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a bou t CODAC

fi s c a l yea r 20 10 | an n ual rep o rt behavioral health services

BOARD OF DIRECTORS K. Brent Fausett, Chair Robert Barrasso, Vice Chair Kristy Kelley, Treasurer Linda Yuguchi, Secretary

FUNDING Federal Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development

MEMBERS Oscar Diaz Paul Hooker Dorothy Inglee Gallagher LilliAnne Purdie Michele Way HONORARY MEMBERS Betty Brook A. Bates Butler Dennis DeConcini William Gilkinson Steven W. Lynn Marilyn Burkel Marshall Marcha Ollason Rudy Wagner James Wilkes

State Department of Economic Security Department of Health Services Governor’s Office Local Child & Family Resources City of Tucson Community Partnership of Southern Arizona The University of Arizona Southwest Institute for Research on Women (SIROW) Other Kind & Generous Donors Private Foundation Grants Various Insurance Carriers CODAC Behavioral Health Services

W. Mark Clark, MSW, ACSW President and Chief Executive Officer

has programs that are accredited by the Commission of Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) and licensed by the Arizona Department of Health Services/ Office of Behavioral Health Licensure.

CODAC is one of Arizona’s oldest and most respected nonprofit, community-based providers of publicly funded behavioral health and family development services. Through 12 service locations, numerous housing programs and more than 300 staff, CODAC positively impacts the lives of more than 10,000 individuals and families each year. Learn more about CODAC’s prevention, early intervention, treatment and advocacy services at www.CODAC.org.

CODAC envisions a society C where everyone lives w healthy, productive, h ccaring lives – positively ccontributing to their ccommunities.

behavioral health services

CODAC C provides tools, support s and services to individuals, in families and communities c so they may m live with dignity, free fr from the harmful eff e ects of mental illness, substance s use disorders and a trauma.

• Recovery • Diversity •A Acceptance • Respect • Integrity • Creativity • Commitment

twitter.com/CODACTucson facebook.com/CODACTucson


a bou t CODAC

fi s c a l yea r 20 10 | an n ual rep o rt behavioral health services

BOARD OF DIRECTORS K. Brent Fausett, Chair Robert Barrasso, Vice Chair Kristy Kelley, Treasurer Linda Yuguchi, Secretary

FUNDING Federal Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development

MEMBERS Oscar Diaz Paul Hooker Dorothy Inglee Gallagher LilliAnne Purdie Michele Way HONORARY MEMBERS Betty Brook A. Bates Butler Dennis DeConcini William Gilkinson Steven W. Lynn Marilyn Burkel Marshall Marcha Ollason Rudy Wagner James Wilkes

State Department of Economic Security Department of Health Services Governor’s Office Local Child & Family Resources City of Tucson Community Partnership of Southern Arizona The University of Arizona Southwest Institute for Research on Women (SIROW) Other Kind & Generous Donors Private Foundation Grants Various Insurance Carriers CODAC Behavioral Health Services

W. Mark Clark, MSW, ACSW President and Chief Executive Officer

has programs that are accredited by the Commission of Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) and licensed by the Arizona Department of Health Services/ Office of Behavioral Health Licensure.

CODAC is one of Arizona’s oldest and most respected nonprofit, community-based providers of publicly funded behavioral health and family development services. Through 12 service locations, numerous housing programs and more than 300 staff, CODAC positively impacts the lives of more than 10,000 individuals and families each year. Learn more about CODAC’s prevention, early intervention, treatment and advocacy services at www.CODAC.org.

CODAC envisions a society C where everyone lives w healthy, productive, h ccaring lives – positively ccontributing to their ccommunities.

behavioral health services

CODAC C provides tools, support s and services to individuals, in families and communities c so they may m live with dignity, free fr from the harmful eff e ects of mental illness, substance s use disorders and a trauma.

• Recovery • Diversity •A Acceptance • Respect • Integrity • Creativity • Commitment

twitter.com/CODACTucson facebook.com/CODACTucson


message | from the Board Chair

highlights of success

financial highlights

R E V E N U E Grants & Contracts from Governmental Agencies

$ 34,015,906

99%

programs like Whole Health, build solid partnerships for greater

Client Fees

$

<1%

impact, and cast our gaze on those who are often left behind.

