Page 1

Annual Report 2015

Vision Ensuring the Care and Protection of Children

Mission We promote the well-being of all children, predominantly those in poor socioeconomic communities by: Protecting those in crisis and at risk Enhancing the capacity of families and communities to protect and develop their children Empowering children to claim their rights and accept their responsibilities Networking with other service providers for the benefit of the children Contributing to the development of National and International policies and legislation regarding children Building the capacity of other organisations to care for children Advocating for the rights of children

Cape Town Child Welfare Society


CONTENT Message by the Chair




Chief Executive’s Overview


Overview of Direct Services


Board of Management


Management Team


Direct Services Review


Financial Review


Donors and Friends

36 Annual Report 2015

Message by The Chair The Board of Management continued to perform its fiduciary and strategic responsibilities, guiding the Management team through policy and strategy development. The Board continued to support and challenge the Executive management to be effective in delivering a quality service to our clients – mainly the government and end-clients who are the children at risk. Cape Town Child Welfare Society has remained relevant through its service delivery and advocacy functions and remains committed to ensure that the services we deliver to the children and families, in our areas of operation are the best possible. As has been the case in recent years, the past financial year has been equally challenging in respect of revenue generation. The deepening economic crisis continued to Cape Town Child Welfare Society

impact our organisation's ability to increase the donor funding we require to bridge the gap between the funding allocated to us by the Western Cape Department of Social Development and the total cost to the organisation of delivering the services to the communities we are contracted to provide. During the course of the year the Executive management team has cut expenditure to the bone in an effort to balance our books. While significant progress has been made we are not "out of the woods". Our heartfelt gratitude goes to our donors who displayed their confidence in us, and we assure them of excellent returns for their investments by ensuring the care and protection of all children in need. We are deeply grateful to the Western Cape Department of Social Development, and for the vital support from all our other donors, who are recorded in the donor's list in this report. We trust that The National Lottery Distribution Trust Fund and the Community Chest of the Western Cape both of which were unable to support our organisation in this reporting period will resume their


previous significant and much needed support to our organisation, with funds for operating costs. The Board is committed to improving and increasing the fundraising capacity and effectiveness of the Organisation. My sincere thanks and appreciation goes to all my fellow Board members for giving off their time and expertise voluntarily to ensure the success of Cape Town Child Welfare Society. I also wish to thank the Management, Staff and Volunteers for their tireless efforts in ensuring that the children and families in Cape Town received the vital services required to make their lives better and healthier. And finally I would also like to encourage everyone who reads this Annual Report to partner with us and be a champion for children at risk, your gift irrespective of size will go a long way!


Annual Report 2015

Christopher De Beyer Chair, Board of Management

Chief Executive’s Overview During the past year the demand for our services to children and their families rose steeply with an average of 40 new families requesting services each day. Our specialized social work structure continued to streamline child protection services but was weighed down by spiraling caseloads which was often more than twice or thrice the national norm of 60 cases per social worker, due to the high demand for services from the community. Our social service personnel worked tirelessly to meet the challenge of delivering professional services to clients as well as meet the demands of the Children’s Act 38 of 2005. However, extremely high caseloads (over 6000) translated to less time per case for our social Cape Town Child Welfare Society

workers and impacted negatively on case-management and supervision. The faltering global economy continued to impact on the donor Rand, locally, resulting in much needed donor support being limited to the non-profit sector, forcing many non-profit’s to downsize and weather the storm. Our social work departments showed leadership and dedication in the face of overwhelming caseloads, high demands from statutory child protection intervention and foster care monitoring and support. All other Departments joined hands with the social work departments during the past year to ensure our overall success. We experienced a very high turnover of social work staff due to our inability to match Government salaries for social workers, as well as our high social work caseloads which resulted in burn-out amongst many social workers.


