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Helping People Medical Care

Legal Services

Social Services Food



AnnuAl RepoRt 2010 July 1, 2009 through June 30, 2010

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“When you think you’re lost and you have nowhere to go, you can come here. They listen to you, and they don’t judge you. They are kind. They give you back your strength.”

“I was on the suicide list. That’s how bad it was. But you all saved me. I have utilized every system that you all have. Anything I can do to return this debt to Bread for the City, I will do it.”

ouR Mission

ouR seRvices

The mission of Bread for the City is to provide vulnerable residents of Washington, DC with comprehensive assistance, including food, clothing, medical care, legal and social services, in an atmosphere of dignity and respect. We promote the collaboration of clients, volunteers, donors, staff, and other community partners to alleviate the suffering caused by poverty and to rectify the conditions that perpetuate it.

In fiscal year 2010, Bread for the City provided 55,158 low income clients with assistance. More than three quarters of our clients live below the Federal Poverty Line, with an overall average annual income of $6,216. All services are provided under one roof and at no cost to the client.

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Table of Contents: Expansion . . . . . . . . . . 4 Medical Clinic . . . . . . 6 Food Pantry . . . . . . . . 7 Rest In Peace, Ted Pringle . . . . . . . . . 8 Legal Clinic . . . . . . . 10 Social Services . . . . 11 Advocacy . . . . . . . . . 12 Volunteers . . . . . . . . 14 Donors . . . . . . . . . . . 16

“I was a wreck when I walked through the door — the loss of my job had been sudden. Bread for the City gave me some meds for the blood pressure, but more so it was the manner in which it was done. Compassion. I wasn’t looked down upon, I was uplifted.”

Financial Statements . . . . . . . 22 FY10 Roster . . . . . . 23

BReAd on the WeB Read us every day at: Follow us on twitter: breadforthecity like us on Facebook: breadforthecity

ouR vision At Bread for the City, we recognize that all people share a common humanity, and that all are responsible to themselves and to society as a whole. We share a vision of Washington, DC as a nurturing community where all residents have access to the basic material resources they need for survival and growth, and the prosperity of their social, emotional, and spiritual lives.

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Helping People We did it! Construction is complete and the Northwest Center has now more than doubled in size.* The new facility is open for business. The most significant upgrade was to our medical clinic. This new clinic has twice as many exam rooms, a bigger and better laboratory, special capacity for services like vision screenings and dental cleanings, and family-friendly wait space. As we expand into the new space in the coming years, our clinic will come to treat twice as many patients, and will accommodate nearly three times as many patient visits. The great news doesn’t end there. With this new addition, our lawyers and case managers also have their own private meeting space — as befits one of the largest service agencies in DC. And our food pantry is now laid out more like a grocery store, with additional storage capacity and the ability for clients to choose which food they take home. As a whole, the center will be less congested, and more accessible to disabled clients, seniors and families.

We will also take this opportunity to install new features like a set of public computers in our main lobby, a health education center, and even a 3,500-square-foot vegetable garden on our environmentally-friendly roof. These additions create new opportunities for both service and learning. This expansion was made possible by a community of incredibly generous supporters like you. (See Donors, page 19) Thank you. *The construction of the building was completed in November 2010, after the close of the fiscal year documented in this report.

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Want to come visit? We’d love to give you a tour! email to learn more.

What’s new? First Floor Food pantry Enlarged hallway to accommodate strollers and wheelchairs. Increased storage, and a new client choice distribution model.

suppoRt the cAMpAiGn Our new building is up and running, but we’re not done growing yet! We will now be incorporating dental and vision care into our primary practice, and also building an innovative rooftop garden. Your support makes this growth possible. Mail a check, made payable to Bread for the City, to: Bread for the City, 1525 Seventh Street, NW, Washington, DC 20001. Email or call 202.386.7613 for more information. Learn more and give online at cApitAl cAMpAiGn coMMittee Paul R. Taskier, Esq. Committee Chair Mark Aron, Esq. President, Board of Directors Brooke B. Coburn Dorothy Hawkins Lynn Hessick Jamila Hoard Hodge, Esq. Ellen Rosenthal Katalin Roth, M.D. A. Katherine Toomey, Esq. David Umansky

Photos by John Cole

intake/counseling Rooms Counseling rooms separated from noise and intrusion, enabling much-needed privacy for sensitive case management appointments. conference Room A large conference space that can accommodate as many as fifty people for convening organizational meetings and community events.

second Floor examination Rooms Ten medical exam rooms (increased from six), plus an 11th room for specialty services, such as diabetes counseling. dental suite Two-chaired dental suite designed for standard dental services such as cleanings and fillings — a new service for Bread for the City, and a muchneeded one for our community! vision Room Our vision room will allow clients to access non-emergency, yet critical services, like a prescription for glasses, as well as screenings for complications from such illnesses as diabetes.

third Floor Green Roof This green roof will help save on energy costs, extend the life of our roof, and include a 3,500 sq. ft. vegetable garden — the first of its kind in the Metro DC area! The garden will be used not just for growing food, but also for intergenerational education.

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MedicAl clinic

Medical Clinic Bread for the City provides primary health care to people who receive public insurance and those who are uninsured. In our new Northwest Center, the medical clinic has doubled in size, and will now be able to nearly triple its patient capacity over the coming years.

patient care 2.428 patients received health care, in 9,553 total visits.

health insurance 582 patients were enrolled in public health insurance.

Referrals 1.416 referrals were made for services like mammograms, prenatal care, and ophthalmology.

nutrition counseling 54 patients received one-on-one nutrition counseling.

human Rights clinic 56 refugees received special medical examinations that will help them apply for asylum status.

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“Now we can bring Bread for the City’s services to so many more people in the community. People like me.” — Dorothy Hawkins, Board Member

When doRothy lost a job she’d had for more than a decade, she struggled to find a new one. “It’s like starting all over again, and it’s hard. You’re used to earning a living and then the next month you’re lost.” Eventually she turned to Bread for the City, became a patient of our medical clinic, and enrolled in our Pre-Employment Program, which helped her re-enter the job market. Today Dorothy is once again employed (though still a patient of our medical clinic) and now serves as a member of Bread for the City’s board of directors. She also served on the Capital Campaign committee that developed the Northwest Center expansion, and personally spearheaded the effort to incorporate dental services.

helpinG MoRe people In FY10, our medical clinic saw a 15% increase in patients — and an even greater increase in people seeking care. For the first time in our history, the clinic was forced to temporarily stop accepting new patients. This was not due to a lack of staff capacity, but rather a lack of space. With twice as many exam rooms in our new facility, we are now resuming the acceptance of new patients. Moving ahead in our new medical clinic, we plan to add new services including dental care and eye care. These are services that have been identified by our clients as high priorities due to inaccessibility elsewhere in our city’s health care system.

