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Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 Annual Report A year filled with opportunities, growth and change


In challenging economic times more individuals are turning to Easter Seals for help, hope and answers. We are proud to announce that in 2010, our organization doubled in size and launched two new programs to better serve the families of Milwaukee, Waukesha, Kenosha, Racine, Washington and Ozaukee counties.   2010 was a year of opportunities, growth and change. Opportunities that allowed us to help more families and provide direct services to nearly 800 more participants. Thank you for your support, we could not have done this with out you!

Mission

Vision

Values

Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin provides exceptional services to ensure people with disabilities or special needs and their families have equal opportunities to live, learn, work and play in their communities.

Easter Seals’ vision is to create a community that promotes health, happiness, independence, and safety by providing individuals with disabilities increased opportunities for access, inclusion and choice.

Easter Seals is values-based. We impact the community and people with disabilities through integrity, respect, humility, welcoming, and determination.

Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin

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Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT


our LOCATIONS IN 2010 In 2010, we relocated our Workforce Development and Training Center to two new locations. Our Workforce Development and Training Center is housed in a beautiful 69,000 square foot industrial space, across the street from the Waukesha County Airport. This facility houses operations for our workforce programs and contract services. An additional building was purchased in downtown Waukesha to serve as the home of our Waukesha Adult Day and After School programs.

FROM LEFT: Bob Glowacki, Jennifer Vallier, Ina Fischer, David Glaser, Bill Luterbach, Waukesha Co. Executive Dan Vrakas

Easter Seals is the leading non-profit provider of services for individuals with autism, developmental disabilities, physical disabilities and other special needs.

Workforce Development & Training Center 505 Northview Road, Waukesha 262-547-6821

Waukesha Adult Day Center 201 Wisconsin Avenue, Waukesha 262-953-2260

Adult Recreation Center 5151 S. 6th Street Milwaukee, WI 53221 414.482.0133

Child Development Center 3090 N. 53rd Street Milwaukee, WI 53210 414.449.4444

South Milwaukee Center 1016 Milwaukee Avenue South Milwaukee, WI 53172 414.571.5566

Wauwatosa Center 7111 W. Center Street Milwaukee, WI 53210 414.536.9050

Kenosha Center Located in the Kenosha YMCA 7101 53rd Street Kenosha, WI 53144 262.764.2643

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opportunties, growth & Change The National Basketball Association has a slogan, “Where Amazing Happens!” Many NBA players are capable of physical feats that all of us less gifted people wish we could do. “Where Amazing Happens!” also really struck a chord with us in describing our own 2010 experience at Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin.   In 2010, we launched our Applied Behavior Analysis program for young children living with autism, started our new Camp Yellow Ribbon for 25 “young heroes” that were coping with a parent deployed in service of our country, began developing new partnerships for community employment options and converted our Long Term Support program to Family Care Care Management. For most agencies that would be rightly judged a good year.   But not for Easter Seals, where more amazing things happened. Our talented staff and Board Volunteers brought Easter Seals and Waukesha Training Center together to form a stronger agency to withstand the uncertainties of our current economy. We provide integrated services from early intervention for children, to work and recreation options. We support adults as they age through our corporate guardianship and adult day programs. Integrating two agencies is a tremendously challenging and rewarding experience. We know from experience. This was not our first merger, we’ve done it once before in 2005. Our team worked through the myriad of details on employee benefits, developing new financial systems, improving technical systems while still meeting the day to day responsibilities in touching the lives of 10,000 people in our area.   Most would assume that covers 2010, but, not for Easter Seals –where even more amazing things continued to happen. In early March, we welcomed the opportunity to sell an aging facility, with the

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condition we had to acquire and occupy new space within six months. We met the deadline and opened our new 69,000 square foot, Waukesha Workforce Center in September and opened our new Life Enhancement Adult Day Center in downtown Waukesha before the end of 2010.   We are sure 2011 will be full of new opportunities and challenges. We are confident of our ability to move forward offering new employment opportunities for our work training participants, growing our commercial services and expanding our mission to include those veterans needing help on the home front. We are confident because we have supporters, friends and donors like you. You believe in our vision for a community that welcomes all people. You believe everyone can find a way to work and to earn. You believe as we do at Easter Seals. Thank you for helping us make amazing a daily reality.

Bob Glowacki CEO, Easter Seals Southeast WI

Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT

Melissa Koeppel 2010 Board President


Leading the Way 2010 Board of Directors President Melissa Koeppel Grant Thornton Vice President Roger Schaus Generac

Nancy Creuziger Manpower

Kelly L. Neitzke Congdon, Walden, Schuster & Vaklyes, S.C.