The reports that follow reflect in greater the work of the organisation during the past financial year. The overall financial results show a large deficit, which understandably can be attributed to the prevailing economic climate, but which may have been even larger where it not for our committed donors and supporter, whom I would like to thank most sincerely for their generous support. Finally, I would like to thank our Board, Management, Staff and volunteers for their tireless efforts and teamwork during the past financial year.

Niresh Ramklass Chief Executive


Annual Report 2015

OVERVIEW OF DIRECT SERVICES Child Protection Services must be one of the most stressful and challenging fields of social work. On a daily basis the First Line Managers and Social Workers must make decisions in respect of the future of children. This is never an easy task as it is the life of a human being that is affected by the services, decisions and recommendations that are made. It is of the utmost importance to have the strength and conviction to be able to make sometimes difficult decisions to ensure the care and protection of children at risk. Eaach and every First Line Manager and Social Worker therefore deserve a BIG THANK YOU for their tremendous commitment and their willingness to give their all to ensure the wellbeing of a child.

Cape Town Child Welfare Society

The limited resources, financial constraints and high caseloads remained a challenge during the period. This unfortunately lead to some families not receiving services as quickly as we would have liked as cases have to be prioritized according to the risk of the situation to the children concerned. Intake Team: The Intake Team is responsible in the 1st place to ensure that the families referred to the organisation receives the correct services and/or is referred to the correct resources. It is therefore very important that the team knows the resources in the areas as well as the services rendered by the organisation. They are In the 2nd place responsible to determine if a child is in need of care and protection and if the child is at immediate risk and therefore needs to be safeguarded. It is a fast paced service with continuous pressure. In addition to the Risk assessments that need to be conducted the team has the additional pressure created through hospital referrals with a turnaround time of 3 days for investigation and ministerial inquiries with a turnaround


time of between 3 and 7 days. This lead to cases with medium and low risk to children not getting attention within the time frame it should and therefore a “backlog” gets created in the Intake Team. Investigations Team The Investigations Team is responsible for the statutory intervention in respect of children in need of care and protection. They receive referrals either from the Intake or Intervention Team after the child concerned was placed in temporary safe care or directly from the Children’s Court in the form of an Order to Investigate. Orders to investigate are issued by the court after allegations of child maltreatment was reported directly to the Children’s Court. On average the workers have 25 active children’s court inquiries at any given time. They attend between 3 and 5 court hearings per week and at the same time have to do investigations for their cases, apply for birth certificates, trace parents, etc. This put an enormous amount of pressure on the workers and at times lead to court hearings having to be postponed as


they just did not have the time to finalise their investigations. Intervention Team: The Intervention team is responsible for the monitoring and support services to families in respect of children not removed or children returned to the care of parents under conditions as well as mediation services in respect of parenting plans and contact & care. The Children’s Court issue orders to either investigate parties’ circumstances or to mediate between parties in order for the court to make a decision in respect of a parenting plan or a contact & care order. It is evident over the last few years that services around parenting plans and contact & care orders are very demanding in respect of time and resources as well as very stressful for workers as they also need to deal with the history of conflict between the parties. This service therefore lead to the workers not being able to give as much attention to the monitoring and support cases.

Annual Report 2015

The teams – First Line Managers, Social Workers, Social Auxilliary Workers and Community Development Workers – have to be commended for their commitment despite the challenges as indicated above. Their team work and co-operation is evident in the three times which help them to deal with the pressures and stressors.

Ina Vermeulen General Manager The year under review has yet again not been an easy one given the challenges as highlighted within the previous annual report remaining unchanged ie high staff turnover; ever increasing caseloads and limited resources. Despite these chronic challenges the following has been achieved by the teams under discussion largely due to the dedicated efforts of the First Line Managers and their team members. Cape Town Child Welfare Society