In-kind Contributions, Donated Property & Services

$

1,331

<1%

As a result of CODAC’s many accomplishments in 2010, our

Investment Income

$

94,167

<1%

community’s health will improve and lives will be transformed.

Gain on Disposal of Property & Equipment

$

-

Other Support

$

146,376

<1%

TOTAL RE VE N U E

$ 34,295,377

100%

Adult Treatment Services

$ 27,948,630

83%

$ 1,585,566

5%

Unfortunately, we also had to start preparing for significant funding cuts expected at the beginning of Fiscal Year 2011.

37,597

-

Although devastated by the very personal impacts of decreases Dear Friends of CODAC,

in behavioral health benefits for many of our members, CODAC’s

Fiscal Year 2010 was both an exciting and

professional and caring staff worked tirelessly to help transition

at-times challenging year for CODAC and

individuals affected, connecting them with resources and new

E X P E N S E S

the thousands of individuals and families

treatment options while mitigating the fears of their family and

Housing & Urban Development Residential

we care for. Marking a milestone 40

loved ones. Because when left untreated, dealing with serious

Child & Family Services

$

246,984

<1%

years in Southern Arizona, CODAC’s staff,

mental illnesses like schizophrenia and bipolar disorder can be

Pregnant & Postpartum Women & Infant Services

$ 1,175,514

3%

leadership and volunteers continued

uncertain at best, and life-threatening at worst.

Methadone Clinic

$ 1,212,813

4%

But at CODAC, we believe in the resiliency of the human spirit.

Community Based Services

$

682,709

2%

We know from our own past experiences that individuals,

Management & General

$

683,653

2%

families and – yes – organizations can become stronger in the face

Fundraising

$

7,772

<1%

TOTAL E XPE N SE S

$ 33,543,641

100%

Change in Net Assets

$

to carry out the agency’s rich tradition of providing compassionate, cost-effective care to some of Arizona’s most vulnerable. The year started strong: we were able to

of adversity. Overcoming life’s challenges – whether a traumatic

enroll new members for adult services,

event, addiction, mental illness or budget cuts – is possible and

received renewed funding for our Healthy

does happen. It is our hope – and our mission – to provide the tools

Families program, opened youth

and supports so that individuals, families and communities can live

substance abuse treatment and celebrated

free from the harmful effects of mental illness, substance use

the lives restored through CODAC’s

disorders and trauma. Thank you for joining us in this mission.

women’s programs – Las Amigas and Mothers Caring About Self (MCAS). The momentum continued as we received

And, thank you for your role in improving health, transforming lives. Sincerely,

S AV I N G L I V E S T H R O U G H I N N O VAT I V E C A R E CODAC received one of the first 13 national grants to provide leading-edge integrated behavioral health

word of more than $9 million in Federal

care and primary care for individuals with serious mental illnesses. Through the $2 million, four-year grant,

and State grants. These multi-year grants

the Whole Health program hopes to improve the whole health of 1,300 individuals whose lives might

have allowed CODAC to start innovative

K. Brent Fausett

751,736

otherwise be cut short by as many as 25 years due to untreated medical problems. Whole Health is funded by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA).

DEMOGRAPHICS

INDIVIDUALS SERVED B Y C AT E G O R Y

AGES

White

52%

Serious Mental Illness

33%

0-5

3%

Hispanic

36%

Children & Adolescents

3%

6-9

7%

African American

5%

Substance Abuse

10%

10-17

7%

Native American

3%

General Mental Health

30%

18-24

9%

Asian

1%

Community Services

25%

25-44

38%

Not Provided

2%

45-64

32%

Other

1%

65+

3%


message | from the Board Chair

highlights of success

financial highlights

R E V E N U E Grants & Contracts from Governmental Agencies

$ 34,015,906

99%

programs like Whole Health, build solid partnerships for greater

Client Fees

$

<1%

impact, and cast our gaze on those who are often left behind.