Dennis Farrell Trustee, Village of Menomonee Falls

Marie Nienhuis Frett/Barrington, Ltd.

Ina Fischer Parent Representative

Karen Ordinans Children’s Health Alliance of WI

B. Artin Haig Honorary Board Member

James J. T. Pittelkow Pittelkow & Associates Financial Services

Raejean Kanter Development Consultant

Mitchell Quick Michael, Best & Friedrich LLP

Laurie Lawson Waukesha Memorial Hospital

Linda Ryan RE/MAX Realty 100

John Bosbous Bucyrus International

Robert Mueller Aurora Health Care

Greg Schoepke Custom Production Grinding, Inc.

Valerie Clarke WE Energies

Julie Murphy MAPS WI Geriatric Education Center Marquette University

George Thompson Retired Briggs & Stratton

Secretary Dr. Beth Schimel, Pharm. D. NovoNordisk Treasurer Frank Windt Schenck Business Solutions

Daniel Corcoran, Custom Production Grinding, Inc.

Board Member Nancy Creuziger

Board Member Robert Ranus

I am happy that I have been part of the Easter Seals family since 2008. Easter Seals continues to impress me because they truly strive to increase independence, maximize opportunities, minimize barriers, and enhance the quality of life for people with disabilities. By volunteering my time as a Board member, I am able to utilize my educational background and expertise to assist Easter Seals to continue to offer a variety of services to individuals with disabilities to address their life challenges and achieve their personal goals.

Working to make life better for individuals with “special needs” is very important to me. As a result of the merger between Easter Seals and the Waukesha Training Center, I believe it is essential that individuals with special needs continue to have a safe place to work, develop and succeed. At a time when funding support and laws are constantly changing, I felt the need to be involved with Easter Seals to ensure that they are able to continue to provide services.

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Early Intervention The Birth to Three Early Intervention Program offers many types of services for children that have a developmental delay or a diagnosed condition that puts them at risk for developmental delays. Getting the right support, personalized interventions and therapy at the earliest stage in life can help children gain the skills they need to reach their full potential. We also have an array of programs for children and adults who live with autism for every stage of their life. Things seemed strange to Ryan’s parents when their toddler was not talking. He refused to drink from a Sippy cup and • Birth to 3 Early Intervention was still not eating solid foods. He did not like to be held and still was not walking • P.L.A.Y. Project ™ although he was nearly two years old. • Speech Therapy Ryan seemed to be retreating into his • Physical Therapy own world, and mom and dad were • Occupational Therapy deeply worried. Ryan’s parents, Kerry and Kelly, recognized these signs all too well. They were some of the familiar behaviors that Timmy, Ryan’s older brother, displayed before his autism diagnosis. Their intuition “Because of Easter Seals Early Intervention, Ryan engages with his family more and is more was confirmed when they took social and connected,” says Kerry

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Ryan to the doctor and he was officially diagnosed with pervasive developmental disorder (PDD) at age two.   He was immediately referred for early intervention therapies and because Easter Seals was already a familiar and trusted provider to one of their family members, Ryan was enrolled in our Birth to Three program.   Physical therapists began working with Ryan and in three short months, he was able to walk. Teachers, speech and occupational therapists continue to work with him on other challenges including speech, socialization, adversion to solid foods and drinking from a cup rather than a bottle.   Ryan’s adverse reactions to anything unfamiliar on his palette not only irritate him, but they make him gag and spit it out. In order to make this hurdle more fun for him, once a week, our occupational therapist meets Ryan and his parents at Mayfair Mall to help him experiment with new foods in the active environment of the mall. Crumbled solids such as corn bread and cereal are placed in one of his favorite foods, ice cream, for him to experience.   While the intake of solid foods may take a little longer for Ryan to adjust to, with the help of our early intervention therapies he is beginning to show progress with his speech and socialization skills. And maybe the most meaningful breakthrough for his parents has been that Ryan has found a new way to show his affection by leaning his forehead into theirs as his special way to kiss. This action, in itself, is a huge milestone for a little boy who did not like to be held or cuddled.

Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT


AUTISM SERVICES Autism is a developmental disability that affects average brain function, development and social interactions. Affecting nearly 1 in 100 families, autism is recognized as “the largest growing disability” in the nation. Children and adults with autism have challenges in the areas of communication, socialization and restricted/repetitive behaviors. While there is no known cause or cure, autism is treatable. Easter Seals offers an array of complementary autism programs for people of all ages. • Applied Behavior Analysis

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children are diagnosed with developmental delays in Milwaukee County every week. Easter Seals is 1 of 8 providers of Birth to Three early intervention therapies.

