Greenwich House Annual Report 2016

Page 1


CONTENTS Letter from the Board Chair and Executive Director


Program Highlights

Arts and Education


Senior Services


Behavioral Health






Board of Directors






GREENWICH HOUSE MISSION Greenwich House helps individuals and families lead more fulfilling lives by offering social and health services, cultural and educational programs and opportunities for civic involvement to New Yorkers of all ages and backgrounds.

Cover, clockwise from top left: Older students at Greenwich House After-School help younger students create art from food; at the Chemical Dependency Program, laughter is a powerful tool during group therapy; seniors at Center on the Square have a discussion during a Greek Mythology Class. Left: Students at Greenwich House Music School’s Medley of the Arts class learn to play the recorder before switching to arts and crafts.

Photo Credits: Chasi Annexy, Mary Jones, Peter Parrella, Joe Salas, Kerry Schuss, and Adam Welch

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 3


Samir Hussein

Roy Leavitt

Dear Friends, For over 115 years Greenwich House has been a part of the daily lives of thousands of families and individuals, students and seniors, and neighbors and supporters. We take satisfaction that Greenwich House has remained a steadying influence in building a community where anyone, with a little help, can lead a fulfilling life. Our tool kit includes mental health and drug treatment services, nutritious meals for older adults, education for children and youth, instruction in the arts for all ages, and concerts and exhibitions to remind everyone that true creativity is a community affair. Over the years, Greenwich House has built a strong foundation that has allowed it to continuously serve New Yorkers’ needs. Through the individuals we rely on each day to achieve our best, we continue to help others do the same. Sincerely,

Samir Hussein Board Chair

Roy Leavitt Executive Director

Left: A teaching artist at Greenwich House Pottery gives a new student one-on-one instruction during a Beginners Wheel Class.

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 5

ARTS AND EDUCATION PARENT PROFILE: DENISE “We absolutely love the community at Greenwich House. We are so happy with the progress our son, who has special needs, has made in his piano class at Greenwich House Music School. We love the recitals and meeting with other parents and children. We have attended a couple of Master Recitals and the staff concerts, too. Our son came with us to all three, and he really appreciated seeing and listening to his teacher play. I am so impressed with all the great work that the Music School is doing like its new music therapy program with Greenwich House’s Children’s Safety Project. We also enjoy Greenwich House After-School across the street where our son has taken Architecture and Woodworking classes. As for myself, I just finished my first intro to hand building at Greenwich House Pottery, something I have always wanted to do! My husband and I are so grateful to have found a safe and welcoming community for our son. He has grown so much at Greenwich House and I am very thankful for that.”


Left, Center: Denise’s son’s artwork is on display at an annual After-School Art Show: a model home from the Architecture Class (left) and a tool box from the Woodworking Class (center). Right: Denise’s own work from her class at Greenwich House Pottery is on display in her home.

AFTER-SCHOOL AND SUMMER ARTS CAMP Portfolio Building Workshops help After-School students apply for specialty high schools. For New York City’s middle school students, the application process for specialty public schools rivals that of the most elite colleges. Students seeking admission to specialty arts programs must submit a competitive portfolio of their work in addition to transcripts, test scores, personal essays and teacher recommendations.

Greenwich House’s After-School program helps students navigate the artistic side of the application with a new weekend workshop, Portfolio Building. During the Portfolio Building workshop art instructors guide students in developing a comprehensive yet concise presentation of their artistic capabilities. Using work created at Greenwich House, as well as outside the AfterSchool classroom, that demonstrates their artistic voices, strengths and interests, students build personal portfolios ready for presentation for public high school admission.

Top, Bottom: Students work on a variety of art projects to include in their final admissions portfolio. Center: During the Portfolio Building Workshop, instructors help students select the best pieces from their sketch books.

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 7

GREENWICH HOUSE POTTERY A Greenwich House Pottery Fellowship provides artist Alice Mackler, 85, long anticipated recognition. The Greenwich House Pottery Residency and Fellowship program supports artists as they experiment and create within the Pottery’s rich arts community and showcases their work through public exhibitions. In 2016, Alice Mackler became Greenwich House Pottery’s oldest Fellow. A lifelong New Yorker and artist, Mackler wasn’t introduced to Greenwich House Pottery until 1999; it would be another 14 years until she gained recognition for her sculptures.