Food pAntRy

“At Bread for the City people aren’t looking down on you. They help you connect to all the sources of strength in the community — and they help you find your own strength and resources.” — Lisle

Food Pantry

GivinG choices In FY10, our pantry underwent an innovative reorganization that changed the way we distribute food. Rather than receive a prepackaged bag of groceries, clients can now browse through our inventory and select the items they wish to receive — as if in a grocery store. This “Client Choice” model reduces waste, allows for nutrition education, and gets rave reviews from clients, volunteers, and staff!

When lisle’s domestic partner became abusive, she was referred to Bread for the City, where our legal clinic helped her find the resources she needed to obtain protection from her abuser. Lisle eventually won a court order and custody of her daughter—but because of all the time spent in court, Lisle lost her job. Bread for the City’s food pantry helped her make ends meet while she got back on her feet. Today, Lisle is enrolled in university, studying Nutrition Science, and her daughter is at the top of her junior high class.

“This month I have enough cans and dried goods, I just needed meat and fresh veggies. Choice is much better! I get to pick what I want.”

Bread for the City distributes healthy groceries to nearly 9,000 clients each month, including families with children, the elderly and the disabled. As of FY10, our pantry’s menu has been overhauled to feature all healthful items, like low-sodium canned goods, whole grains and fresh produce. We also offer nutrition education and cooking classes, designed to help our clients combat dietary illnesses like obesity and diabetes.

Groceries 28,886 total unique people (many of whom visited us multiple times) received a three-day supply of nutritious groceries.

Fresh produce Approximately 52,300 pounds of surplus fresh produce was rescued through our innovative Glean for the City program.

holiday helpings 11,018 people — approximately 3,000 more than anticipated — received complete holiday feasts to share with family in the sanctity of their own home.

our food pantry is now reconfigured to allow clients to choose the food they receive.

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Rest in peAce

In memory of our dear friend, Ted Pringle

After a hard fought battle with cancer, Clarence “Ted” Pringle, Bread for the City’s Food and Clothing Director, passed away on July 8, 2010, his loving wife Donita by his side. Ted is a hero to Bread for the City. When he came on board in 1992, our food program was serving less than 3,000 people. Today, almost 12,000 households turn to us for food assistance each year. Ted was a key part of the management team that received the 2004 Washington Post Award for Excellence in Nonprofit Management. Under Ted’s leadership, our food program received the Capital Area Food Bank’s Hunger Lifeline Award in 2005. And Ted himself received the 2009 Linowes Leadership Award by the Community Foundation for the National Capital Region for his visionary career devoted to fighting poverty in Washington, DC.

Yet behind those big numbers and fancy awards was a remarkable personality that transformed so many lives in our community. Ted was a giant of a man, yet gentle. Ted ran a tight ship, yet was flexible. Ted knew how to find entire trucks of food for outrageously low cost; he also knew how small, generous actions can lighten the burden for a person in great need. Ted often personally mentored Bread for the City clients, providing guidance and support as they worked to build a better life for themselves and their families. In fact, several such people went on to become Bread for the City staff members, working with Ted to make our food pantry ever more attuned to the needs of the community. We all lost a friend in July 2010. And as we face the unimaginable task of moving on in a world without Ted’s

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strong presence, we will honor him through our work. We will serve. We will strive. We will live our lives with purpose, inspired by the memory of our dear friend, Ted.

A community mourns Not only will Bread for the City mourn the passing of such a giant of a man in word and deed, but the smaller ministries that he assisted in feeding others also mourn. Ted made the dream of feeding people during the stressed holiday season so easy. Ted, we will miss the width and generosity of your heart and the wisdom of your years! As you stand with other giants that have gone on before, we will continue to strive forward so that no one goes hungry day after day. Sincerely, Rev. Lyn Bell SLS Ministries, Inc.

 This great person had a heart that was unselfish and prioritized it towards reconciliation, which is God’s true plan for mankind. As we mourn the loss of your physical presence, Ted, rest assured that many feel the legacy of love and firm belief that you have helped instill in those who got to share close and intimate moments with you and also to those who knew you from afar. ( We will always have a part of you living within us.) ... We love you Ted and appreciate the many life lessons we’ve received from you . Anthony “Tony” Weldon Southeast Food Program Coordinator

 I’ve volunteered at Bread for the City for 20 years. One of the reasons, of course, is because it gives me the opportunity to give back to the community. Equally, I love to be around the upbeat, cheerful, supportive people who work there. Of these, Ted was the winner — the most upbeat, cheerful and supportive of all. He seemed to take pleasure from everything he did and every person he encountered — and in so doing, he gave pleasure back to me. There will be so many people who will miss him. One of them is me. Roger Kuhn Volunteer

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leGAl clinic

legal Assistance

3,416 people received on-site brief advice, representation and/or referrals to appropriate agencies.


586 cases were opened in which clients received full representation.

Family law

Legal Clinic Bread for the City’s legal clinic is one of the few free resources available to lowincome DC residents who need civil legal assistance. Our lawyers provide advice and representation to thousands of clients per year.

20 family law cases were closed, obtaining outcomes such as custody of children, financial security in divorce, protection from domestic violence, and child support.

public Benefits

93 public benefit cases were closed, including obtaining, preserving or increasing Food Stamps and/or Social Security disability benefits.

housing law

370 landlord/tenant cases were closed, including: 233 cases of prevented or delayed eviction from housing, and 25 clients assisted in prevention of denial of federally subsidized housing rights.

community lawyering

More than 100 individuals received strategic legal education, consulting, and representation in support of their challenges to landlords on matters ranging from rent increases to housing conditions to miscellaneous matters including one group of tenants organizing on behalf of a housing complex with 1,500+ residents (see April’s story at right) .

vytAs v. veRGeeR Wins JeRRold scoutt pRize This year, the DC Bar Foundation presented our Legal Director, Vytas V. Vergeer, with its prestigious 2010 Jerrold Scoutt Prize. The Jerrold Scoutt Prize is the top honor that one can receive in the local non-profit legal services community. With more than 15 years of service to the city’s poor, including tireless practice and transformative advocacy in Landlord/Tenant Court, Vytas is highly deserving of this recognition — even if he hates it when we say that.