90%

(ABA) • Consultation Services • P.L.A.Y. Project ™ (Play and Language for Autistic Youngsters) • Respite Services • After School Programs • Speech & Language Pathologists • Workshops and Presentations • Sibshop workshops for siblings of children with disabilities • Advocacy

of all families served felt that they were able to Over help their child develop and learn through the individualized in home therapies that were provided by our expert staff.

“We have been very pleased with the quality of services and communication of our ABA team. Our son is benefiting greatly from all their hard work and dedication!”

1 in 10

individuals served by Easter Seals Southeast WI lives with autism.

4,890

“My son loved Easter Seals We provided a total of and some of his first words hours of autism therapies to 18 children were the names of his teachers in our new ABA program. and therapist.”

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CAMP YELLOW RIBBON

Meeting the physical and mental health needs of the members of the Armed Forces having served in Iraq and Afghanistan is overwhelming and continues to grow. With the help of collaborating organizations representing mental health and veterans organizations, Easter Seals felt it was important to meet some of the needs identified for our returning service men and women.   One of the most pressing needs was to address the immediate call for support systems for the entire family. In August of 2010, we launched our first Military and Veterans Initiative program, Camp Yellow Ribbon to focus on the respite and nurturing needs of military children.   Camp Yellow Ribbon is a week-long, overnight

summer respite camp for children of parents currently deployed or returning from deployment. This camp encourages our participants to “just be a kid” by having a fun week of typical camp activities including swimming, fishing, canoeing, archery and activities to teach the campers team building, self confidence, communication and leadership skills.   In addition to the regular camp activities and with the collaborative efforts of Mental Health America of Wisconsin, therapeutic discussions were integrated into select camp activities to help campers open up and share fears, pride or frustrations associated with being a military child.

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With parents in all service branches, children ages 7 to 13 attended Camp Yellow Ribbon.

100% “Thank you for the best week of my summer”

of the campers believed that they we able to connect with peers who share a similar experience and felt safe and supported in beginning to cope with their experiences.

67%

of the campers Through this camp, developed an increased understanding of their parent’s military job.

We are making this camp part of our annual efforts in programming to support veterans and their families because of the overwhelming positive feedback from campers and their families.

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Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT


“Being away from a major military installation (base), it is hard on military families to meet others who are in the same situation as themselves. This was a great way to bring the kids together. “ - mom of a camper

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children, youth & family services

Easter Seals provides and array of programs for children, youth and their families. Whether it is for well deserved respite provided by our specialized after school program and summer camps to family nurturing or supporting siblings and caregivers, Easter Seals strives to meet the needs of the entire family.

As a toddler Delaney’s family noticed she wasn’t hitting typical development milestones. • Autism Services Shortly after she turned two, she • Family Services was officially diagnosed with a • Nurturing Program cognitive disability and ADHD. • Sibshops   In her case, this diagnosis • Summer Respite Camp meant that it took Delaney longer to learn and process • After School Program information and in addition she sometimes struggled socially. Attending Easter Seals Summer Camp and our After School program have been part of the journey that has helped her grow into a typical socially active teenager.   This year, Delaney is a freshman at Waukesha North High School. She has developed many independent living skills, but takes particular pride

in learning to use public transportation to get to summer camp, Special Olympic practices, shopping and almost any place she wants to go!   This past fall, Delaney became a local celebrity when the United Way of Waukesha County highlighted her success story and her Easter Seals camp experiences in their campaign video.

18%

2/3

143

223

of all participants served in 2010 were children and youth under the age of 18.

of the campers experienced improved social skills, increased independence and community integration opportunities through attending our Wil-O-Way Summer Respite Camps.

individuals were served in our Family individuals attended our summer Services and Nurturing Program, which strives respite camps in 2010 allowing caregivers and to bring families together through educational parents the opportunity to work during the outreach and promotes family cohesiveness and summer months or to have well deserved respite. a positive nurturing environment.

100%

of parents with children that participated in last year’s Sibshops have noted that their children have a more positive attitude toward their sibling with a disability. Our Sibshops educational programming provides support and training to help siblings share their feelings and understand more about their brother or sister with a disability.

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Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT


lilyworks commercial services

LilyWorks offers opportunities for individuals with disabilities to develop work skills in areas of catering, commercial cleaning and commercial landscape maintenance.

LilyWorks provides our community with quality services while providing meaningful training and employment. The goal is to give participants real work skills that can be transferred to community based jobs, in their chosen fields. As a business, LilyWorks provides not only quality services but also provides a diversified funding source for Easter Seals, making us less reliant on government funding.

