously provided a $30,000 grant for the High School Work Readiness Outreach, an ambitious effort to provide widespread implementation of the JA Success Skills program across the state. In all, more than 1,200 Wisconsin students from 28 high schools benefited from this work-preparedness project. 6. The 2010 Legends Breakfast, sponsored by Associated Bank, was held on April 23, 2010. Featured speaker Bob Harlan, former President, CEO & Chairman of the Green Bay Packers and a 2010 Wisconsin Business Hall of Fame™ laureate, entertained over 100 people with his memorable and amazing experiences during his 37 years with the Green Bay Packers. 6 7 2010 Wisconsin JA Business Challenge Championship winners from Rice Lake High School, Rice Lake, Wisconsin. Left to Right: Jacob Gerlach, Michael Lihrman, Damen Daniel Bob Harlan 8 Cal Chamberlain (left) receives award from Tim Greinert, President, Junior Achievement of Wisconsin. 9 Fox Cities and Oshkosh JAzz Night 2010 participants. 7. Ninety-four of the best student “CEOs” in the state competed in the Wisconsin JA Business Challenge Championship at ACUITY in Sheboygan on April 29, 2010. The student team from Rice Lake High School in Barron County earned the championship. 8.. Cal Chamberlain honored at Champions of Business! The Champions of Business event was held in Wausau in May, 2010. The event honors area business leaders that have shaped the economic landscape in North Central Wisconsin. This year, Hans J. Hagge posthumously received the Founder's Award and Raymond A. Goldbach and Marvin C. Schuette were posthumously honored with the Developer's Award. In addition, Cal Chamberlain was recognized for his 25 year commitment to Junior Achievement and his leadership in starting JA in Wausau. 9 JAzz Night: Careers, Business and All that Jazz! The Fox Cities and Oshkosh District held the first business plan competition in March, 2010. High school jazz bands created a business plan through the JA Be Entrepreneurial program. The bands recorded music CDs and then kicked off the sale of their CDs with a concert at the Fox Cities Performing Arts Center. Janet Planet, a self-produced and managed jazz performer shared some music and her business experience within the music industry. Funding for the business plan competition was received from the UPS Foundation. The winning business plan came from Appleton East High School. A portion of their proceeds were donated to Haiti Relief. 10. JA of Wisconsin stretched its borders to include La Crosse County. Programs previously provided through JA of the Upper Midwest were delivered to more than 2,200 students in 22 area schools. In addition to classroom programs, 34 high school juniors and seniors participated in the first JA Business Challenge in La Crosse and the winners advanced to the Wisconsin JA Business Challenge. Work continues for the 20102011 school year to develop the board of directors and financial and volunteer resources to reach 2,500 students this school year. 11. Rock County hosts the state's first Executive CEO Challenge. In October, top-level executives from Rock County convened at the Janesville Country Club to compete in the inaugural JA-Rock County Executive Business Challenge. Fifteen teams vied for the title "Titan of Industry.” Students that participated in the JA Business Challenge acted as mentors for the area executives and shared tips and strategies. Kim Hendricks, Rock County Board Member, noted the event was a success. "Not only did we raise important funding for the Rock County District, we introduced a new group of business people to the great work JA is accomplishing with our kids." Team members from Regal-Beloit Inc. won the competition. Annual Review 2010 6 celebration of gifts JA CAPSTONE CAPITAL C A M P A I G N as of November 17, 2010 $3,000,000 Kohl's Department Stores $1,000,000 Northwestern Mutual $500,000 - 999,999 Lynde & Harry Bradley Foundation Marian and Bill Nasgovitz/Heartland Advisors Nicholas Family Foundation $250,000 - $499,999 Johnson Controls, Inc. Junior Achievement Women's Association Koss Foundation