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“Bread for the City helped us get educated and organized... It was like they were the glue that helped hold us all together. They helped us gain access to justice.” — April ApRil GoGGAns is president of the Marbury Plaza Concerned Tenants’ Association (MPCTA), which advocates on behalf of more than 1,500 residents of one of D.C.’s largest housing complexes. Tenants of Marbury Plaza suffered from unsafe and unsanitary housing conditions, like broken heat, rotting walls and rodent infestations. With consultation and representation by Bread for the City’s lawyers, the MPCTA organized a successful rent strike that brought Marbury Plaza’s owners to the negotiation table. The parties reached a favorable settlement in which the owners of the complex agreed to provide rent abatements and invest $5 million for repairs and upgrades to Marbury Plaza.

sociAl seRvices

Social Services Bread for the City provides comprehensive social services in a safe environment through which clients work toward life stability. We provide a wide range of case management, counseling, and referral services to thousands of DC’s most vulnerable residents.


“Bread for the City saved my life, and not just once... You’ve really seen me at my worst. And these days, you see me at my best.” — Donna donnA stRuGGled with homelessness and mental illness over the course of more than a decade. Bread for the City provided her with food, counseling, financial management, and medical care. After a few years, we also became her representative payee. This means that we became the recipient of her disability benefits, then also paid her rent and bills. With the support of a case manager in our Social Services Department, Donna moved into her own apartment a few years ago, and learned how to manage her own budget. This year, she opened a personal bank account and is now paying her own bills. We are proud of Donna for “moving on” from our Rep Payee program. Today, she serves on our Client Advisory Board, and is a Bread for the City donor. Congratulations Donna!

seRvinG those Who’ve seRved ouR countRy In recent years, we’ve seen a substantial increase in appeals for help from military veterans. “It can be so challenging to return from military service,” explains Sherita Evans, Bread for the City’s intake coordinator. “Our veterans struggle with debilitating injuries, post-traumatic stress disorder, and difficulty finding employment.” With Sherita’s leadership, Bread for the City is partnering with the Homeless Veterans Program within the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) to provide services and consultation on the VA’s own procedures. “Their program doesn’t include food stamps or social services benefits,” Sherita explains. “So we’re able to connect these vets to a networked array of resources—including food, housing support, and legal assistance.”

12,168 intake and recertification interviews were completed to screen clients for Bread for the City programs, determine eligibility for public benefits, and make appropriate referrals in-house and beyond.

case Management 8,269 social service consultations were provided, including 1,525 total case management visits.

public Benefits 1,067 clients received assistance enrolling in public benefits programs.

Representative payee 825 mentally ill DC residents received assistance in managing their personal finances (like rent and bill payments and budgeting).

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Advocacy Bread for the City not only works to alleviate the suffering caused by poverty; we also strive to change the systemic conditions that perpetuate it. Each of our programs are encouraged to identify opportunities to advocate for social justice, taking direction from our clients and supporting their own efforts to effect change.

leGAl AdvocAcy Bread for the City’s legal clinic doesn’t just provide legal advice and representation — they are also reformers. Our legal team identifies problems in the community, collects data to support their convictions, proposes solutions, and builds support for policy change. This year, we helped take a number of notable steps forward towards reform of the legal system, most notably in the District’s landlord/tenant court. In May 2010, the DC Superior Court made it possible for tenants to file complaints of chronic substandard housing conditions against their landlords — with a hearing conducted

vytas v. vergeer, legal director within three weeks after the complaint is filed. We fought for this hard-won victory alongside a city-wide coalition of civil legal advocates, and are proud to report that it gives tenants a pro-active voice in the Landlord/Tenant court system for the first time in DC’s history.

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dc Food FoR All Advocates at Bread for the City helped convene the DC Food For All (, an open community forum dedicated to fostering discussion about all aspects of food justice in the DC metro area. Through this forum, Bread for the City works with fellow hunger-fighting advocates to foster dialogue about issues pertaining to nutrition, food security, policy, urban agriculture, and more. Contributors to the blog explore food injustice, cheer on progress towards a more equitable food system, advertise events and programs, ignite actions for change, and create opportunities for community members to get involved.

sAve ouR sAFety net The Great Recession has thrown DC into fiscal crisis. Our city leaders, unfortunately, have responded by slashing funding for critical safety net services—services that are more important than ever during periods of economic turmoil. In response to deepening budget cuts, staff, volunteers and clients of Bread for the City sprang into action, launching a web site ( to call for more responsible and humane leadership from the City Council. That website turned into a movement of thousands of people taking a stand for smarter and more responsible leadership in City Council. Through videos, online advocacy, creative direct actions

and constituent outreach, the save our safety net campaign bolstered support for alternative solutions like progressive revenue enhancements that would fortify funding for safety net services and invest in the city’s future. When the budget vote came, five Councilmembers stood in support of the Save Our Safety Net campaign and voted for an amendment to raise income taxes by less than 1% on the highestearning 5% of DC residents. Though the amendment didn’t pass, the final budget did manage to preserve many of the most critical safety net services. And the Save Our Safety Net campaign has continued to advocate for more progressive leadership in City Council.

pRoposed BudGet cuts Would dispRopoRtionAtely AFFect dc’s loW-incoMe Residents Government Directions & Support Economic Development Public Safety & Justice Public Education

$10M $4M $7M $17M

Human Support Services & Other Low-Income Programs Public Works

$52M $9M

Source: DCFPI analysis of Mayor’s proposed, amended FY 2010 budget

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leGAl clinic: pRo-Bono pARtneRs

sociAl seRvices: intAke volunteeRs

Fy10 volunteeRs:

Alston + Bird LLP

Bill Jones

More than

Arnold & Porter LLP

Jim Frank

1,000 volunteers

Covington & Burling LLP

Martha Turner

donated their time to the mission of Bread for the City.

Crowell & Moring LLP

Yvonne Bowlding

Dickstein Shapiro LLP

Laura Goldberg


Barbara Kirkpatrick

of those,

Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher LLP

Roger Kuhn

150 volunteered on a

Heller Ehrman LLP

Sandra Edwards

regular basis.

Hogan & Hartson LLP

Mark Aron

Howrey LLP

Judy Stahl

Jones Day

Ellen Rosenthal

Bruce Mayor, Esq.

Ashley Jefferson

McDermott Will & Emery LLP

Nerissa Adams

Miller & Chevalier LLP

Anna Melton

Pillsbury Winthrop Shaw Pittman LLP

Jesse Hoagland

health care

23 health care professionals volunteered in our medical clinic. legal

22 law firms did pro

bono work for Bread for the City or our clients.