Top: Alice Mackler, as part of her fellowship, works on pieces for her exhibition in the fellowship designated studio space at Greenwich House Pottery. Bottom: Amorphous sculptures of women have become Alice Mackler’s signature form and helped her gain widespread recognition and praise.


During her fellowship, Mackler created amorphous female figures vibrant in color and grotesque in texture. Mackler immersed herself in the work, connecting instinctually with the tactility of the material. Her background in painting informs her eye for color and source of expression. The residency provided her the opportunity to further develop eccentric forms and radiating surfaces. Experimenting with scale, Mackler challenged herself to move beyond her 12 inch tall figures, doubling their size. Mackler has become a darling of the New York art scene, alluring viewers with the quizzical nature of her ruby-lipped females, communicating a body language that is their own. Recently, she has been recognized by numerous publications including Artforum, Art in America, The Huffington Post and Time Out New York.

GREENWICH HOUSE MUSIC SCHOOL The Greenwich House Music School residency program introduces innovative partners to the Village music scene. With diverse resident artists, Greenwich House Music School has emerged as a safe space for artists to try out new material and grow as artists. Vista Lirica, the Music School’s resident chamber orchestra, presents workshops and performs three annual concerts at Greenwich House, exposing new audiences to its mission of strengthening the link between music and nature through the works of the great 19th-century Romantic composers. Greenwich House Music School’s newest partnership with Creative Music Studio makes the old guard new again. Founded in 1971 by musicians Ornette Coleman, Karl Berger and Ingrid Sertso, Creative Music Studio engages musicians and listeners from all backgrounds and traditions, deepening and transforming their understanding of music as a universal language. These two residencies complement the Music School’s annual concert series, Uncharted, where performers of diverse genres are provided a safe space to experiment with new collaborations or try out new material in front of a live audience. Through its residency and concert series, the Music School reaffirms its role as an artistic and cultural sanctuary where artists are encouraged to take risks and exercise freedom of expression. Top: Bora Yoon takes advantage of the Uncharted stage by trying a new musical style. Center: Vista Lirica brings new mentorship opportunities to the Music School Bottom: At a Creative Music Studio workshop, Karl Berger shares insights in music improvisation.

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 9

BARROW STREET NURSERY SCHOOL Barrow Street Nursery School believes you are never too young to support your community. Barrow Street Nursery School’s revamped Community Engagement program (formerly Service Learning) focused on making the classroom experiences of the children more relevant and connected to daily life in the classroom. In 2016, the nursery school worked on projects that emerged organically from the children’s own interests. These included a canned food drive led by the twos and threes class and an exchange of letters aimed at developing understanding between the oldest and youngest classes. Parents led their own initiatives such as a coin drive to support the Judith C. White Senior Center and a bake sale to raise funds for a neighborhood school. By facilitating collaboration between the parents and the classrooms, children are able to be involved in these projects in meaningful ways that were relevant to the work they were already doing in the classroom. By looking at the nursery school’s core values—community, service and empowerment—through a new lens, children now have a wide range of powerful Community Engagement experiences.

Top: Students deliver the results of their coin drive to members of the Judith C. White Senior Center. Bottom: The threes/fours art class explores different mediums for drawing.



SENIOR PROFILE: BERNARD Bernard, 69, a youthful former music producer first came to Greenwich House’s Methadone Maintenance Treatment Program seeking help with his opiod use. Following his success in treatment, he sought additional support through Greenwich House’s senior services. His Greenwich House social worker recognized that Bernard was at high risk for homelessness due to his lack of income, exacerbated by his lack of proper identification. The social worker helped Bernard secure a copy of his birth certificate, so he could apply for vital resources from Supplemental Security Income, Access-a-Ride, Senior Citizen Rent Increase Exemptions [SCRIE], and prescription drug coverage [EPIC and Medicare Part D]. Bernard was welcomed by the Greenwich House social work team. Following a routine psychosocial and financial assessment, the team developed a case management plan to ensure that Bernard received the benefits for which he was eligible to remain secure and safe in his home and remain part of the community. Today, Bernard lives securely in his rent-stabilized apartment. His social worker is helping him organize his life and manage his day to day tasks. Bernard is thriving at Greenwich House, making new friends at the senior center.