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Last year we served trainees in LilyWorks commercial services. LilyWorks generated in revenue in 2010.

$1,160,099

LilyWorks Commercial Services Easter Seals Southeast WI

∙ Catering ∙ Commercial Cleaning ∙ Commercial Landscape Maintenance

93% of LilyWorks trainees improved

their work skills and felt that the learned additional transferrable work skills to help them achieve their employment aspirations.

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Workforce training Center

Easter Seals believes that every individual has the ability to work. Our Community based employment program uses a self-discovery discovery process and job carving techniques to assess a person’s unique contributions and then match those interests to an employment setting to help them be successful in their jobs.

Do you remember the first job you held in high • Vocational Evaluation school? That job was • Job Training your first opportunity to • Job Placement Services gain independence and • Contract Services discover your strengths or • The Ability One Program weaknesses as you chose • WISE: Wisconsin Senior your future career path. Employment Scott is a high school senior that is currently working on this discovery process, as he works toward his first paid job. He has a passion for computers and thrives on projects that fulfill his need for structure and repetition.   Scott’s first job training opportunity was at Easter Seals Child Development Center using a computer and scanner to scan client records for billing. The match of technology and structure was a perfect fit for his interests.   After completing his training in December, it was time for him to find a new training opportunity to use his skills, with a community

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based employer. Working with his job coach and employment specialist, Scott was able to find an amazing opportunity in the Health Information Management Department (HIM) at Wheaton Franciscan Healthcare-North Market.   The HIM department has over 60 employees who are responsible for the massive task of scanning all of Wheaton’s patient information within 24 hours of their appointments. Scott’s department is responsible for the processing of that information for three hospitals and three outpatient facilities. He is one of six employees that concentrates on the multiple step scanning process.   This position has increased Scott’s responsibility and level of his independent work skills. He still has the support of his job coach, but as Scott grows as an employee he is learning to troubleshoot more on his own and work more directly with his department supervisor for support.   Scott’s happy nature brings a new, lightened atmosphere to the office that by the nature of the work is typically quiet. “He has been a great addition to our team. He brightens the office with his obvious enthusiasum and lightheartedness,” said Angela Crayton, Supervisor, Health Information.

80%

In 2010 we served new individuals, of the trainees felt that they including Scott, with supportive competitive improved their confidence in their work employment opportunities with all of them abilities and had increased opportunities choosing their personal work goals that to connect with their community. play to their strengths.

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Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT


contract services

Easter Seals Workforce Development and Training Center assists our customers with short and long term outsourcing needs. Many of our customers consider us to be an extension of their company due to the production advantages we bring. We provide increased capacity, improved efficiency and the coordination of production schedules to support your business needs. We are your business solution.

Easter Seals paid a total of wages in 2010.

$892,077

in participant

Our Contract Services Division is a business solution for many local businesses. These partnerships helped us generate

$267,914

» Assembly » Fulfillment » Inspection » Kitting » Mailings » Packaging & Shipping » Custom labeling & Bar Coding

in revenue in 2010.

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Adult and Senior Services

Easter Seals adult programs promotes health, happiness, independence and safety for adult and senior participants by offering opportunities to further their independence, access, inclusion and choice in the community.   In addition to serving the individual, our programs also offer vital support services for caregivers to help alleviate some of the stresses that accompany caregiving and provide them with the necessary respite to allow them to work, run errands or experience a well deserved break.

After years of unsuccessful attempts in programs for Chris, • ACCESS a young man with autism, his • Adult Day Service family had no other alternatives • Adult Recreation Programs but to keep him at home. Chris did not have access to any • Care Management Units programs that could assist him • Guardianship with skill-building, nor was he • Long Term Support Services interacting with anyone other • Summer Respite Camp than his immediate family. He began to struggle with isolation when his father passed away, followed by his mother a few years later.   His brother, Steve, became the sole caregiver for Chris, yet he needed to continue to work. Steve reached out, looking for an agency that could support Chris’ individual needs. He had not received any type of outside services for years, and often struggled when he first enrolled in our program.   Chris was not used to following a schedule, to have to go to work, or to have to attend any type of structured program. By assessing his individual needs, it was determined that Chris could benefit from working part of the day, and attending our

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of our Adult day clients maintained or improved their interpersonal skills with 88% reporting that they had more community involvement in 2010.

95%

Care Management Unit participants feel safe and independent, are choosing their personal goals and have increased living choices.

Waukesha Adult Day where he could continue to skill-build through peer interaction and focused staff support.   As staff worked with Chris, he began to enjoy his day and his struggles gradually decreased while his successes increased. Today, Chris is a cheerful, pleasant young man who has made great strides and who demonstrates that when given the opportunity, we can all be successful.