Sidley Austin LLP Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom LLP Steptoe & Johnson LLP Sutherland Asbill & Brennan LLP

Muriel Martinwein

Alfred Phelps David Bindley-Taylor Elizabeth Perez Susanne Yoza Naomi Smoot

Williams & Connolly LLP Wilmer Cutler Pickering Hale and Dorr, LLP

MedicAl volunteeRs human Rights clinic volunteers Judith Abboud Matthew Burke Hope Ferdowsian Paula Hayes Kiran Joshi Melissa Klein Ranit Mishori Mai Pham Katalin Roth Judith Salerno Rachel Vile Medical clinic volunteers Lisa Alexander April Barbour Janice Blanchard Keith Boniface Seth Garber Jamal Gwathney Tenange Haile-Mariam Paula Hayes Yolanda Haywood Kalpana Jain Nicole Lurie Andres Mendez Scott Schroth Daniel Singer Jason Woo Sian Spurney

Arun Villivalam “When I came to Bread for the City, I’d just gone through a divorce. I had nothing. I was sick, and had needed ten surgeries. Stacey saw how I looked and how I felt and said ‘we can help you.’ And through her I met all these people who helped along the way. Without Bread for the City and Stacey, I don’t know where I would have been.” — Jusu Koker, age 50, who is now a certified computer technician, enrolled in Strayer University.

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2010 Good hope AWARd WinneRs Corporate Partner: Jay Groff of Groff Creative Fresh Food Partner: Sam Brown & Ute Ditbreener of Crooked Run Orchards Food Program Volunteeer: Sam Dahunsi of St. John’s Community Center Clothing Program Volunteer: Sylvia Ford-Scott Social Services Program Volunteer: Anna Melton

clothinG The clothing room at our Southeast Center offers professional and casual clothing at no charge to clients. Our clothing program is operated largely through the volunteered commitment of Sylvia Scott, Nannie Adair, Mary Hampton and Joanne Dunlap. In fiscal year 2010, the clothing room — which is stocked entirely with donations — provided a total of 66,439 articles of clothing (that’s about twice as much as we distributed just two years ago). Mrs. scott at the clothing bank.

Social Services Program Volunteer: Leslie Bray of Leslie Arnelle Legal Program Volunteer: Elena A. Alvarez Medical Program Volunteer: Drs. Katalin Roth and Hope Ferdowsian Community Partner: DC Bar Pro Bono Program Beyond Bread Community Champion: Mark Aron

speciAl thAnks Steve Goldenberg and Jessica Del Vecchio for pro bono photography.

GleAn FoR the city Glean for the City sends out squadrons of volunteers to regional farms to rescue free surplus produce that would otherwise be left to rot in the field. In just a couple of hours, one group of 20 volunteers can bring in more than one ton of fruit and/or vegetables for our food pantry — stocking our walk-in refrigerators to maximum capacity! Over the harvest season, nearly 200 volunteers helped us collect an average of 2,600 lbs. of fresh produce every week — for a total of 52,000 lbs. Many thanks to all of our great gleaners!

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Donors ReliGious oRGAnizAtions Bethlehem Baptist Church Blessed Sacrament Catholic Church Chevy Chase Presbyterian Church Christ Church, Georgetown Evangelical Lutheran Church in America Foundry United Methodist Church Greenbelt Community Church Holy Trinity Church MAZON: A Jewish Response to Hunger Westmoreland Congregational United Church of Christ Zion Baptist Church

coRpoRAtions/ oRGAnizAtions Alston + Bird LLP America’s Charities American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists American Medical Women’s Association, Inc. Aronson and Company, Inc. B.K. Miller Meats and Liquor, Inc. Bates White Black Rose Bowman Consulting Bureau of National Affairs, Inc. Chartered Health Plan CompSec, Inc. Congressional Hunger Center Cooper Thomas, LLC Covington and Burling LLP CSX Corporation DC Primary Care Association Dickstein Shapiro LLP DLA Piper Foundation

Entertainment Software Association Equal Justice America Florida House, LP Ford’s Theatre Fried, Frank, Harris, Shriver and Jacobson LLP George Washington University Harris Teeter HSBC Bank USA, N.A. Information Technology Industry Council Jair Lynch Development Partners, LLC Jones Day Kaiser Permanente Kraft Foods Global, Inc. Macy’s East Mayer, Brown, Rowe and Maw LLP MEN Build, LLC Microsoft Corporation National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences, Inc National Music Publishers Association, Inc Nestle, USA Occasions Caterers PEPCO Perkins Coie LLP Pfizer Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of America Philadelphia Indemnity Insurance Company Pillsbury Winthrop Shaw Pittman LLP Prudential Financial Pumpernickel Press RCM of Washington, Inc. Recording Industry Association of America, Inc. Share Our Strength Shaw Main Streets, Inc. Sidley Austin LLP

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Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher and Flom LLP SoundExchange Steptoe and Johnson Sutherland Asbill and Brennan LLP Technical Systems Integration, Inc. Tom’s of Maine, Inc. Tryst Charity Party Organizers US Airways Verizon Walmart Washington Hospital Center Washington Metropolitan Area Corporate Counsel Association White and Case LLP Wilmer Cutler Pickering Hale and Dorr LLP World Bank

FoundAtions Abramson Family Foundation Ada Harris Maley Memorial Fund Agua Fund, Inc Alice and Russell True Foundation Anchorage Alumni Foundation Annette M. and Theodore N. Lerner Family Foundation Anthony and Anna L. Carozza Foundation Aronson Foundation Bedford Falls Foundation Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Butler Family Fund Carter and Melissa Cafritz Charitable Trust Catherine H. Bowen Charitable Trust Charles and Mary Latham Fund Charles Delmar Foundation Charrock Foundation Clark-Winchcole Foundation Community Foundation for the National Capital Region, Neighbors in Need Fund Consumer Health Foundation Cooke Irrevocable Grantor Trust Corina Higginson Trust

CrossCurrents Foundation Dart Group II Foundation Inc. David and Leighan Rinker Foundation Diane and Norman Bernstein Foundation District of Columbia Bar Foundation Drescher Foundation Equal Justice Works Fellowship — Sutherland LLP Eugene and Agnes E. Meyer Foundation Evelyn Stefansson Nef Foundation Fischer Family Foundation Food Lion Charitable Foundation Frank and Janina Petschek Foundation Freddie Mac Foundation Freitag Foundation Gary and Carol Berman Family Foundation George Preston Marshall Foundation George Wasserman Family Foundation Greg and Ellen Rogowski Charitable Fund Hanley Foundation Harman Family Foundation Help the Homeless Fund Herson-Stirman Family Foundation Hickrill Foundation Horning Family Fund I Do Foundation International Monetary Fund J. Willard and Alice S. Marriott Foundation Jerome S. and Grace H. Murray Foundation Jewish Youth Philanthropy Institute Joe Higdon and Ellen Sudow Fund John Dickson Home John Edward Fowler Memorial Foundation Joseph E. and Marjorie B. Jones Foundation JV Schiro Zavela Foundation Keker Family Foundation