In-kind Contributions, Donated Property & Services

$

1,331

<1%

As a result of CODAC’s many accomplishments in 2010, our

Investment Income

$

94,167

<1%

community’s health will improve and lives will be transformed.

Gain on Disposal of Property & Equipment

$

-

Other Support

$

146,376

<1%

TOTAL RE VE N U E

$ 34,295,377

100%

Adult Treatment Services

$ 27,948,630

83%

$ 1,585,566

5%

Unfortunately, we also had to start preparing for significant funding cuts expected at the beginning of Fiscal Year 2011.

37,597

-

Although devastated by the very personal impacts of decreases Dear Friends of CODAC,

in behavioral health benefits for many of our members, CODAC’s

Fiscal Year 2010 was both an exciting and

professional and caring staff worked tirelessly to help transition

at-times challenging year for CODAC and

individuals affected, connecting them with resources and new

E X P E N S E S

the thousands of individuals and families

treatment options while mitigating the fears of their family and

Housing & Urban Development Residential

we care for. Marking a milestone 40

loved ones. Because when left untreated, dealing with serious

Child & Family Services

$

246,984

<1%

years in Southern Arizona, CODAC’s staff,

mental illnesses like schizophrenia and bipolar disorder can be

Pregnant & Postpartum Women & Infant Services

$ 1,175,514

3%

leadership and volunteers continued

uncertain at best, and life-threatening at worst.

Methadone Clinic

$ 1,212,813

4%

But at CODAC, we believe in the resiliency of the human spirit.

Community Based Services

$

682,709

2%

We know from our own past experiences that individuals,

Management & General

$

683,653

2%

families and – yes – organizations can become stronger in the face

Fundraising

$

7,772

<1%

TOTAL E XPE N SE S

$ 33,543,641

100%

Change in Net Assets

$

to carry out the agency’s rich tradition of providing compassionate, cost-effective care to some of Arizona’s most vulnerable. The year started strong: we were able to

of adversity. Overcoming life’s challenges – whether a traumatic

enroll new members for adult services,

event, addiction, mental illness or budget cuts – is possible and

received renewed funding for our Healthy

does happen. It is our hope – and our mission – to provide the tools

Families program, opened youth

and supports so that individuals, families and communities can live

substance abuse treatment and celebrated

free from the harmful effects of mental illness, substance use

the lives restored through CODAC’s

disorders and trauma. Thank you for joining us in this mission.

women’s programs – Las Amigas and Mothers Caring About Self (MCAS). The momentum continued as we received

And, thank you for your role in improving health, transforming lives. Sincerely,

S AV I N G L I V E S T H R O U G H I N N O VAT I V E C A R E CODAC received one of the first 13 national grants to provide leading-edge integrated behavioral health

word of more than $9 million in Federal

care and primary care for individuals with serious mental illnesses. Through the $2 million, four-year grant,

and State grants. These multi-year grants

the Whole Health program hopes to improve the whole health of 1,300 individuals whose lives might

have allowed CODAC to start innovative

K. Brent Fausett

751,736

otherwise be cut short by as many as 25 years due to untreated medical problems. Whole Health is funded by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA).

DEMOGRAPHICS

INDIVIDUALS SERVED B Y C AT E G O R Y

AGES

White

52%

Serious Mental Illness

33%

0-5

3%

Hispanic

36%

Children & Adolescents

3%

6-9

7%

African American

5%

Substance Abuse

10%

10-17

7%

Native American

3%

General Mental Health

30%

18-24

9%

Asian

1%

Community Services

25%

25-44

38%

Not Provided

2%

45-64

32%

Other

1%

65+

3%


LIFTING UP TUCSON’S YOUTH CODAC re-opened Step Forward, a program that provides mental health and substance use disorder treatment, HIV testing and comprehensive sexuality education for youth ages 12-17. This program is life-saving for homeless youth, LGBTQ youth and families whose insurance doesn’t cover the intensive care it may take to stop an addiction before it’s too late. Step Forward is funded by a $2.25 million, five-year grant from SAMHSA and made possible by strong partnerships with other community providers.

“Coming to CODAC is the best thing that has ever happened to me. I am not a victim anymore.” Leah


“Las Amigas saved my life and taught me to accept the love and support of my family.”