Foster Care Unit As a result of the growing increase in the number of foster care cases nationally and certain High Court judgements, the status of foster care has been placed under review by the Minister of Social Development. This close scrutiny has placed the First Line Manager and her team under extreme pressure in terms of them ensuring that all foster care cases received the required services and that all orders are reviewed timeously. This team therefore through the dedication and commitment of the first Line Manager and entire staff complement managed to obtain 555 orders for the period under review despite challenges experienced with regards to limited resources. Adoption Several staff changes as well as a reduction as noted in the number of babies being referred to our organisation for adoption interfered with the team’s ability to reach its target. However it should be noted that a decrease has been noted nationally in the number of adoptions being expedited due to an increase in bureaucratic


expectations; court required processes and documentation ( ie police clearances and form 30 checks etc )which all contribute to adoptions taking much longer to process than they have in the past. However on the flipside the number of persons interested in adopting has increased significantly, a trend which has been observed by other adoption agencies as well. This trend has also had an impact on the inter country adoption program where there are very few children who meet the criteria for inter country adoption and a lot more adoptive parents who are willing to adopt nationally.

complement in February 2015. This in addition to resource challenges experienced by this team affected continuity in service delivery and the progress of the team. However due to the tenacity and perseverance displayed by both the First Line Manager and team members, they managed to reach most of their targets as well as make good progress in addressing their foster grant application backlog whilst also maintaining their status of not having a foster grant review backlog.

Khayelitsha Unit The First Line Manager of this team is responsible for managing a community based specialised team which renders the full spectrum of specialised child protection services within the Khayelitsha Site C area. This team suffered a setback in November/December 2014 when due to the retrenchment and resignation of social workers in close succession of each other the First Line Manager of this team had to retrain an entire new staff


Annual Report 2015

Penny Whitaker Senior Manager: Direct Services

“We believe that children are our future and our inspiration.� We each have a responsibility to make the world we live in a better, safer place for our children. Don’t be overwhelmed by the challenges. Good has and will always overcome evil. It is up to us to see that this happens. Cape Town Child Welfare has a tremendous track record for positive intervention in changing the lives of the young. I am proud to be associated with their work and congratulate the committee, staff and volunteers on their efforts with very limited resources.

Cape Town Child Welfare Society



Mr Chris De Beyer Chair

Mrs Cynthia Fraser Member


Dr Pearl Mbeje Vice Chair

Mr Prakash Patel Treasurer

Dr Petra Abrahamse Member

Dr Jennifer Kallis Member

Mr Theo Nkone Member

Rev Sakhiwo Rala Member

Annual Report 2015

Dr Keith Cloete Member


Mr Niresh Ramklass Chief Executive

Ms Ina Vermeulen General Manager

Mrs Esmerelda Ramklass Snr First Line Manager: Intake Services

Mrs Desiree Uys Snr First Line Manager Investigation Services

Cape Town Child Welfare Society

Mr Clifford Roman Ms Penny Whitaker Snr Manager: Finances Snr Manager: Direct Services

Ms Eldorette Farao Snr First Line Manager: Investigation Services

Mrs Berenice Barry First Line Manager: Foster Care Supervision Services

Ms Ray Jattiem Manager: Human Resources

Mrs Pinky Ciya First Line Manager: Khayelitsha Office All Services


DIRECT SERVICES REVIEW Areas of Operation *Athlone, Belgravia, Belthorn, Bokmakierie, Bridgetown, Crawford, Doornhoogte, Gatesville, Gleemore, Hazendal, Kewtown, , Landsdowne, Mountview, Romplvlei, Nerissa Estate, Parktown, Penlyn Estate, Penati Estate, Rondebosch East, Rylands, Silvertown, Sunlands, Sybrand Park, Yorkshire Estate, Wetton, Kenwyn, Millers Camp, Pooke se Bos, Vygiesakraal, Waterfront, Greenhaven, Heideveld, Welcome Estate, Vanguard Estate, , Surrey Estate, Hanover Park, Newfields, Philippi Horticulture, Ottery, Eagle Park, Peacock Close, Pelican Heights, Lotus River, Schaapkraal, Phumlani Village, Khayelitsha Site C, Section A – J, Tembani, Bongweni, Kwezi Park, Manenberg, Tambo Village, Sherwood Park, Primrose Park, Tambo Square

The areas are commonly characterized with social problems such as poverty, unemployment, overcrowded living circumstances, crime and violence, substance abuse, domestic violence and health problems such as HIV/AIDS and Tuberculosis.