Marshall & Ilsley Corporation $200,000 - 249,999 AAA - Auto Club Group Joy Global, Inc. Mary and Ted Kellner Manpower Inc. Pieper Electric, Inc. Puelicher Foundation $150,000 - 199,999 Harley-Davidson, Inc. Patti and Jack McKeithan Tamarack Petroleum Company, Inc. Ann and Rich Teerlink $100,000 - $149,999 Ann and Jon Hammes Lubar Family Foundation Linda and John Mellowes Payne & Dolan, Inc. Twin Disc WEnergies Windhover Foundation $50,000 - $99,999 Dee Dee Pellegrin and Chris Bauer Evinrude Foundation Kathy and Jim Fuchs Greater Milwaukee Foundation: Walter & Olive Stiemke Fund Evan & Marion Helfaer Foundation The Marcus Corporation Candy and Bruce Pindyck Serigraph, Inc. Yvonne and Jim Ziemer Joseph Zvesper Kathy and Tom Hauske HK Systems, Inc. Sandy and Dennis Kuester Susan and Tom Quadracci Quarles & Brady LLP Robert W. Baird & Co., Inc Peggy and Bob Schuemann Nancy and Guy Smith Jan and Tom Spero Barbara Stein Wells Fargo Whyte Hirschboeck Dudek S.C. Libby and Jim Wigdale $15,000 - $24,999 Associated Bank Ellinger Foundation Frieda & William Hunt Memorial Foundation Joan and Mark Miller Dolores and Robert Schlossmann $25,000 - $49,999 Margaret and Keith Burns Deloitte & Touche LLP Barri and David Drury Ernst & Young LLP Everett Smith Group Foundation Jody and Mark Furlong Godfrey & Kahn, S.C. Sandy and Bill Haack JA BizTown Elementary school students arenâ€™t old enough to drive, work, vote or be the boss. At JA BizTown they are! Students operate a bank, restaurant, city hall, newspaper, retail store and 10 other businesses. In September, 2010 we broke ground at the site of what will be JA Biz Town and JA Finance Park marking the beginning of an exciting new era of experiential, immersion learning. Our generous donors have played an important role in getting us to this point! Together we will revolutionize youth education in our community. Given the right tools - students surprise us with abilities we never expected. By providing them with a dynamic environment where they take control of their decisions, JA Biz Town and JA Finance Park make the bridge between education and business so that kids may own their futures. JA Biz Town and JA Finance Park will enhance our existing program commitments. This opportunity builds upon our already established relationships and reputation of being a premier provider of business and economic education. Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. 7 JA BizTown combines in-class learning with a day-long visit to a fully interactive, simulated town. Students leave understanding the relationship between what they learn in school and their participation in a local economy. JA Finance Park JA Finance Park combines in-class learning with a day-long visit to a fully interactive, simulated town. They receive family and income scenarios, then visit 15 businesses to purchase things such as insurance, clothing, food, transportation, and real estate. They create a budget, allocate expenses, and make investments. The student is the sole provider for the family and must accommodate the needs of the family without overspending. MILESTONE INVESTORS Thank you to these corporate supporters who demonstrated exceptional financial commitment this year. These dedicated businesses help prepare our future workforce by providing the funding required to teach them crucial life skills in work readiness, entrepreneurship and financial literacy. Figures are based on combined annual operating, in-kind and event contributions. Century Level $100,000 and over Junior Achievement Women's Association Kohlâ€™s Department Stores Rockwell Automation Diamond Level $50,000 to $99,999 Joy Global, Inc. Marshall & Ilsley Corporation Northwestern Mutual Foundation Emerald Level $25,000 to $49,999 ACUITY Judd S. Alexander Foundation Associated Banc-Corp Lynde & Harry Bradley Foundation CBM Credit Education Foundation, Inc. FIS GE Harley-Davidson, Inc. Johnson Controls, Inc. JP Morgan Chase Foundation Miller Electric Mfg. Co./ITW Foundation S.C. Johnson - A Family Company Thrivent Financial for Lutherans Foundation