Mark and Cindy Aron J. W. Kaempfer

“I’d be lost without you all.” Kresge Foundation Lainoff Family Foundation Landman Family Charitable Foundation Lester Poretsky Family Foundation LS+K Family Trust Ludwig Family Foundation, Inc. MARPAT Foundation Mars Foundation Marshall B. Coyne Foundation Mary Catherine Kilday and George W. Malzone Foundation Melrose Fund Mennonite Foundation Morningstar Foundation Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation Morrison and Foerster Foundation Morton K. and Jane Blaustein Foundation Mostyn Foundation Naomi and Nehemiah Cohen Foundation Perlmutter Family Foundation Pew Charitable Trusts Price Family Charitable Fund Prince Charitable Trusts Ralph S. and Frances R. Dweck Family Foundation Rapoport Family Foundation RealNetworks Foundation Richard and Rhoda Goldman Fund Richard E. and Nancy P. Marriott Foundation, Inc. Robert Bensen Meyer, Jr. Foundation Samuel and Grace Gorlitz Foundation Schoenbaum Family Foundation Small Favors Foundation Stanley and Doris Hill Fund of The Saint Paul Foundation

Sulica Fund Trellis Fund United Way of The National Capital Area Venable Foundation Verizon Foundation W. O’Neil Foundation Wells Fargo Foundation William and Flora Hewlett Foundation Yolanda and Salvatore Gigante Foundation

locAl GoveRnMent Capital City Area Health Education Center DC Bar Foundation (Public Funds) DC Department of Health (DC Healthcare Alliance) DC Department of Health Care Finance (Medicaid) DC Department of Health (HAHSTA) DC Department of Housing and Office of Tenant Advocate (OTA) DC Department of Mental Health Department on Disability Services (Physician Extender) Department of Human Services (IMA)

FedeRAl GoveRnMent Department of Housing and Community Development (HPRP) Federal Emergency Management Agency Unity Health Care (Title X)

individuAl 20,000 to 39,999 Anonymous

15,000 to 19,999 Calvin Allen Kimberly Allen

10,000 to 14,999 Rosalind and Donald Cohen Catherine and Lisa Dawson Linda and John Donovan Daniel J. Grooms III and Susanne E. Sachsman Marie and William Hoffman Ellen Look and Tony Cavalieri A. Katherine Toomey

5,000 to 9,999 Susannah E. Calkins Brooke and Gina Coburn Z. Colette Edwards Dana E. Foster and Cheryl Curtis Dana and Mary Grubb Roger and Carolyn Johnson Cynthia M. Krus and George Corey Roger and Belle Kuhn Anthony and Lee Partridge Heather Podesta Michael J. Reilly, M.D. Mark Schwimmer Jeffrey and Robin Sherwood Emily J. Spitzer and Eric Lewis Craig and Belinda Stevens Michael T. Thomas and Sheridan Strickland Bonnie E. Thomson and Eugene Tillman John Van De Weert Carol and Harry Woehrle Alexander John Wood and Danielle Knight Rebecca Wright

1,000 to 4,999 Randi Abramson and Michael Lieberman Kenneth and Anita Adams Fatima Ahmad Elena A. Alvarez Amanda S. Amert Jerome Andersen Rudolph and Lucy Arkin

Ann Ashton David and Deborah Astrove Timothy Bain Eve Bargmann Kenneth N. Bass and Catherine Wang Ray and Ellen Battistelli Henry L. Belber Robert and Susan Bell Karen and Aaron Benway Robert Berenson Lorraine and Lloyd D. Berkowitz Stephen and Miriam Block Holly A. Bode Michael H. Boeckl Pweh Boon and Phyllis Chock Joshua L. Boorstein and Elizabeth L. Grossman Mary Branton Scott and Jane Brown The Honorable Ann W. Brown and Donald A. Brown Peter Buscemi and Judith A. Miller Landon Headley Butler James and Kathryn Byrd James E. Cafritz Theodore Cahall Kenton Campbell Tanisha Carino and Jalyn Henton Deborah Carpentier Matthew A. Chambers Vivian W. Chang Paulette E. Chapman Rhian Chilcott William Chism Mary A. Christie Andrea Cohen and Rodger Citron Robin Cohen Eileen Cole Michael T. Collins Irving Colonel Richard Conway Rachel A. Conway Kevin Copeland Richard Coppola and Elisabeth R. Curtz Debbie and Joe Cowal Dwight and Charlotte Crawford Nancy Crisman

Annual Report 2010 Bread for the city 17


Charles and Rochelle Curtis Gregory and Daria Daniel James and Nancy Davenport Elizabeth Davis Merle M. Delancey Karen B. Dietrich and Keith S. Boniface Lowell and Diane Dodge Hannah Kellogg Dowell Michael and Janice Doyle Lora and Jeffrey Drezner Robert and Gail Dufek Anne G. Eakin Abby and William Eckland Brenda K. Edwards Larry and Diana Eisenstat Robert and Debra Ekman Peter and Elaine Elinsky Eugene and Barbara Elrod Richard and Lois England Anthony and Karen Epstein Edward and Mary Esty Jay Fastow Jon Fee and Joan Suttin Fee Gregory G. Fergin Alan and Jo Ellen Fishman Kathleen Fones John and Samantha Foti Cheryl Fowler Joseph Francis and Gale H. Rutan Robert and Jean Fri Paul Friedman Jack and Kathy Gallagher Raymond Garcia and Fruzsina Harsanyi Keisha A. Gary and Raymond C. Van Iterson Melvin Gaskins Daniel and Roxana Geffen James Gehring Michael and Carita Gillotte Benjamin A. Gitterman JoAnne Glisson Veronica Gomez-Lobo and Thomas Fishbein Charles P. Good Bruce and Susan Grace Freya R. Grand Bryan Gray Richard and Clara Green Seth Greenstein

James M. Griffin Erwin Gudelsky Daniel and Catherine Gustafson Stephen and Barbara Haas Richard E. Hagerty and Susan J. Hackett Clifford Hall Lisa Hare and Nicholas Onufrak Donald and Mary Harrington Jessie M. Harris Leon and Dawn Harris Randal D. Heeb and S. Ann Merchant Wes Heppler G. Brockwel Heylin Alan and Lindy Heymann Robert J. Higgins Louise Hilsen and Donald J. Foley Richard and Margaret Himelfarb John T. Hockmeyer Virginia A. Hodgkinson Gary and Ileene Hoffman William Hoffman James C. Hogan R. Bruce and Diana Holcomb Mark and Catherine Hollinger Richard and Heather Houstoun Edward and Eleanor Howard Theodore and Judith Howard Kevin and Carolyn Hurley Ernest J. Isenstadt and Judith Hsia Robert and Cara Jablon Mary Maxine Jacobs Jenna Janss Tom Jawetz and Jennifer Hunter B. J. Jennings and Phil Grosh Jill L. Jermano and Steven J. Mielnicki Praveen and Kaili Jeyarajah Jennifer Johnson Carole and James Johnson Richard and Suzanne Johnson Jean E. Johnson and L. Gregory Pawlson George and Carol Jones Margaret and Blair Jones Bill and Ginny Jones David and Maryanne Kane Mr. Frank H. Kane