E XC E L L E N C E I N P R AC T I C E

K E E P I N G FA M I L I E S T O G E T H E R

CODAC won the Workplace Excellence

Las Amigas and Mothers Caring About Self (MCAS) provided

Award – Human Resources Technology

substance abuse treatment to 299 pregnant, postpartum and

from the Society for Human Resources

parenting women seeking a life free from addiction, and full

Management of Greater Tucson.

of love and laughter with their children and families. After devastating funding cuts in FY09, CODAC was able to reinstate its Healthy Families program in FY10. As a result, more than 125 at-risk families received intensive in-home services to prevent violence, learn healthy life- and parenting skills and ensure child health.


S TA N D I N G U P F O R YO U R R I G H T S CODAC was instrumental in developing the Community Advocates for Healthcare and Human Services, a grassroots campaign that brings together, trains and mobilizes clients, staff and friends of behavioral health services to become powerful advocates for quality healthcare and human services. Nearly 700 Community Advocates were active in spreading the word about – and ultimately passing the one cent sales tax increase in the May 2010 Special Election.

“I am so excited to survive what I have survived and keep going and know I can do it. I love my life now.” Ida


“I have never been to a more hospitable environment. From start to finish, the staff is incredible, nice and knowledgeable.”

PA R T N E R I N G F O R W I D E R I M PAC T Mental and behavioral health disorders impact our entire community. That’s why CODAC partners with many schools and nonprofit organizations for maximum impact on the health and well-being of Southern Arizona. This year, we established and continued strong partnerships with: • Alliance Fund • Amphitheater School District • Arizona Department of Economic Security Child Protective Services • Child & Family Resources • CPES • Devereux Arizona • El Rio Community Health Center • Emerge! Center Against Domestic Abuse • Hedrick Acres Neighborhood Association • Open Inn

• • • • • • • • • •

Our Family Services Primavera Foundation Southern Arizona AIDS Foundation (SAAF) Sunnyside Unified School District Tucson Pima Arts Council Tucson Pima Collaboration to End Homelessness Tucson Unified School District United Way of Tucson & Southern Arizona University of Arizona SIROW Wingspan / EON Lounge


message | from the Board Chair

highlights of success

financial highlights

R E V E N U E Grants & Contracts from Governmental Agencies

$ 34,015,906

99%

programs like Whole Health, build solid partnerships for greater

Client Fees

$

<1%

impact, and cast our gaze on those who are often left behind.

In-kind Contributions, Donated Property & Services

$

1,331

<1%

As a result of CODAC’s many accomplishments in 2010, our

Investment Income

$

94,167

<1%

community’s health will improve and lives will be transformed.

Gain on Disposal of Property & Equipment

$

-

Other Support

$

146,376

<1%

TOTAL RE VE N U E

$ 34,295,377

100%

Adult Treatment Services

$ 27,948,630

83%

$ 1,585,566

5%

Unfortunately, we also had to start preparing for significant funding cuts expected at the beginning of Fiscal Year 2011.

37,597

-

Although devastated by the very personal impacts of decreases Dear Friends of CODAC,

in behavioral health benefits for many of our members, CODAC’s

Fiscal Year 2010 was both an exciting and

professional and caring staff worked tirelessly to help transition

at-times challenging year for CODAC and

individuals affected, connecting them with resources and new

E X P E N S E S

the thousands of individuals and families

treatment options while mitigating the fears of their family and

Housing & Urban Development Residential

we care for. Marking a milestone 40

loved ones. Because when left untreated, dealing with serious

Child & Family Services

$

246,984

<1%

years in Southern Arizona, CODAC’s staff,

mental illnesses like schizophrenia and bipolar disorder can be

Pregnant & Postpartum Women & Infant Services

$ 1,175,514

3%

leadership and volunteers continued

uncertain at best, and life-threatening at worst.

Methadone Clinic

$ 1,212,813

4%

But at CODAC, we believe in the resiliency of the human spirit.