U.S. Bank Walmart Ruby Level $15,000 to $24,999 AT&T Wisconsin Alliant Energy Foundation Briggs & Stratton Corporation Everett Smith Group Foundation Great Lakes Higher Education Guaranty Corp. Integrity First Bank Janesville Sand and Gravel/Lycon Journal Communications Kimberly-Clark Corporation Koss Corporation Manpower, Inc. The Marcus Corporation Midwest Communications, Inc. Tamarack Petroleum Company, Inc. Twin Disc, Inc. Ron Weyers and Wally Hilliard Family Fund Lists represent gifts received July 1, 2009 through June 30, 2010 except Free Enterprise Society which reflects gifts received January 1, 2009 through June 30, 2010. MILESTONE VOLUNTEER PROVIDERS Junior Achievement salutes our dedicated business and community volunteers who so generously give of themselves in the classroom. Their impact on the students is immeasurable and offers a rich learning experience. Many thanks to these incredible volunteers and to the companies at which they work and institutions they attend. Century Level 100 or more volunteers Carroll Universiy GE Johnson Controls, Inc. Kimberly-Clark Marshall & Ilsley Corporation Diamond Level 50 to 99 volunteers Associated Bank Boys & Girls Club Deloitte & Touche LLP FIS Humana Inc. Manpower, Inc. Emerald Level 35 to 49 volunteers Kohl's Department Stores S.C. Johnson - A Family Company Schneider National Thrivent Financial for Lutherans YMCA Ruby Level 25 to 34 volunteers American Family Insurance Group AnchorBank Community First Credit Union Direct Supply, Inc. Fiserv, Inc. Greenheck Fan Corporation Harley-Davidson, Inc. Integrys Energy Group P&H Mining Equipment RCU Sam's Club Schenck SC The Marcus Corporation UnitedHealthcare Wisconsin Lutheran College Marquette University College of Education Miller Electric Mfg. Co. Rockwell Automation U.S. Bank University of Wisconsin Wells Fargo FREE ENTERPRISE SOCIETY The Free Enterprise Society provides national recognition of individuals for their personal gift of at least $10,000 for January 1, 2009 - June 30, 2010. We honor this group for their commitment. Chris Bauer Kathryn and John Burke, Jr. Margaret and Keith Burns Jacque and John Busby Anne and Theodore D. Crandall Jennifer and Michael Darrow Sallie and Don H. Davis Kathy and James H. Fuchs Jody and Mark F. Furlong Ann and Jon D. Hammes Mary and Ted D. Kellner Elizabeth and Nicholas Long Madeleine and David Lubar Eileen and Barry Mandel HERITAGE SOCIETY The Heritage Society is open to anyone who wishes to include Junior Achievement of Wisconsin in their estate plan. We wish to thank these benevolent and caring friends who are helping to build a strong future for Junior Achievement through their generosity. Janelle Damon Susan and Russ Darrow Suz and Jeff Delahaut Mona and Ted Fox Susan Fronk and William Thiel Kathy and James H. Fuchs Nancy and John C. Koss, Sr. Barbara A. Stein We appreciate the generous gift from the estate of David F. Nelson. Patricia B. and Daniel F. McKeithan, Jr. Marian and William J. Nasgovitz Nicholas Family Foundation Diane Pellegrin Suzanne and Richard Pieper Family Foundation Kathi and Larry Rambo Holly and Brad Schlossmann Nancy and Guy Smith Mary and John Splude Barbara A. Stein Carole and John W. Steiner Ann and Richard F. Teerlink Yvonne and James Ziemer Joseph Zvesper WISCONSIN BUSINESS HALL OF FAME™ benefiting Junior Achievement 2010 I NDUCTION CEREMONY AND BENEFIT DINNER The Wisconsin Business Hall of Fame, ™ benefiting Junior Achievement, is a unique opportunity to recognize and celebrate business and free enterprise. Four legendary Wisconsin business leaders were inducted and their successes celebrated at this year’s event on April 22, 2010. We honor these laureate’s gifts of vision that created greatness, risks that produced success, dreams that seemed insurmountable, and challenges that taught lessons. We commemorate their lives, their challenges and their successes. Title Sponsor 2010 Laureates, Top Row left to right: Pleasant Rowland, American Girl; John Burke accepting for the late Richard A. Burke, Trek Bicycle Corporation; Albert O. Nicholas, The Nicholas