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 11

SENIOR CENTERS Greenwich House Senior Centers take an active role in recognizing the changing needs of their members. The directors and staff of Greenwich House’s four senior centers have been trained to identify changing needs of the community’s aging population. At monthly Social Work Clinics, they have been trained to recognize complex needs of center members, to refer seniors for case assistance and to address problems before they disrupt a senior’s daily activities.

The centers also provide informational sessions to seniors on topics such as transportation options, safety at home and medication benefits. The goal is to make the services more accessible to a larger number of seniors. To meet the increased demand for information and help among seniors, the centers have scheduled additional educational support sessions. These sessions have helped the Center Directors identify lapsed benefits, arrange recertifications and address problems that might otherwise have gone unattended.



The Senior Health and Consultation Center receives an “exemplary” rating as it celebrates a major milestone. A recent United Neighborhood Houses report, A Changing Landscape: New Possibilities for Meeting Mental Health Needs of Older Adults, notes, “Very few programs are designed to meet the unique mental health needs of older adults. Even in cities, like New York, which has the third largest elderly population in the country, few or no mental health services for seniors are available in many communities. Greenwich House is recognized as one of the few organizations that deliver the unique mental health services needed by older adults, and it has been doing so since 1974.” On all evaluative yardsticks, the Senior Health and Consulation Center has been exceedingly effective. In the past five years, no clients have had to move permanently to nursing homes, a major milestone for the program that aims to help seniors who deal with mental health issues remain safely in their homes and in the community. In addition to the clients’ plaudits, in the program’s most recent review by the New York State Office of Mental Health, SHCC was given all “exemplary” ratings.

Top: Preventative screenings help local seniors maintain their health and stay in their homes. Left: Training helps staff learn to identify potential social service needs of members that may otherwise go unaddressed.

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 13


Below: All levels of staff receive trauma-informed care training to provide clients holistic treatment.

In partnership with the New York University’s McSilver Institute for Poverty Policy and Research, Greenwich House is taking a new approach to address the needs of behavioral and mental health clients with a goal of providing long-term positive outcomes. This is done through trauma-informed care _ a method that improves the way organizations deliver services to clients. A trauma-informed care approach empowers survivors to collaborate in developing their treatment plans, and it provides a physically and emotionally safe environment for patients and staff at every level. At Greenwich House, clients of the Children’s Safety Project, Senior Health and Consultation Center and the substance abuse programs all benefit. Greenwich House has institutionalized caregiving through this innovative training developed by the experts at the McSilver Institute, assessing and adjusting every aspect of operations and service delivery within the organization including the work of the administration, program directors, front line social workers and therapists, and staff at every level.


CHILDREN’S SAFETY PROJECT The Children’s Safety Project raises awareness addressing the impact of trauma with a new event. The Children’s Safety Project was founded in 1987 by concerned Village residents after hearing the harrowing news of the brutal abuse and death of one of their young neighbors, Lisa Steinberg. As part of its ongoing mission to raise awarenesss about today’s issues of abuse and neglect, a group of neighbors, including faculty of New York University, came together for the first annual Children’s Safety Project Luncheon. Keynote speaker Dr. Fadi Haddad, Clinical Assistant Professor of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry at the NYU School of Medicine and author of “Helping Kids in Crisis: Managing Psychiatric Emergencies in Children and Adolescents,” led a discussion on practical methods for treating children in crisis when a child psychiatrist is unavailable. The event engaged community members and advanced the work of the Children’s Safety Project, raising needed funds to train staff in new methods to help serve children better.