Annual Report 2015

affecting the children’s care, well being and best interest.

Intake Services Intake services are rendered by the Intake Team in Athlone, Hanover Park, Heideveld, Manenberg, and Lotus River, Ottery, Philippi Horticulture/Farms, Pelican Park and Langa communities and by the Intake social worker in the Khayelitsha Team within the Khayelitsha area. The services focus on children at risk and in need of care and protection in terms of the Children’s Act 38 0f 2005. Risk- and family functioning assessments are conducted in order to decide on an appropriate intervention plan to address the specified concerns

Cape Town Child Welfare Society

Intake services during the period were rendered to 1934 families. See Graph 1 for a breakdown of number of families per area. On average 161 new families were seen per month and 40 families per week. Graph 1: New referrals per area 784


370 169

186 52


The needs and concerns vary from allegations of child maltreatment to the request of assistance with material assistance, birth certificates and Child Support Grants. 31% of the new referrals were in respect of alleged child maltreatment. See Graph 2 for the breakdown. Graph 2: Breakdown in respect of Child Maltreatment 373

The highest number of families referred due to alleged neglect (97) and physical abuse (49) was for Manenberg, in respect of abandonment (19) was for Khayelitsha, sexual abuse (12) for Lotus River/Ottery/Philippi Farms and emotional abuse (13) for Athlone. In total 596 families (31% of the total number of families) were referred due to allegations of child maltreatment. This indicates an increase from the previous year with the main increase in allegations of neglect and physical abuse. 962

Graph 3 142

103 49




Annual Report 2015



Graph 3 indicates the other cases dealt with on Intake level per area. The category “Other” includes: Child Support Grant Assistance, Assistance with Birth certificates, Non-maintenance, material assistance, domestic violence and substance abuse.

Cape Town Child Welfare Society

The following activities were conducted: No. of Office Interviews conducted No. of Home Visits conducted No. of Collaterals interviewed No. of Telephone Calls made No. of School visits No. of school functioning reports No. of Form 22’s completed No. of Form 7’s completed No. of reports & letters compiled No. of Family Group Conferences No. of children removed ( Form 36) No. of Sect 151 CCI’s opened

2599 1844 1725 2824 150 200 122 50 739 314 122 96


The workers are responsible to recommend appropriate placement options to the Children’s Court in respect of the concerned children.

Investigation Services Investigation services are rendered by the investigations Team in Athlone, Hanover Park, Heideveld, Manenberg, and Lotus River, Ottery, Philippi Horticulture/Farms, Pelican Park and Langa communities and by 2 Investigation social workers in the Khayelitsha Team in the Khayelitsha area. Investigation services focus on the in depth investigations in respect of allegations of neglect, abuse, abandonment, orphan hood and other social problems impacting on the care and protection of children. In order to open and/or finalise Children’s Court Inquiries.

Placement options include foster care placement, placement in a Child and Youth Care Centre or return to the parent under conditions as stipulated by The Children’s Court. The workers are also responsible for preliminary investigations ordered by the court in order to assist the court in making a decision if a Children’s Court Inquiry should be opened. Graph 4: Movement of Cases 118



Annual Report 2015




Alternative Care

Graph 4 indicates the movement of cases. The cases that were closed include pre-statutory cases in respect of which no further services are needed and Children’s Court Inquiries and Preliminary Court Investigations which were closed by the Court. 186 Cases were transferred for supervision and family reunification services after the children were placed in foster care or in a Child and Youth Care Centre and 121 cases were transferred to Intervention either for mediation or for monitoring and support after the children were returned to the parent/s by The Children’s Court. During the period 301 Children’s Court Inquiries were finalized (on average 25 inquiries per month). The breakdown of cases finalized according to the areas can be seen in Graph 5.