18 Bread for the city Annual Report 2010

“They’re not just here to help with your health, but with your mind and your soul.” Daniel P. Kaplan and Kay L. Richman Robert Kaplan Michael Kazhdan and Ann Wolverton Terence Kehoe Karl Kellar Catherine L. Kello Kathryn and Christopher Kent The Honorable Gladys Kessler Jacqueline Kienzle Joel B. Kleinman Jerry Knoll Richard A. Koffman Mark and Susan Kolman Steven B. Kramer Phillip Kronstein Sanjiv Kumar and Mansoora Rashid Conni Kunzler Desmond and Wendy Lachman Mary Catherine Larkin and Edward Belanger Stephen Lawrence Theodore B. Leinwand and Joan Goldberg Chris T. Leonardo Richard and Carrie Leveridge Jonathan Levy and Jennifer Mezey Diane and William Liebman Mr. and Mrs. William Lightfoot Robert S. Linden and Nancy L. Desmond Anne Marie Linn and Raymond J. Willemann Gregory Lipper Dan Litt Bruce and Phyllis Loy Mark H. Lynch Thomas G. MacCracken

Jaclyn Macek James and Lucy Maddox Katherine Magurn Amanda Major Donald Malone Heidi and William Maloni Noreen Marcus and Jay E. Sushelsky David B. Marshall Jr. Alfred and Diana Martin Catharine C. Maslow Dennis K. McClellan and Steven E. Deggendorf Celia McEnaney Joseph and Janice McKeever Beth McKinnon and Ann Caper James and Marge McMann Cary Meer Susanna H. Membrino Noah Meyerson and Hester Grippando W. Todd and Rebecca Miller Mary A. Miller Kathleen Milton and Steve Fabry Paul Moates and Connie Sadler Thomas and Elizabeth Mock James Modrall and Johanna Sperling Kris and Laura Moen Sarah Molseed Ann K. Morales Peter W. Morgan James R. Murray Marie Murray N. James and Ellen Myerberg John and Carole Nannes Bernard Nash Karen R. Nathan Donna M. Neale and Kevyin Orr John S. Neely

Edward Neuschler and Andrea S. Hay Betsy Paull Brian and Claire O’Dea James and Maria Olsen Marcy Oppenheimer and Joseph Neale Laura Tuell Parcher Jennifer and Tony Park Monali Patel Mary and Hunter Payne Kevin and Pamela Payne Carolyn Peery and Bruce Haslam Ginger and Ray Patrick and Rebecca Pendergast Norman Peters Woody Peterson George Pitts Leah Pogoriler Ira and Marilyn Polon Russell C. Powell and Ann C. Ashbery Carol Preston and Dick Israel Adam S. Proujansky Ms. Patricia Quigley Patrick and Rosalinda Raher Clem and Edward Rastatter Edward and Marshall Rawson Jack Reidhill Sarah Remes and Seelig Sinton Richard O. Repplier Ann B. Richardson Steven and Corinne Roberts Elizabeth P. Robinson Arlene Rodenbeck and Richard E. Morgan Estelle Rogers and Harold Kwalwasser Richard P. Rome Sara Rosenbaum and Dan Hawkins Ellen and Roy Rosenthal Dorothy E. Rudzik and William Kircher Jesse and Carrie Sanders Jeffrey M. Sandman and Nancy L. Sanders Frederick C. Schafrick and Sharon L. Halpin J. Schmidt Betty Scholten

Edwin and Sondra Schonfeld Nancy and Henry Schuler David Schwarz Stephen A. Scott Patricia Seale Tammie Seely Jessica Seigel Laura Sessums and Blake A. Biles BJ Shannon Amy R. Shannon and Paul M. Flynn Margaret Shapiro and Frederick S. Hiatt Peg and Gary Shaw Harlan and Beverly Sherwat Harvey and Susan Sherzer Matthew Shifflett Mildred Shifflett Andrea Short Bernard Slosberg and Mary S. Chor Tom and Marianne Smith Ed and Andy Smith General and Mrs. Wm. Y. Smith Adam Posen and Jennifer A. Sosin Girardeau Spann Suzanne and Robin Sparrow Ruben Steck and Kristin L. Witting Gary Allan Steele and Christina Johanna Spies Beth Stekler Frances and Bob Storey William C. Stratton and Joanne C. Schehl Michael and Molly Strauss Gregory J. Street Jack and Laura Summer Lewis and Christine Suskiewicz Linda A. Suydam and Gerald L. Barkdoll Paul and Claudia Taskier Paul R. Tetreault Michael W. Tierney Paulette E. Tilghman Willard Ken Tom and Natalie G. Lichtenstein Jennifer U. Toth Gigi R. Toth Margaret Yoma Ullman

David and Adrienne Umansky Ted and Janet Urban Eric and Deborah Uslaner Kristin M. Valentine Joseph and Ellen Vargyas Bruce Vignery Mallory and Diana Walker Andrew and Margery Wallo Elisse Walter and Ronald Stern Judith A. Werdel Timothy M. Westmoreland and Nicholas I. Olcott John and Marian Wilpers Dale and Deborah Work Joe and Jamie Wright Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey A. Wyand James and Margaret Young

cApitAl cAMpAiGn principal underwriter District of Columbia Primary Care Association District of Columbia Department of Health chairman 100,000+ District of Columbia Neighborhood Investment Fund DLA Piper LLP (US) Louie and Ralph Dweck The Joseph E. and Margorie B. Jones Foundation The Kresge Foundation Founder 75,000 to 100,000 Rosalind C. Cohen champion 50,000 to 75,000 Mark and Cindy Aron The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation Roger and Belle Kuhn Ellen and Roy Rosenthal Wilmer Cutler Pickering Hale and Dorr LLP Paul and Claudia Taskier Benefactor 25,000 to 50,000