Top: PIX11’s Magee Hickey helps advocate for the Children’s Safety Project as host of the first annual CSP Luncheon. Center: Art helps children express their feelings about sensitive issues. Bottom: Dr. Fadi Haddad leads a discussion on what we as individuals can do to break the cycle of abuse.

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 15

SUBSTANCE USE TREATMENT PROGRAMS Greenwich House takes on the opioid epidemic, and success is felt by all. Opioid abuse has become rampant throughout the country and particularly severe in New York. The New York City’s Mayor’s Office reports that in 2016, about 1,300 individuals died from drug overdoses, more than any year on record. Of these deaths, approximately 80% involved opioids. At Greenwich House, the counselors and nurses at the Methadone Maintenance Treatment Program help individuals overcome their addictions to narcotics, including heroin, and other substances with care and dignity. They understand that taking medication, like methadone, is a critically important part of treatment, when supported with psychiatric services, individual, family and group counseling and vocational training. This program helps New Yorkers overcome a multitude of challenges so they can return to being productive members of the community, maintain jobs, and sustain healthy relationships.

Top: Group therapy is a vital tool to overcome addiction. Bottom: A Thanksgiving potluck lunch at Greenwich House Chemical Dependency Program reinforces the community support clients receive throughout recovery.


FINANCIALS Year Ending June 30, 2016 Total Operating revenues and other support Contributions Special events Less direct cost of special events


Year Ending June 30, 2015 Total


$698,707 4.4% $698,707

$505,843 2.9% 505,843

656,692 4.1% 656,692

802,036 4.7% 802,036

Government grants

4,500,221 28.0% 4,500,221

5,405,319 31.5% 5,405,319

Program tuition and fees Medicaid and other insurance

5,712,410 35.6% 5,712,410

5,485,198 31.9% 5,485,198

3,967,829 24.7% 3,967,829

4,544,455 26.5% 4,544,455

Rental income

296,223 1.8% 296,223

256,443 1.5% 256,443

Donated services

67,619 0.4% 67,619

11,535 0.1% 11,535

Interest and dividend income

141,145 0.9% 141,145

130,926 0.8% 130,926

Other income

190,623 1.2% 190,623

121,402 0.7% 121,402

16,231,469 101.1% 16,231,469

17,263,156 100.5% 17,263,156

(166,606) (0.1%) (166,606)

(17,192) (0.1%) (17,192)

(12,887) (0.0%) (12,887)

(69,091) (0.4%) (69,091)

Total operating revenues and other support

Non-operating activities Net realized and unrealized loss on investments Change in value of beneficial interest in remainder trust

Total Non-operating activities

(179,493) (0.1%) (179,493)

(86,283) (0.5%) (86,283)

Total Income

$16,051,976 100.0% $16,051,976

$17,176,873 100.0% $17,176,873

This statement was obtained from the Greenwich House consolidated audited financial statements. A copy of the audited financial report (prepared by Marks Paneth LLP), may be obtained by writing to: Greenwich House, 122 West 27th Street, 6th Floor, New York, NY 10001.

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 17

FUNDING SOURCES Year Ending June 30, 2016 Private Support Events, Individual Giving and Foundations 9%

Miscellaneous Income Rent, Interest and Dividends 3%

Year Ending June 30, 2015 Miscellaneous Income Rent, Interest and Dividends 12%


Government Grants 28%

12% Medicaid and Other Insurance 25%

Government Grants 22%


Private Support Events, Individual Giving and Foundations 8%

Medicaid and Other Insurance 26%

Program Tuition and Fees 32%

Program Tuition and Fees 35%


Clients by Program

Behavioral Health 29%

18 and Under 25% Senior Services 28%

19-39 22%

60 and Up 32%

40-59 7%

Arts and Education 43%

BOARD OF DIRECTORS+ Samir Hussein Chair Edward A.K. Adler* Vice-Chair George A. Davidson* Vice-Chair Elissa Kramer* Vice-Chair Jan-Willem van den Dorpel Secretary Myrna Chao Treasurer