Community Based Services

$

682,709

2%

We know from our own past experiences that individuals,

Management & General

$

683,653

2%

families and – yes – organizations can become stronger in the face

Fundraising

$

7,772

<1%

TOTAL E XPE N SE S

$ 33,543,641

100%

Change in Net Assets

$

to carry out the agency’s rich tradition of providing compassionate, cost-effective care to some of Arizona’s most vulnerable. The year started strong: we were able to

of adversity. Overcoming life’s challenges – whether a traumatic

enroll new members for adult services,

event, addiction, mental illness or budget cuts – is possible and

received renewed funding for our Healthy

does happen. It is our hope – and our mission – to provide the tools

Families program, opened youth

and supports so that individuals, families and communities can live

substance abuse treatment and celebrated

free from the harmful effects of mental illness, substance use

the lives restored through CODAC’s

disorders and trauma. Thank you for joining us in this mission.

women’s programs – Las Amigas and Mothers Caring About Self (MCAS). The momentum continued as we received

And, thank you for your role in improving health, transforming lives. Sincerely,

S AV I N G L I V E S T H R O U G H I N N O VAT I V E C A R E CODAC received one of the first 13 national grants to provide leading-edge integrated behavioral health

word of more than $9 million in Federal

care and primary care for individuals with serious mental illnesses. Through the $2 million, four-year grant,

and State grants. These multi-year grants

the Whole Health program hopes to improve the whole health of 1,300 individuals whose lives might

have allowed CODAC to start innovative

K. Brent Fausett

751,736

otherwise be cut short by as many as 25 years due to untreated medical problems. Whole Health is funded by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA).

DEMOGRAPHICS

INDIVIDUALS SERVED B Y C AT E G O R Y

AGES

White

52%

Serious Mental Illness

33%

0-5

3%

Hispanic

36%

Children & Adolescents

3%

6-9

7%

African American

5%

Substance Abuse

10%

10-17

7%

Native American

3%

General Mental Health

30%

18-24

9%

Asian

1%

Community Services

25%

25-44

38%

Not Provided

2%

45-64

32%

Other

1%

65+

3%


a bou t CODAC

fi s c a l yea r 20 10 | an n ual rep o rt behavioral health services

BOARD OF DIRECTORS K. Brent Fausett, Chair Robert Barrasso, Vice Chair Kristy Kelley, Treasurer Linda Yuguchi, Secretary

FUNDING Federal Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development

MEMBERS Oscar Diaz Paul Hooker Dorothy Inglee Gallagher LilliAnne Purdie Michele Way HONORARY MEMBERS Betty Brook A. Bates Butler Dennis DeConcini William Gilkinson Steven W. Lynn Marilyn Burkel Marshall Marcha Ollason Rudy Wagner James Wilkes

State Department of Economic Security Department of Health Services Governor’s Office Local Child & Family Resources City of Tucson Community Partnership of Southern Arizona The University of Arizona Southwest Institute for Research on Women (SIROW) Other Kind & Generous Donors Private Foundation Grants Various Insurance Carriers CODAC Behavioral Health Services

W. Mark Clark, MSW, ACSW President and Chief Executive Officer

has programs that are accredited by the Commission of Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) and licensed by the Arizona Department of Health Services/ Office of Behavioral Health Licensure.

CODAC is one of Arizona’s oldest and most respected nonprofit, community-based providers of publicly funded behavioral health and family development services. Through 12 service locations, numerous housing programs and more than 300 staff, CODAC positively impacts the lives of more than 10,000 individuals and families each year. Learn more about CODAC’s prevention, early intervention, treatment and advocacy services at www.CODAC.org.

CODAC envisions a society C where everyone lives w healthy, productive, h ccaring lives – positively ccontributing to their ccommunities.

behavioral health services

CODAC C provides tools, support s and services to individuals, in families and communities c so they may m live with dignity, free fr from the harmful eff e ects of mental illness, substance s use disorders and a trauma.

• Recovery • Diversity •A Acceptance • Respect • Integrity • Creativity • Commitment

twitter.com/CODACTucson facebook.com/CODACTucson

Profile for CODAC Health, Recovery & Wellness

CODAC Annual Report | Fiscal Year 2010  

CODAC Annual Report | Fiscal Year 2010  

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