Morton K. and Jane Blaustein Foundation Mary A. Christie, Ph.D. The Coburn Family Anonymous Anonymous J.W. Kaempfer Cynthia Krus and George Corey Ellen Look and Tony Cavalieri Donna and Kevyn Orr Prince Charitable Trusts Michael J. Reilly, M.D. Emily Spitzer and Eric Lewis A. Katherine Toomey patron 10,000 to 25,000 William J. and Maryann M. Christie Family Fund Brenda K. Edwards Richard and Lois England Martin Gellert Lynn and William Hessick Louise Hilsen and Donald Foley Marie and Bill Hoffman Anonymous Craig and Belinda Stevens Advocate 5,000 to 10,000 Andrea Cohen and Rodger Citron Anthony Herman and Melanie Stern Adele Hilsen and Chief McAlpin George and Carol Jones Jerry Knoll Lester Poretsky Family Foundation David Ramsay, M.D. David and Adrienne Umansky Frank and Diane Weil partner 2,500 to 5,000 Randi Abramson and Michael Lieberman The Anglo-American Charitable Foundation Tanisha Carino and Jalyn Henton Jon Fee and Joan Suttin Fee John and Karen Ferguson

Annual Report 2010 Bread for the city 19


The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Jamila and Clinton Hodge Elizabeth and Henry Linsert Mark and Gail Lynch Karen R. Nathan Nisha G. Patel Laura Tuell Parcher Estelle H. Rogers Jeannine Sanford and Charles Parker White and Case LLP James and Margaret Young sponsor 1,000 to 2,500 Judith Clark Adams Elena A. Alvarez Marta Ames and Biljana Milenkovic Valerie and David Barrish Sharon and Charles Bates Emily Bazelon Henry L. Belber Barry and Keiko Bretschneider The Honorable Ann W. Brown and Donald A. Brown John J. Buckley, Jr. and Jane E. Genster Matthew A. Chambers Mary Patricia Davis and Wesley P. Callender Anthony and Karen Epstein Michael J. Ettner Joseph Francis, Jr. and Gale H. Rutan Dana S. and Mary E. Grubb Mark and Catherine Hollinger James Johnson Jean E. Johnson and L. Gregory Pawlson Bill and Ginny Jones Robert N. Kaplan Patrice I. Kopistansky and Kevin F. Flynn The Honorable Gladys Kessler David Kuhn Conni Kunzler Anonymous Stacey R. Long Anonymous Paul Moates and Connie Sadler

Thomas and Elizabeth Mock Ann K. Morales Arlene L. Murray, M.D., P.A Nestle, USA Bernard and Cynthia Parker Ellen Parkhurst Claudia and Steven Perles Family Foundation Norman Kent Peters Nancy D. Polikoff and Cheryl Swannack Carol Preston and Dick Israel Clarence J. and Donita Pringle Michael and Amy Riella Katalin Eve Roth and Phillip Singerman Betty Scholten Patricia M. Seale Susan and Wil Sherk Laura and Jack Summer Bonnie E. Thomson and Eugene Tillman Margaret Yoma Ullman Kristin M. Valentine Gerry Widdicombe George and Genevieve Yager Judith Zickler Friend 500 to 1,000 Ronald and Anne Abramson Eric Angel and Su Sie Ju Ann’s Records Margaret Ayers Case and Stephen Case Dock and Julia Barnes Aviva C. Bellman Katherine and Brian Berg Lorrie and Lloyd Berkowitz Gregory Jay Bloom Pweh Boon and Phyllis Chock Yvonne T. Bowlding and Eva Mae Smith Kim Boyd John and Kathleen Bresette Tim and Valentine Breitbarth Derek Brockbank Judith A. Brown Lynda L. Brown Scott and Jane Brown Building Owners and Managers Association

20 Bread for the city Annual Report 2010

Russell H. Carpenter, Jr. Linton G. Cheers Polly Clare-Rothe Bishop James E. Coleman, Jr. DeAndre A. Coleman James Dock Coleman Matthew Connolley Leslie and Ed Cronin The D’Antonio Family Kaitlin Decker Dennis Deloria and Suzanne Thouvenelle Frank and Kathy Donahoe Jill Dotson Dana J. Dudley Dr. Stephen T. and Judith S. Earls Kimberly Eby and Jose Cortina Julia Eddy Edward Evans Everett Evans-Kearney Family Paul and Susan Evans Camilo Farinas The Ford Family Melissa P. Frazier and Robert V. Williams Joanna G. Fullmer Erin Garnaas-Holmes Elsa M. Gibson Edward and Susan Glynn April Goggans Aviva and Andrew Goldfarb Freya R. Grand Anonymous The Green and Holmone Family Shirley A. Green Rebecca and Zachary Gruber Wendy Guyton Maryce Hall Robert Hardgrove Dorothy Hawkins Donna Hendricks Ryan Hill and Mary Kate Hopwood Vince Hill Jesse and Lindsay Hoagland Richard Scott Hoffman and Deborah M. Levy The Horn Fitzgerald Family James and Sharon Hourihan Ms. Paula Y. Humphries Doris L. Jackson

Anonymous Jeremy and Daughers, LLC Susan Jewett and Thomas R. Lundquist Roger and Carolyn Johnson Stacey and Aleck Johnson David H. Kaplan The Kay Family Foundation The Kaufman Mayo Foundation Jovana Kennedy and Family Tracy Knight and Natalie Robert The Koteen Foundation Dr. Phillip Kronstein The LaBorie Family Lamika and Lamir Andrew Langan Ann M. Lee Karl E. Lee Neil Lee and Allison Miles-Lee Jim and Marsha Leivo Monica Lewis Dr. and Mrs. Randall J. Lewis LexisNexis Diane and William Liebman Rebecca Lindhurst and Lance Gibbons Ann M. Linn and Raymond J. Willemann Nicole Lurie, M.D. Juli Lund Jeremy and Marilyn Mark Thomas J. Mark Catharine C. Maslow Candyce Martin Carolina V. McKinney Pete E. Melsted Yared Mengesha Cecelia Michaelis and David Schlissel Sheila A. Millar and Robert Neill Mr. and Mrs. Lindsy Miles-Hare Mrs. G. William Miller Bernice T. Minor Melissa Mitchell and Family James Monroe Felicia Mora F. Moris Fredericka Wilkins Murphy and James Murphy Joan E. Myles and A. Seiji Hayashi

“Dr. Randi is very patient with me. She sits down and just looks at me… When she looks at me I feel like it’s my mother looking at me! She knows me very well.” — Ms Q, a Bread for the City client of 10 years.