Alison Berke Craig deLaurier Mary Ann Eddy Christine Grygiel Christopher Kiplok Diane C. Koeppel Joan Rappoport Rosenfeld Mark Rudd Pamela Scott Laura Valeroso Roy Leavitt Executive Director

Directors Emeriti Robert J. Egan* Ronald H. Lamey* Margaret B. Lowe Manton B. Metcalf, III David M. Parsons Katheryn C. Patterson Alvah O. Rock Carol A. Strickland Robert F. Wright Steven I. Wulf *Past Chair


Board Members as of June 30, 2016

DONORS Greenwich House gratefully acknowledges the many individuals, companies and foundations for their generosity during the 2016 fiscal year: July 1, 2015 - June 30, 2016. Government Funders

The Gibson, Dunn and Crutcher Foundation Help For Children Hyde and Watson Foundation Joseph A. Lark Levine Lee LLP Louis and Anne Abrons Foundation Marion E. Kenworthy - Sarah H. Swift Foundation New York University Quinn Emanuel Urquhart and Sullivan LLP Tracy Dockray and Mark Rudd Jane and Richard Steadman Ricarda Lindner and Jan-Willem van den Dorpel Jeff Yass

New York City Council, Council Member Margaret Chin New York City Council, Council Member Corey Johnson New York City Department for the Aging New York City Department of Cultural Affairs New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene New York City Department of Youth and Community Development New York State Assembly Member Deborah J. Glick New York State Council on the Arts with the $5,000-$9,999 support of Andrew Cuomo and the Ghada Amer New York State Legislature Pamela C. Scott and Phil Balshi New York State Office of Alcoholism and Alison and Barry H. Berke Substance Abuse Services Corcoran Group Cares Joyce Cunningham $50,000+ Dechert LLP Estate of Edward M. Goldsmith Deloitte and Touche Consulting Group The Paul E. Singer Foundation Epiq Systems Danielle Epstein $25,000-$49,000 The First Presbyterian Church in the CME Group Community Foundation City of New York The George Link, Jr. Foundation GE Energy Financial Services Isaac H. Tuttle Fund Lisa Hardie Morgan Stanley Elisa and Ryan Heslop The Neuberger Berman Foundation Hughes Hubbard and Reed LLP Elissa Kramer and Jay Newman Erin and Samir H. Hussein Paul Singer Amy and Christopher K. Kiplok The Wasily Family Foundation Diane and Gerard Koeppel Max and Victoria Dreyfus Foundation $10,000-$24,999 Midler Family Foundation Karen and Edward A.K. Adler Milton and Sally Avery Arts Foundation Myrna Chao New York University Community Fund Annette and George A. Davidson The Robert and Beatrice Hompe Foundation DCI Group LLC Ronald McDonald House Charities of New York DJ McManus Foundation Laura Valeroso and David Seidmen Edward and Ellen Roche Relief Foundation Theodore and Renee Weiler Foundation EY

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 19


Ann and Gordon Getty Foundation Toby Baldinger Bedford Barrow Commerce Block Association Shoshana Bohrer Bristol-Myers Squibb Foundation Carol and Stephen Canter Kristin and Didric Cederholm Clearview Festival Production Jennifer Corwin James M. Coyle Linda and Denis Cronin Yesenia de Avila and Ronald Cropper Bess Oransky and Craig deLaurier Michelle Caruso-Cabrera and Stephen W. Dizard Tara Dwyer Mary Ann Eddy Lita and Walter Elvers Irina and J. Roger Erickson Robert Frabasile Samantha and Matthew Fremont-Smith James Giddens Deborah A. Green Donna Green Barbara Hajim Corey Hajim Reia Balchan and Sharad Khemani Carolina and Soohyung Kim The Kite Key Foundation Amy and Jeff Kovner Ronald H. Lamey Nancy and Lewis B. Lane Lillian and Ira N. Langsan Ronnie Lee Seth Levine Jessica and Cyrus Loghmanee Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez Lower Manhattan Cultural Council The Lucretia Philanthropic Fund Theodore Mayer Matthew McGill Manton B. Metcalf III Metzger-Price Fund Lillian Miller Nina and Leonard Nathanson Liz Taxin Nemiroff Andrea Newman New York Community Trust NYU Bookstore