577

individuals participated in our Adult Recreation Programs which is an increase of 116 individuals from the previous year.

156

We served a total of adults in our four Adult Day Centers with the addition of our new Waukesha Adult Day in 2009.

13%

Our ACCESS Program saw an increase of in participation in 2010 and connected 133 participants to their community on a monthly basis.

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Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT


“Whenever I need help with anything for my daughter, her case manager is always there for me to answer my questions.�

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Walk With Me

Our fourth Annual Walk With Me made great strides in engaging new friends. At the Potawatomi stage, we were again thrilled to present Milwaukee’s finest big band, and Easter Seals supporters, the AllStar SuperBand. Our ambassadors Monti, Anthony, Colleen, Candy and their families shared their stories of struggles and successes and the important part that Easter Seals programs and support played in the success of their journey.   In spite of rainy weather, spirits were not dampened and the walk raised $63,000 for vital Easter Seals programs and services.

In the past four years over 1,400 people have attended Walk With Me, which has raised nearly $250,000 in support of vital Easter Seals programs.

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Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT


Local Presenting Sponsors Johnson Bank Johnson Insurance

Other Local Sponsors Associated Bank Badger Alloys Coach USA CVS Caremark ITP Johnson Bank Micheal Best & Firedman Nassco Polish Fest Sam's Club Schaus Family Fund Waukesha Electric Systems

Thank you to the hundreds of supporters who pledged for our walkers and/or participated on a Walk With Me team. We truly appreciate your support and participation.

WWM Teams & Supporters ACCESS AirTran Airways All-Star SUPERband Alterra Coffee Anthony's All-Stars Are We there yet? Associated Walkers Bade Bunch Bethie's Brigade Burleigh's Hope Candy's Team Century Services Colleen's Team CVS Caremark Delaney Rocks Diamonds in the Rough Doble Jotas Dresser Inc. Waukesha Drew's Rebels for a Cause Grillers and Chillers ITP

Johnson Bank's Family Kenosha Dream Team Kyle's Crew Laura Bouslough Livin under the Lily Manpower Mary's Team Mass Mutual Monti's Go-getters Moore Cares Must Love Dogs Northwestern Mutual Walkers Old Navy Walkers PDWC Charity Troops Rock Bottom Brewery Sam's Club Scott Sozio Sugar & Spice Walking on the wild side Waukesha's Wonderful Walkers

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Mission partners

Easter Seals has many new partnerships that share our vision and work together to make it a reality. We appreciate the organizations that worked with us to expand our services, to serve as training or employment partners or those who helped us meet the financial needs of our agency.

Autism Society Autism Speaks Bonefish Grill Buy Seasons Century Services Coach House Grill Dry Hootch Gateway to Milwaukee

HUB Financial Manpower Mental Health America of Wisconsin Mental Health Task Force Memories Car Club Mimma’s Café Petco Pius XI High School

Respite Care Sam’s Club The Children’s Play Gallery Waukesha Business Alliance Wisconsin Council Boy Scouts

Pius XI High School

Pius XI High School students understand the importance of community involvement and giving their time, talent and treasure. This past year, Easter Seals was the beneficiary of Pius’ Annual Thanksgiving Drive.   To kick off this annual drive, students and faculty hosted a Kick Off assembly and weekly announcements that featured some of our talented Adult Day participants.   For an entire month, students raised funds and disability awareness for Easter Seals through various fundraising activities such as hosting an ink cartridge drive, selling commemorative t-shirts and donating wish list items. Through the proceeds of the fundraisers, Pius was able to purchase additional wish items for our Wauwatosa Center that will benefit participants who attend both our adult day and after school respite programs.

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Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT


President’s Council

Easter Seals Presidents’ Council that honors generous individuals who provide an annual renewable gift of $1000 or more.   You can become a member of the Presidents’ Council at a variety of giving levels.

Opportunity  $5,000 - $9,999

Dignity  $2,500 - $4,999

Roger and Cindy Schaus

Robert Dohmen

Ability  $1,000 - $2,499

Mitchell and Renee Quick David and Cindy Roach Judith A. Runt Susan M. Russell Dennis and Linda Ryan David and Michelle Schaefer Chris and Beth Schimel Ron Schlender June Verdin

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Bennett John and Patricia Bosbous William and Karen Boyd Valerie B. Clarke Nancy A. Crueziger & Roger Wojtak Ina Fischer Terrence and Laureen Frett Jackie and David Gay David Glazer Bob and Christa Glowacki Michael and Faye Harsh Maurita F. Houren

Todd and Melissa Koeppel Ward P. Komorowski Thomas Kurth Brian and Sue Lanser Laurie Lawson Mark R. Levenhagen Barbara B. Lynch Ms. Cecilia K. Maier Amber E. Mavroff George and Julie Mosher   Family Foundation James and Julie Murphy Karen Ordinans

Mission Society

The Lily Society

A new giving club, the Mission Society was created in 2010 to honor generous individuals who provide an annual outright gift of $500 or more. We would like to recognize the following donors for their commitment as our first inductees into the Mission Society.