Court Inquiries. During the period the Intake workers opened 216 Children’s Court Inquiries and a further 50 had to be opened by the Investigation workers. Graph 5: Children's Court Cases completed 70


56 46


21 7

*Although the organisation is not rendering services in Philippi East any longer the organisation still had to finalise the 21 Philippi East cases as indicated in Graph 4. Investigation services remain challenging due to the amount of cases necessitating the opening of Children’s Cape Town Child Welfare Society


The following activities were conducted: No. of Home visits conducted No. of Office Interviews conducted No. of Collaterals interviewed No. of telephone calls made No. of Family Group Conferences No. of Reports compiled No. of Court Hearings attended


Annual Report 2015

2069 805 3552 3272 62 585 537

The main purpose of the services is to preserve families through either family preservation services or to ensure contact and care with significant family members. Children’s Court Inquiries will only be opened once all efforts to preserve the family have failed.

Intervention Services

Graph 6: Intervention cases according to area 369 296


Intervention services are rendered by the Intervention Team in Athlone, Hanover Park, Heideveld, Manenberg, and Lotus River, Ottery, Philippi Horticulture/Farms, Pelican Park and Langa communities and by 1 Intervention social worker in the Khayelitsha Team in the Khayelitsha area.

237 126 33

Intervention services focus on mediation in respect of contact and care or parenting plans, family preservation services and monitoring and support to families where the court returned children to parents under the supervision of a social worker. Cape Town Child Welfare Society


The total caseload for Intervention services at the end of March 2015 was 1354. In total 221 new cases were received, 25 cases were transferred for Investigation services, 12 transferred for foster care supervision services and 116 cases were closed. Graph 7: Intervention cases according to service area 888


Fam Preserv




Contact & Care

The Contact and care cases remain the cases that demand the most social work attention and time although it is only 14.5% of the total Intervention caseload. The cases are time consuming and extremely challenging as mediation is difficult due to conflict amongst the parties and non-attendance of appointments although the application was made by them at court. Several mediation sessions and counseling has to be attempted before agreements can be reached. The cases need further attention after the order has been made at The Children’s Court as the organisation is then also responsible for monitoring of the care and contact of the children concerned.


Court Monitoring & Support

Graph 8 indicates that 38.3% of the families benefitting from Family preservation and monitoring services are due to neglect. It is therefore evident that neglect is still the biggest concern due to unemployment, poverty, parenting inadequacy and substance abuse.

Annual Report 2015

Graph 8: Family Preservation services according to concerns 340 274


71 15



The following activities were conducted: No. of Strength based assessments No. of Family Group Conferences No. of counselling sessions No. of Home visits conducted No. of Office Interviews conducted No. of telephone calls No. of Family Assessments completed No. of mediation sessions conducted Cape Town Child Welfare Society

102 193 605 1056 1158 1387 207 55


the emphasis on renewing Foster Care Orders. It is also the responsibility of the workers to intervene statutorily when siblings of children already in alternative care are maltreated and therefore at risk.

Foster Care Supervision Services

Graph 9: Number of children receiving services

Foster Care Supervision services are rendered by the Alternative Care Team in Athlone, Hanover Park, Heideveld, Manenberg, and Lotus River, Ottery, Philippi Horticulture/Farms, Pelican Park and Langa communities and by 2 Foster Care Supervision social workers in the Khayelitsha Team in the Khayelitsha area. The services focus on the supervision of foster care placements and reunification services to biological parents/ families of foster children and children in Child and Youth Care Centres. The social workers have to ensure that placements of children in alternative care remain safe and that appropriate care is provided hence




Annual Report 2015


270 196


The social workers with the assistance of social auxiliary workers and community development workers render services to 1814 children who have been placed in alternative care by The Children’s Court. See Graph 9 for a breakdown according to areas. The majority of the social workers’ time and resources are dedicated to the statutory requirements in respect of children in alternative care. This varies from Section 159 extension of orders every two years to Section 171 transfers, Section 175 discharge, Section 176 extensions after a child already reached the age of 18 and Section 186 extensions of orders. The activities in order to provide the reports to either The Children’s Court or The Department of Social Development include the following:  An assessment of the current circumstances and functioning of the foster parents  An assessment of the current circumstances and functioning of the foster child