Company; Robert E. Harlan, The Green Bay Packers. Bottom Left: Ed Zore, Distinguished Executive Award, Northwestern Mutual; Mara Swan, Peak Performer Award, Manpower, Inc; John Burke, Albert O. Nicholas, Christine O’Neil, Young Entrepreneur of the Year Award; Pleasant Rowland; Robert E. Harlan. Bottom Right: Pleasant Rowland and Christine O’Neil Sponsors: Save the Date Associate Reception Presenting Wisconsin Business Hall of FameTM Induction Ceremony & Benefit Dinner Peak Performer Award Distinguished Executive Award Young Entrepreneur of the Year Award March 31, 2011 Honorary Chairman Jon Hammes The Hammes Company Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. 9 state O V E R V I E W Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. has 13 districts including the headquarters in Milwaukee. Each district sets its own budget, operates autonomously, is staffed locally and is guided by its own Board of Directors. This blend of local control and state support has allowed Junior Achievement of Wisconsin, Inc. to successfully reach thousands of students annually. Northcentral District Shawano County Northwest District Portage & Wood Counties Coulee Region District Brown County Fox Cities & Oshkosh East Central District Operated by another JA area Dane County Wisconsin Statistics 2009-2010 Students: Schools: Classes: 165,406 1,041 7,907 Metro Milwaukee Racine County Susan Effinger, Director 715.835.5566 firstname.lastname@example.org Rock County Kenosha County Brown County Northwest District Ron Bakken, Board Chair State Farm Insurance Fox Cities & Oshkosh Robert Warpinski, Board Chair IBM Corporation Steve Erb,Board Chair Kimberly-Clark Corporation Students Schools Classes Laura Bilotti, Director 920.336.1444 email@example.com Marcia Cassiani, Director 920.882.0773 firstname.lastname@example.org Jay Wagner, Board Chair Community Volunteer Students Schools Classes Students Schools Classes Denese Mace, Director 715.345.1104 email@example.com 10,673 66 508 Coulee Region District 18,544 119 866 Kenosha County Mason Quackenbush, Board Chair Gundersen Lutheran CoryAnn St. Marie-Carls, Board Chair Community Volunteer Tami Satre, VP Statewide Operations 608.789.4777 or 715.552.1904 firstname.lastname@example.org Lisa Attonito, Interim Director 414.352.5350 email@example.com Students Schools Classes Students Schools Classes 2,272* 22* 108* *includes LaCrescent, MN Dane County John Larsen, Board Chair Alliant Energy Corporation Leah Nell Adams, Director 608.288.8201 firstname.lastname@example.org Students Schools Classes 6,963 74 376 East Central District Laura Conklin, Board Chair ACUITY Jane Halverson, Director 920.458.0007 email@example.com Students Schools Classes 8,530 49 393 2,858 31 160 Metro Milwaukee James Ziemer, Board Chair Harley-Davidson, Inc. Retired 17,806 114 874 Portage & Wood Counties Students Schools Classes 4,017 36 203 Racine County Tim Majcen, Board Chair M&I Bank, Racine Richard Merkel, Interim Director 414.352.5350 firstname.lastname@example.org Students Schools Classes 5,935 24 254 Rock County Tim Greinert, President 414.352.5350 email@example.com Students Schools Classes 70,395 403 3,286 Northcentral District Keith Koszarek, Board Chair Wipfli LLP Denese Mace, Director 715.842.1056 firstname.lastname@example.org Students Schools Classes 11,129 54 556 Patrick Lyons, Board Chair Janesville Sand & Gravel/Lycon, Inc. Leah Nell Adams, Director 608.754.8760 email@example.com Students School Classes 4,009 38 197 Shawano County Char Larsen, Board Chair Premier Community Bank Diane Heikes, Director 715.524.8384 firstname.lastname@example.org Students Schools Classes 2,690 12 144 Annual Review 2010 10 Wisconsin Headquarters 6924 North Port Washington Road Milwaukee, WI 53217 For information: phone: 414.352.5350 or 800.334.2026 fax: 414.352.5614 email: email@example.com website: http://wisconsin.ja.org Mission Junior Achievement will ensure that every child in Wisconsin has an opportunity to obtain an understanding of the free enterprise system. Purpose To inspire and prepare young people to succeed in a global economy.