Lily Society members are individuals whose personal service and generosity gave needed assistance to significantly advance the mission and vision of Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin to provide service and support to individuals and families living with a disability.

$500 - $999

Dr. Thomas Crawford Maryann Fricker Robert Fricker Eileen Kranich Gregory Millville Richard Swenson

Our charter inductees Rev. Chet Johnson Marjoria Kastenholz Judge Robert Landry Herbert & Katharine Kurth Robert Schroeder B. Artin Haig Fritz Usinger

BACK ROW: Debra Usinger, Marjoria Kastenholz FRONT ROW: Patricia Johnson, B. Artin Haig

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Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin thanks the following monetary donors for making gifts from January 1, 2010 through December 31, 2010. Foundations

Bucyrus Foundation, Inc. Evan and Marion Helfaer Foundation Forest County Potawatomi Community Foundation Greater Milwaukee Foundation Palaucek Family Fund Schaus Family Foundation A. Walter and Elsa K. Sieler Fund Trepte Family Fund Herbert and Katherine Kurth Religious Foundation Hunkel Trust Kolaga Charitable Trust Kenosha Community Foundation Ladish Company Foundation Max Branovan Charitable Trust Northwestern Mutual Foundation Stackner Family Foundation The Windhover Foundation Usinger Foundation, Inc. Waukesha County Community Foundation, Inc. Wisconsin Energy Foundation

Organizations & Corporations

4charity Abbott Laboratories All-Star SUPERband Associated Wealth Management AT&T United Way Employee Giving Campaign Autism Society of Southeastern Wisconsin Badger Alloys Beta Lambda Chapter of ESA Bucyrus International Clear Verve Marketing, LLC. Coach USA, Inc. Computer Science and Service Culvers of Waukesha CVS Caremark Frett/Barrington GE United Way Golden K. Kiwanis Herbert H. Kohl Charities Holler Park Neighborhood Association Horny Goat Hideaway Industries for the Blind, Inc. Information Technology Professionals JC Penny Corporation, Inc. Johnson Bank K & KB Inc. Knights of Columbus No. 1709 Ladies Auxiliary Knights of Columbus South Milw. Council 1709 Kohl's Cares for Kids Kohl's Muskego Marcus Theaters

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Mayfair Leasing Mel's Pig Roast Mental Health America of Wisconsin Michael Best and Friedrich Microsoft Milwaukee Moose Lodge #49 Milwaukee Roamers Good Sam Chapter Milwaukee Southwest Suburban Kiwanis N.J. Schaub & Sons, Inc. Nassco Network for Good New Berlin Lioness Precision Gears, Inc. Roundy's Inc. Roundy's Inc. We Care Program S & M Recycling Sam's Club Service Club of Milwaukee St. Matthias Parish St. Stephen the Martyr Lutheran Church St. Thomas of Canterbury Episcopal Church The Children's Play Gallery The Coach House Grill The Gateway to Milwaukee Truist Distribution United Way Brown County United Way in Waukesha County United Way of Greater Milwaukee United Way of Metro Chicago/Crusade of Mercy US Bancorp Foundation Employee Matching Gift Program Volunteer Service Club of Pewaukee Lake Walmart Waukesha Electric Systems Wauwatosa Savings Bank Wellpoint Associate Giving Campaign Wisconsin Buck N Fin Sports Club Wisconsin State Council Knights of Columbus #1709 Wisconsin Teamsters JC #39 Women of the Moose #345

Bequests

Eleanor Grownowski Evelyn Radke Stanley E. Ruth Mary Voros

Tribute and Honorariums In memory of Anthony Andrade Anonymous Donor Donald and Marie Breitbach John and Carole Fox Kimberlee Knight

Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT


Easter Seals is truly grateful for every gift, which helps support our vital work. Every effort has been made for accuracy in recognizing these gifts. Should there be any errors or emission, we apologize and ask that it be brought to our attention. Margaret and Joel Pech Chuck and Judy Schultz William and Suzanne Treichel Thomas and Lynne VanHimbergen Thomas Whipp In memory of Michael Baule Lisa Baule In memory of my son, Brian Carrigan, employee of Waukesha Training Center 1977-2003 Lorraine Carrigan In memory of Tom Dybal Terry and Genevie Kocourek Kathy Leonard In memory of Betty Fitzgerald Philip and Michelle Neary Robin Olson Rita Rausch William and Kathleen Rausch In memory of Richard Helmin Sandra Helmin-Clazmer In memory of Karen Hooten Donald and Nancy Klebba Strattec, Inc. In memory of Dorothy Pate Ralph Erickson Archie and Ferne Gaumer In memory of Ronald H. Steen Dennis and Kathy Dietrich John and Irene Grota Sidney and Ann Smock In Honor of Pete Tomes Kathy Knoll

Individuals

Anonymous Donors Leonard and Paulette Albiniak James and Sandy Lee Anderson Edward Antoniewicz Judith Ary Lynette Bachand Beth Bacik

Richard Barthel Thomas Bartz Verna Baudhuin Susan Baudo Sharon E. Bea Thomas J. Bearnish Jean and Margaret Anne Beaudoin Stephen and Barbara Becker David and Diane Bedran Dale D. Behringer John R. Belt Nicole Berlowski Jaci Blaszak Kelly Bosmans Dennis and Carole Braun Ralph Braun Guy Bretl Peter Laury Brown Ms. Kathleen E. Brunissen Shirley Burmeister Thomas and Dolores Burton Marsha Butorac Charles Campanella Barbara Carson David Carstens Jennifer Carstens George and Ann Cassell Julie Chilson Gary Christensen Phillip and Carrie Cianciola David A. Ciepluch Sandra Comeriato Michael and Debora Cook Pamela Coppinger Mary Corcoran William S. Craig Helen Crippen Genevieve Cummer Lisa Czerwinski Gilbert and Dolores Czubkowski Alan Dahl Betty Davis Scott and Dorothy Defebaugh John Deutsch Michael Diederichs David L. Dix Amanda Dodds Ayiesha Domino-Brown Joan Doyle Richard and Delores Duerr Scott Faland Robert and Jody Farchione Ingrid Fischer

Judy Flegel Cletus Fleming Mary E. Fortier Thomas and Christine Franz Louise Fuhry Gerardo Garcia David and Judith Gay Lois Gayhart John and Marylou Gelfer Robert and Nancy Genack Patrick and Karne Gengler Elroy and Irene Gerschke William Gesell Raymond and Mary Glowacki Denise Grabowski Suzanne M. Green Claire Greene Bill Gross Jeanne Gruber Bob Guinta Carissa Guinta Jeff J. Haanstand Harold Haase Julie Hahn B. Artin Haig Thomas and Linda Hammel Linda Hanin Gregory J. Hannon James Hansen Peter and Mardell Hansen Mary Hansen-Harrison Dwayne Haschker Christopher and Vicki Hastings Edward C. Hause James and Janice Hayden Robert G. Heicher Clarence and Carol Hense Christine Herte Rellis and Alice Herzfeld Daniel M. Hessil Stephen Hewitt Paul Hill Jaren Hiller Danny and Mary Beth Ho Thomas and Karol Hoerth Murial Marx Hoffman Maria Hollingsworth Paul and Cynthia Honkamp Julia Hughes Janyce Hundt Elizabeth Inkmann Katherine M. Jastromski Julie Johannes

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Eric and Jessie Johnson Gwen and Bryon Johnson Joyce Johnson Patricia and Chester Johnson Mary L. Keller Christopher and Robyn Kelley R. and Dorthy Kellums Wai Kincaid Helen Kirschbaum Tom Kissinger Cynthia Kitkowski Marilyn Klar Susan Klawien Jason T. Klawonn Ralph Kling Jeffery Klute Donald Koehler Linda A. Kollatz Phillip D. Korth Claire Kortleven Wendy Kramer Ms. Susan Kramer Eileen Kranich Frank and Marina Krejci Paul Krippendorf Steve and Christine Kronsoble William Krueck Mary Ann Krueck Dawn Laack Kelly LaBarr Robert and Vera Landry David Laske Norris and Irene Lasocki Richard and Marlene Lee Chue Lee John and Lynn Leopold Pamela Lidington Kathlleen Lilly Patricia Linder Sally Lindner Mekisha Linton George and Carol Lofgren Jon K. Magalska Bob Mallow Frank and Barbara Markelc Jeffery Martz Brian Mascarenhas Dorothy Massie Harvey and Diane Matyas Kelly S. McClendon Francis McDonald Jeremy and Mary Ann McGreevy Diane Meade Paul Messling John and Susan Miglautsch Sandra A. Milcarek Diane Milliken Jeannette Mintz Carolyn Mitchell