Cape Town Child Welfare Society

 An assessment of the current circumstances and functioning of the birth parents  Views of the foster parent, foster child and birth parent  Evidence pertaining to the child’s scholastic progress  ID documentations  Death certificates where relevant  Detailed efforts to trace the birth parents should their whereabouts be reported as unknowm  Advertisement within Newspaper. In addition the social workers are also responsible for the opening and finalization of Children’s Court Inquiries in respect of siblings of children in alternative care who are still in the care of the biological parents and are found to be in need of care and protection. Graph 10 reflects the statutory services rendered by the workers.


Graph 10: Breakdown of Statutory Intervention

The following activities were conducted: No. of Home visits conducted No. of Reports completed No. of Office interviews conducted No. of Telephone calls made No. of Case Conferences attended No. of Court hearings attended No. of Collaterals interviewed





59 38 3



Annual Report 2015

1465 652 717 2582 135 112 598

Graph 11: Adoption services rendered 138

Adoption Services The adoption service is a central service that is rendered by the organisation. The organisation also has an agreement with the Australian Government for international adoptions between Australia and South Africa. The team consists of 3 full-time social workers and 1 part-time First Line Manager.


35 13


12 3


The range of services rendered are counseling of birth parents, counseling, screening and training of adoptive parents, screening of temporary safe care parents, support groups as well as all the statutory obligations up until when the Adoption Order is granted. Cape Town Child Welfare Society


impact on the services as can be seen in the decrease of beneficiaries reached.

Graph 12: Networked cases dealt with 12


1 1



Post Adoption services include the tracing of birth parents and birth relatives, counseling of adoptive parents, birth parents and birth relatives and facilitating family reunification where possible. Graph 13 indicates the activities completed in respect of post adoption services. Due to the fact that the organisation did not have a specific social worker concentrating on this service during the period the number of persons reached decreased from the previous period. Graph 13: Post Adoption services 26 18

During the period adoption services lost experienced workers on a continuous basis. This had a negative


Annual Report 2015

Adoptees counselled


Adoptive Birth parents parents cancelled counselled

The Department of Social Development’s adoption panel is attended where all adoptions are presented for recommendation. The panel checks that all legal requirements are met and processes have been followed. In addition the quarterly Adoption Coalition meetings are attended to ensure that best practice principles are adhered to. The Direct Service Manager has communicated with the South African as well as the Australian Central Authorities in respect of the progress made in respect of the inter country adoptions and the challenges experienced by the organisation. It is evident from the statistics that the small adoption team experienced many challenges, mainly due to constant staff turnover and vacancies during the period. It is however important to emphasise that the manager and workers ensured that norms and standards are kept to and that prospective adoptive parents receive babies through networking with other organisations and private social workers. Cape Town Child Welfare Society


Prevention & Early Intervention Services

 

Prevention and Early Intervention services were rendered by 8 community development workers. The service is rendered in an attempt to educate communities, parents and children regarding child abuse, services, resources and The Children’s Act 38 of 2005 in an attempt to reduce child maltreatment. The services focused on the following:  Child Abuse Awareness – workshops with children and adults to equip children to protect themselves and parents to be able


Annual Report 2015

 

to recognize the signs of possible abuse in order to protect their children Information Dissemination to educate communities in respect of Cape Town Child Welfare Society services and resources available Education in respect of The Children’s Act 38 of 2005 Parenting Skills Training to equip parents with the ability to provide positive and appropriate care to their children Skills Development of children to teach them life skills and leadership skills Holiday Programs focusing on fun as well as educational activities.