Shevi and Tom Peters Protiviti Lydia and Mark Rhoades-Brown Maria Robledo Robert S. Rosenbaum Joan Rappoport and Steven B. Rosenfeld Isabel and Holton Rower Joan and Mark J. Siegel Robert Silverstein Lynn and Richard L. Sirow Sharon Tomao and Richard Sokolow Dorothy Sprague The TJX Foundation James Vinick Wells Fargo Foundation Christine Grygiel and Todd West Robert F. Wright


Jessica Aaron Ron Artinian Julie Babka Anna and Dean Backer Irene Banning Jay Becker Lois and Stephen Bernstein Victoria and Steven Bernstein Johanna Bialous Andy Braiterman Sarah Marie Martin and Nick Brophy Lorie Broser Robert Cane Marika Pritchett and Paul Casey Sarah and John Cave Penelope Collins Charlotte Davidson, Esq. Cathy Dantchik Downtown Women OB/GYN Associates LLP Annie Dickerson and Soumi Eachempati Stuart Erickson Estate of Mark D. Falk Danielle Knowles and Tim W. Ferguson Kerri Fersel Kate Fischer Rose Anna A. Folliero Roger Fortune Savvas Foukas Fund for Public Schools Alice Jarcho and Thomas Gallagher Christine and David D. Gibson

John A. Golden Susan and Gary Goodman Rebecca Gordon Gourmet Garage Lorna and Lawrence Graev Judi and Martin Grant Alyson and Bill Green Adele Griffin Garrett Hall Beate and Jim Heslop Michele Hicks Jacquie Holmes Nicole A. Jackson Gary Kahn Debra Kameros Alexander Klipper Krups Kitchen and Bath LTD Diane R. Katzin and Rick Kurnit Benjamin Lam Gordon Leavitt Meryl Levin Carolyn C. Libretti Leonardo Maciel Joshua Mandell Maple Avenue Marina Sarah McCaslin John P. McGinn John McKegney Neal Miranda Lisa Modica Aida Mosley Bernadette Murray Lynn Nolan Frances O’Halloran Paul Onderdonk David M. Parsons Emily Rann Kevin Reed Lester Richter Patricia Roer Karen Cecere and Michael Saia Joann Salas Jake Sargent Barry F. Schwartz Meredith Sternberg Eleanor Linda Stetson Virginia Teller Mila and Chris Tewell United Neighborhood Houses of New York Theodora and Howard Waltman

Peter Wiener West End Pediatrics West Tenth Street Block Association Kara Young


Jan and Stefan D. Abrams Robin Amorosino Kate Aufses Matthew Bernstein Nancy Langsan and Daniel K. Bernstein Lee Berresford Rajeev Bhandari Betsy Gould and Alan Bomser Patricia Cappeto Margaret J. Hoag and Adrian B. Cockerill Francis Cole Robin Marsico and Jeffrey R. Coleman Terry Connell Ms. Lisa Conway Cowgirl Hall of Fame Elizabeth Dal Piaz Catherine Sloane and Ben Davis Rob E. Davis Kathryn Donaldson Sonja Du Bey Marnie Edgar Joan Ellis Marco Ellman Rachel and Melvin Epstein, Esq. Jim Erwin Sarah and Robert B. Fairbairn Rena Falk Martin Wechsler and David Fanger Charlotte M. and Jeffrey Fischman Ed Fisher James Fitzpatrick Gordon Gano Joshua M. Gendel Katie Gerlach Nancy S. Glauberman Gerald Goldhaber Greer Goodman Toby and Michael Gorelick Meaghan Gragg Lee Grinberg David Groht Joanna and Carlo Grossman Susan and Bob Heller Matthew Hoffman