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Patrick and Kathy Mitchell Oscar Mohr Bruce S. Moore Ronald and Jane Muehlbauer William and Joanne Murray Judy M. Nass Katherine Nevins William Newbauer Shannon Noonan Harry and Betty Onufrock James Papageorge George and Tess Papageorge Ted Papageorge Brian M. Pendowski AR and Judith Pequet Robert and Kim Phillippi Bruce and Mary Ellen Pindyck Angeline Pipia Robert and Jeannine Prager Timothy Pritzl Kenneth Prodoehl Carl and Katherine Pronley Ellen Pronley Roberta Protz James Quade Laura Rank Robert Ranus Arthur and Catherine Reichgeld Reverend Philip Reifenberg Margaret Rendall Robert and Sue Reynolds Eric Riddle Jeanne Riemer Richard and Wanda Riesch Rhonda Riley John L. and Amy L. Roberts James Rodel and Susan Berg Roedel Don and Lori Rogahn Lori Rolfson R. Paul and Nancy Rosenheimer Shannon E. Rowe Sandra L Rubin Judith Rucki Linda S. Sadowski Ashley Saggio George and Deborah Saidler Lisa Sayler Jeff Schaefer Patricia Schaumberg Ewald and Linda Schmidt Angela Schmidt Albert Schneider Russell L. Schneider Leroy Schwinn Thomas Scmitt John Senn Roy and Patricia Serio Steven Schurrer

Neil and Terri Siegel Elizabeth Sikorski Glenn Simpson Frank and Gloria Sinsky Marjorie Slaughter Sophia Smocke Lawrence and Ellen Sohn Jeannette Sommerfeld Scott Sozio Barbara Spychalski Joyce Steinmann John and Mary Stocking Nancy Stoughton David and Paula Strelitz Edward and Carol Sullivan Debra J. Swanson Thomas E. Swift Gloria and Paul Szymanowski Janet Tamblyn Thomas and Bonnie Tate Sandra Thompson Lois Thurwatcher Lawrence and Pamela Tobiasz Donna Trimmer Barbara M. Ulrich Rochelle Upright-Sexton Julie Varga Shalimar Vega Steven Venes Robert and Carol Vermillion Lucy Visocky Mr. John R. Voelz Theodore and Carol Wallner Debra Wanger Aaron Wasser Kenneth C. Weber Mary Wegner Joel Weiner Arnold and Harriet Weiss Ethel Wheeler Donald C. Whittenburg Alois Wilhelmi Frank Windt Rolland and Sharon Wison Christine Witherspoon Rostislav and Sally Yanovsky Heidi P. Young Paul A. Zandt Ingeborg Ziegler Kaela A. Zielinski Theresa and Richard Zimmerman

In addition to the generous monetary gifts we received in 2010, we would like to thank the hundreds of supporters that donate in-kind gifts whose names are too numerous to include on this list.

Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin 2010 ANNUAL REPORT


financials

Sources Of Funds

How Your Dollars Are Spent

Government Contracts  57%

Supported Employment  44%

Commercial Sales  14%

Recreation, Respite & Outreach  11%

Sale Of Agency Building  9%

Guardianship & Support Services  12%

Donations  6%

Adult Day Services  11%

Program Fees  8%

Early Intervention  14%

Investment Income  2%

Administration  6%

Insurance Carriers  5%

Fund Raising  3%

Assets

Liabilities & Net Assets

Current Assets

Current Liabilities

Cash & Equivalents

$166,627

Accounts Payable

Accounts Receivable

1,051,717

Accrued Payroll and Other

Prepaid Assets & Deposits Total Current Assets

158,347 $1,376,691

Investments

$2,370,030

Fixed Assets

2,940,336

Net Of Accumulated Depreciation

$6,687,057

265,900

Total Current Liabilities

$471,782

Long Term Debt

$1,377,193

Total Liabilities

$1,848,975

Net Assets $4,346,300

Unrestricted Temporarily Restricted Permanently Restricted

Based on unaudited financial statements. Please visit www.eastersealswise.com/giving to view the audited financial statements.

$205,882

0 20,000

Total Net Assets

$4,366,300

Total Liabilities & Net Assets

$6,687,057

www.eastersealswise.com

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For over 75 years, Easter Seals has provided help, hope and answers to people living with disabilities and their families.

www.eastersealswise.com

Profile for Easter Seals Southeast Wisconsin

2010 Annual Report  

2010 Annual Report for Easter Seals Southeast WI

2010 Annual Report  

2010 Annual Report for Easter Seals Southeast WI

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