Graph 14: Persons reached through Prevention & Early Intervention Programs 5311




Cape Town Child Welfare Society




  

FINANCIAL REVIEW The annual financial statements for the yearending 31 March 2015 have been prepared in accordance with the International Financial Reporting Standards for Small- and Medium-size Entities (SMEs) and will be available at the Annual General Meeting or on request from the Society. Revenue from operations: The total revenue from operations was R13 721 615. The main sources of income were from the following categories:  Government subsidy  Gross current collections from the public  Community Chest of the Western Cape  Nelson Mandela Children’s Fund


Membership fees Finance income Other income

Expenses The total expenses for the year was R17 288 645. The expenditure categories are listed below:  Staff expenditure  Transport and Office  Land & Buildings  Domestic expenditure  Professional & Special Services  Supplementary assistance  Other expenses General Overview Because of the stubborn economic climate, the raising of funds has become problematic. Our share in the market place shrunk and caused the income to plummet. With the fluctuation of the Consumer Price Index (CPI), the expenditure of the organisation outstripped the income. To this end some essential services had to be forfeited

Annual Report 2015

such as our security services. This reduction has unfortunately contributed to an increase in burglaries at our Bancedeni offices in Khayelitsha. In our endeavours to bolster the income against the Society's operating expenses, the investments have been drawn down to an absolute minimum. Some Lessees have also defaulted on their lease agreements and large sums of outstanding rentals had to be written off as bad debts. Accounts The Finance Department produces monthly accounts for the Organisation which has six core departments. Sage ERP Accpac has once again undergone a name change to SAGE. The modules used are Peresoft Cashbook, General Ledger, Accounts Payable and Accounts Receivable. The Sage Accounting System facilitates drill-down methodologies which reach right to the core of the individual entries in the ledgers. It is a user-friendly system which interfaces with the Softline VIP Payroll system. Therefore comparative year-on-year financial figures can be produced and has a storage facility to

Cape Town Child Welfare Society

keep data up to five years, which is also a requirement by law. It runs on a Dell server which is shared by the professional and other support staff. Mirror images are run on a separate drive and all the data on the server is backed-up daily on a tape and stored in a safe. Future plans include storing data in the cloud via the use of online storage facilities. Although the support staff in the Finance Department has been reduced to two, they nevertheless performed brilliantly. We salute and commend them for their loyalty, effort and commitment.


Mr Clifford Roman Senior Finance Manager



Nelson Gross National Goverment Community Mandela collections Lottery subsidy Chest WP Children's from public Trust Fnd 2014

12 454 725 1 913 235

Draft 2015 10 771 202 1 244 261


1 740 246

343 089 410 000

480 000

Annual Report 2015

Board Lodging, Member crĂŠche & ship fees counselling fees 504 85 279 329

51 827

Admini stration fees

Finance Income

Other income

116 042

33 381

1 393 784

24 293

1 238 083



11 860 926

Transport & office 3 064 906

Draft 2015

10 133 208

1 565 836

Staff expenses

Cape Town Child Welfare Society

Land & buildings expenses 1 738 356

Domestic expenses 142 987

795 832

36 832

Professional & Supplementary Other expenses special services assistance 661 196 156 796 4 368 283 650 124

17 606

4 089 208


Mrs Ebrahim Dr Hudson Adv Sher Mrs Sher The Department of Social Development, WC Ms V Gelder Mrs Jacobson The National Lottery Mrs Groenewald Distribution Trust Fund Mr Lombard Nelson Mandela Mrs Lombard Children’s Fund Dr Van Rensburg Community Chest, WC Mr Harkett Ms Golembo Mrs Bhikha Members of the Mr Muller Society Mr Thomas Mrs Phillips Mrs Thomas Mrs Bennetts Mr Peters Mrs Janse Van Rensburg Mrs Peters Mrs Jacobs Mrs Kooy Mrs Horstman Dr Hemp Mrs Van Rensburg Mr Hoyos Mr Durham Mrs Hoyos Mr Ebrahim