Liz Nafziger Barbara Naudain Rex and Phyllis Naylor Scott L. Nelson and Margaret A. McGoldrick Betty O’Conner and Sidney Rosenfeld Edie and Steve Oliver Hubert P. and Kelly D. Bhumip Patel Karen Pence and Brian Bucks Jerri B. Perkins Stephanie J. Peters Hiep and Mai Pham Thomas E. Piatkowski Steven Edward Plotkin Ira and Marilyn Polon Jessie Posilkin Gretta J. Powers and William C. Chadbourne Christina and Kamar D. Queen, Sr. Rennie-Murphy Family Elaine Reuben The Rivasplata Family Harriet Rosenbloom Dionicio Rubi and Rosa Garcia Marc and Cathy Scheineson Margaret Schrader Nancy and Henry Schuler Jenny Schulz and John Chaimov Mr. and Mrs. James Scott Ms. Adrian Sibert The Sibert Family Helen and Chris Simon

Gerard and Elizabeth Smith Richard and Irene Spero Arlus Stephens Darnall C. Steuart Sweet Pea and the Kids Joseph and Karen Tasto Joyce M. Terry Mr. and Mrs. Thorndike Saville, Jr. Rose M. Tolen B.M. Trivedi Anonymous Jon and Jen Vaupel The Vergeer Family The Wankel Family Deborah Ann Warren Susan Wedlan and Harold Rosen Steve and Linda Weitz Joan S. Wessel Dale and Sheree White

in honoR oF

in MeMoRiAM

Mark Aron Kristen Burgers Helen Chung Roz Cohen The Mother of John and David Cooke Mike and Carrie Gillotte The Rt. Rev. and Mrs. Duncan M. Gray, Jr. Indivar Dutta-Gupta and Shally Venugopal Anat and Yury Gimburg Shawn Goodwin The Hickmotts Rachel Hines and Daniel Mah Marie K. Hoffman Elizabeth Horst and JP Gresh Roger Kuhn Ruth and Otto Landman Sister of Caroline B. Leong Paul Mamalian James R. Moen Dr. Michael Reilly Greenberg Quinlan Rosner Claudia Taskier Paul Taskier Gregory and Kathy Thomas Julia York

Louise and Sarah Cohen and in-laws Samuel and Rose Schonfeld Beatrice and Jacob H. Conn Luise Gray The Mother of George A. Jones Joseph Lorsong Clementina Polite-Sclafani Clarence J. “Ted” Pringle Jane M. Sisco Alan Wiesenthal

Annual Report 2010 Bread for the city 21



Finance Our Finance Department’s mission is to manage the financial resources entrusted to Bread for the City in the best way possible, and aid our programs in meeting the overall mission of the organization. This includes developing cash management policies that increase interest income, using vendors that offer quality for lower cost, and utilizing technology to enhance efficiency and accuracy in reporting. In FY 2010, Bread for the City was able to obtain a 100 basis point increase in our savings interest rate, integrate our accounting and fundraising systems to improve financial reporting, and begin to negotiate more favorable terms with vendors, to be realized in FY 2011 and forward.

n me

ern ov




idu div




G cal


nt me n r s e ov ation G l d era oun Fed % F % 25 1

ns tio a z i gan ns Or ratio s o iou er lig orp Oth Re % C 3 % % 1 9 1

FiscAl yeAR 2010 FinAnciAl suppoRt

suMMARy oF Revenue And expenses, FiscAl yeAR 2010 (July 1, 2009 — June 30, 2010) Revenue Contributions & Grants

cash 6,432,000

Investment & Miscellaneous Income


Donated Food, Clothing & Medication


Donated Professional Services


total cash Revenue


total in-kind Revenue


total Revenue


expenses Food Program Clothing Program Medical Clinic Legal Clinic Social Services Program


in-kind donations










Advocacy & Community Development





General & Administrative


total cash expenses


total in-kind expenses


total expenses


22 Bread for the city Annual Report 2010


FY10 Roster BoARd oF diRectoRs Mark Aron, Esq. President Rosalind Cohen, Esq. Vice-President Craig R. Stevens, CPA Treasurer Ellen Look, Ph.D. Secretary Tanisha V. Carino, Ph.D. Jonathan Fee, Esq. Maryce Hall Dorothy Hawkins Anthony Herman, Esq. Lynn Hessick Jamila Hoard Hodge, Esq. Cynthia Krus, Esq. Donna M. Neale, M.D. Laura Tuell Parcher, Esq. Ellen Rosenthal Katalin Roth, M.D. Rudy M. Seikaly Emily Spitzer, Esq. Paul R. Taskier, Esq. A. Katherine Toomey, Esq. David Umansky



George A. Jones Executive Director

Norma Amador Amy Asheroff Aviva Bellman Greg Bloom Sharlene Blount Willette Branch Stacy Braverman, Esq. Samantha Brewer Sherrelle Ceasar Phylisa Carter, Esq. Jenette Chance Michelle Clark, MSW Kaitlin Decker Frank Donahoe Jill Dotson Robyn Dudley Julia Eddy Sherita Evans Oscar Fernandez Melissa Frazier Joanna Fullmer Rosa Garcia Erin Garnaas-Holmes Julie Greene, RN Hannah Campbell Gustafson Wendy Guyton, LGSW Damon Harris Ryan Hill Susanne Horn, MSW Lisa Johnson Stacey Johnson, LGSW Jovana Kennedy Su Sie Ju, Esq. Julia Kramer, Esq. Benjamin Kull, Esq.

Randi Abramson, M.D. Medical Clinic Director Lynda Brown, MA, CAC Southeast Center Director / Social Services Director Tracy Knight, LICSW Northwest Social Services Director Stacey Long, Esq. Advocacy Director Sekou (Koe) Murphy Chief Financial Officer Karen Nathan, CPA Finance Director Ted Pringle Food and Clothing Director Jeannine C. Sanford, Esq. Deputy Director Kristin Valentine Director of Development Vytas V. Vergeer, Esq. Legal Clinic Director

Nathan LaBorie Rebecca Lindhurst, Esq. Thomas “Skip” Mark, Esq. Allison Miles-Lee, Esq. Bernice Minor Melissa Mitchell George Montgomery Michaela Morton Joan E Myles, M.D. Jennie Netburn Edie Oliver Bhumip Patel Sheryl Pope Christina Queen Heather Rivasplata, M.P.H., MSN cFNP Moneek Scott Matthew Siemer Eli Sevcik-Timberg Lucas Sharma Stacey Smith, MSW Nelly Tshiteya Jennifer Vaupel, PA-C Jeffrey Wankel Anthony Weldon

Annual Report 2010 Bread for the city 23

Service Locations: BReAd FoR the city noRthWest centeR 1525 Seventh Street, NW Washington, DC 20001 202.265.2400 BReAd FoR the city southeAst centeR 1640 Good Hope Road, SE Washington, DC 20020 202.561.8587 CFC #61733 UW #8219 Facebook twitter Blog

Many thanks to Groff Creative for designing this report at not cost to Bread for the City.

Bread for the City Annual Report - FY10  

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