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 21

Nicole Iachetta Franceen Jansen Laleh Javaheri-Saatchi and Cyrus Pouraghabagh Nancy Lee and Gordon J. Johnson Roberta Kelly Jamnu Khemani Sumeet Khemani Allison Knopman James B. Kobak Elinor Koeppel Madhuri Kommareddi Mary Kong Lauren Lampton Martin R. Lewis Lisa M. Uribe and Daniel Lipton Lorene Straka and Alex Lue Harry Malakoff Jamie Marshall Ricki O’Connor and Danny McDonnell Morgan McGarry George McNeely Eileen Michael Alix Michel Mark Miller Moody’s Foundation Saul Moroff Brian G. Murphy Sallie Newman Ken Nichols Lynn O’Brien Lori O’Connor Stephen H. Palitz, Esq. Rob Parker Caroline Parker-Beaudrias Nicole Penn Michael Perricone Diane and Anthony D. Perrin Joanna Spano and Carl Pope


Patricia Crown and Tony Radice Ron Raymond Katia R. Read Conrad Rippy Jeff Rothman Lena Saltos Michael E. Salzman Lisa Barnes Schwartz Andy Schwenk Eleanor Seewald Amy Segal Judith Serafini-Sauli Linda and Arthur Sheran Marion Bachrach and Jon Siegfried Landon Slane Courtney Smith Liadain and Palmer N. Smith Rena and Paul Stallings Michelle and Stephen Stoneburn Rosemarie P. Strickland Beth Barry and Daniel Sussman James Tatum Jill Shuck Taylor Frendy Tejada Eleni Theodosiou Gabrielle Thiessen Megan Thomas Victoria Traube Adriana Trigiani James Turnbull Kedelyn and Matthew Urbaniak Emilija Vilcinskaite Daniel Vonnegut Anne Ward James C. Wernz M.D. Greger Wicander Jennifer Winslow Carole Yass

GREENWICH HOUSE PROGRAMS After-School and Summer Arts Camp Greenwich House Pottery Arts programs providing children ages 5-17 the opportunity to learn and have fun outside of school by tapping into their interests in the arts through specialized curricula. 27 Barrow Street, 212-242-4140, ext. 263

A school with studio and exhibition space for ceramics, offering classes for all ages, workshops, fabrications, residencies, intern programs and solo and group shows. 16 Jones Street, 212-242-4106

Barrow Street Nursery School

Senior Centers

A private education and childcare program with half and full-day sessions featuring a service-oriented curriculum. 27 Barrow Street, 212-633-1203

Chemical Dependency Program

An outpatient clinic providing diagnosis, treatment and medically supervised drugfree counseling to individuals and their families struggling with substance abuse. 122 West 27th Street, 6th Floor, 212-691-2900

Children’s Safety Project

A treatment and prevention program for victims of child abuse, domestic violence and trauma. 210 Canal Street, Suite 403, 917-261-4598

Methadone Maintenance Treatment Program

An outpatient clinic that offers individual and group counseling, medical treatment, harm reduction and vocational counseling to individuals 18 years and older. 190 Mercer Street, 4th Floor, 212-677-3400

Greenwich House Music School

A center for artistic education and expression, providing music instruction for youth and adults, dance and visual art programs for children, concerts, workshops and music education outreach to New York City public schools. 46 Barrow Street, 212-242-4770

Four senior centers in lower Manhattan serving hot meals every weekday and offering social, cultural, health and recreational activities to seniors 60 years and older. The centers also offer Case Management and Daily Money Management services. Senior Case Management and Daily Money Management, 20 Washington Square North, 212-777-3555, ext. 114 Judith C. White, 27 Barrow Street, 212-242-4140, ext. 260 Center on the Square, 20 Washington Sq North, 212-777-3555, ext. 106 Independence Plaza, 310 Greenwich Street, 212-267-0499 Our Lady of Pompeii, 25 Carmine Street, 212-989-3620

Senior Health and Consultation Center

A health center providing mental health care for seniors, including the homebound, who are coping with the challenges brought on by aging. 27 Barrow Street, 212-242-4140, ext. 251

Greenwich House Administrative Offices 122 West 27th Street, 6th Floor, 212-991-0003

Greenwich House Annual Report 2016 | 23

122 West 27th Street, 6th Floor New York, NY 10001