Sally Mrs Gordon Ms Wilson Dr Blake Mrs Vos Mr Ilett Mr Jarzebowski Mrs Jarzebowski Mr Womersley Mrs Womersley Mrs Jensen Miss Barker Mr Proudfoot Mr Holthuysen Mrs Van Zuylen Mr Chalef Mrs Eccles Mr Fitzgerald Miss Walker Mr Anderson Mrs Anderson Mr Nkone

Annual Report 2015

Mrs Bailey Mrs Sedgwick Mrs Töllner Dr Sanders Mrs Lemkus Miss Abramsohn Ms Follentine Mrs Fraser Mr Cook Mrs Fisher Lady Graaff Mrs Berold Mrs Shub Dr Diab Mrs Zeh Mrs Van der Horst Mrs Jacobs Mr van der Berg Mr Black Dr Kallis Mr Alcock Dr Abrahamse

Mrs Starke Dr Bailey Mr Lewis Mr Crawford Mrs Crawford Mr De Beyer Mrs Jones Mr Patel Dr Mbeje Mrs O'Malley Mrs Du Toit Mrs Goldschmidt Mrs Marinus Mrs Lumb Mrs Unger Dr Movsowitz Ms Bohle Dr Keaney Mrs Penberthy Mr Cudlipp Mrs Horrigan Mr Bester

Mrs Bester Mrs Williams Mrs Cable Mr Valentine Mr Sahd Miss Chettoa Mrs Clarke Mr Nkone Mrs Hayden Dr Cloete Mrs Markovina Mrs Wentzel

Individuals Dr Solanki Dr Bailey Dr Movsowitz G Kariem Messrs Jeffries Mr and Mrs Bester Mr and Mrs Thomas Mr and Mrs Thomas

Cape Town Child Welfare Society

Mr Cudlipp Mr De Beyer Mr Fitzgerald Mr Hendricks Mr Patel Mr Underhill Mr Van Ginkel Mrs Benjamin Swales Mrs Clarke Mrs Horrigan Mrs Jacobs Mrs Lumb Mrs Marinus Mrs Penberthy Mrs Swan Mrs Unger Mrs Vos Ms Harris Ms Raatz D Portland Dr G Calligaro Dr Keaney

Iiett Family Mr & Mrs De Reuck Mr and Mrs Reay Mr G New Mr Goldstone Mr K Swart Mr R Vernon Mr T W Plaistowe Mr Witter Mrs C E Lee Mrs Morris Mrs van Rijswijk

Corporate Companies Biff Lewis Geomatics Bohle Conference & Language Services cc C T P Ltd Horizon Capital PTY LTD HWB Communications Mazars Incorporated Mineral World PTY LTD


N D Auto Coach Works N D Breakdown Services Powerbase Movement Joints cc Powercote Suiderland Development Corporation Ltd Environ Skin Care (Pty) Ltd

Trusts & Foundations Adriaan Carter Louw Trust B & SM Goldstein Trust


J. A. Miller (Hotchin) Trust Mathers Trust The A F Scratchley Will Trust The Alison and Bill Charitable Trust The Anna Groninger Charitable Trust The B P Meaker Will Trust The F G Connock Charity Trust The Gray Trust

The Hillary and Dorothy Champion Charitable Trust The J C Coetzee Trust Nr 2 The J E T Lee Will Trust The M J Moldenhauer Trust The Mary Stephen Trust The Nussbaum Foundation The Theodore Salie Berwitz Will Trust ER Tonnesen Will Trust Joan St Leger Lindbergh Charitable Trust

Annual Report 2015

Ackerman Family Foundation Estate Late Faith Constance Keeble The Privy Purse Charitable Trust

Cape Town Child Welfare Society NPO 003 214 Lower Klipfontein Road | Gatesville | 7766 PO Box 374 | Gatesville | 7764 T: 021 6383127 | F: 021 6385277

Cape Town Child Welfare Society


Annual report 2015 final  

Cape Town Child Welfare Society Annual Report for the year 01 April 2014 ending 31 March 2015

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you