HOMES OF HOPE
RE P OR T 2019
From the CEO
Homes of Hope rebuilds communities and individual lives through housing, economic, and workforce development.
People ask me all the time, ‘Don, what does the future look like for Homes of Hope?’ In answering, I prefer to think more about what South Carolina will look like, not just Homes of Hope. To us, generational change means that people’s lives are changed so dramatically for the better that they never look back except to learn, and to teach their children and grandchildren what they learned. Through Housing, Economic, and Workforce development we are constantly engaged in connecting people to the resources they need to achieve this level of change. These resources include: affordable and energy efficient housing, economic mobility through financial wellness and/ or cost savings, and new marketable work skills that lead to career paths, rather than just the next job. As we have rebuilt communities and individual lives, we have invested a total of $78.6 million over 21 years into communities across South Carolina, developing 611 homes along the way, and graduating 308 men from our Workforce Development program. For us, the future is to do this more, and with more excellence.
To provide opportunities for generational change throughout South Carolina.
P R E S I D E N T/C E O
Quo t e f ro m t he C E O
Af ford ab l e H ou s i n g
I n n ov ati on in H ou s i n g
L o CA L Ho u sin g
E co n o mic Impact
G et t in g Invo lved
At a G la nce
Fea tured Hous ing C lient
Wor kforce D evelop ment
4 Pilla rs of Succes s
Fea tured Wor kforce D evelop ment C lient
Giving Ba c k
F i sca l He a lth
B o a rd o f Di re c to rs & Adv i so ry C o unc i l
2 2019 Impact Report
HOMES OF HOPE 3
Community garden in one of the first neighborhoods we developed in Greenville City.
Our Housing Philosophy QUA L I TY C ONST RU C T IO N : Affordable, energy-
efficient homes should be indistinguishable from the market-rate homes nearby in terms of design and quality of materials. MI XED-I N C OM E N E I G HB O RHO O D S : Developing
communities that reflect a diversity of incomes deconcentrates poverty and strengthens neighborhoods for everyone. N EI GH BOR H O O D RE V ITA L IZ AT IO N : We focus on neighborhood strengths, not weaknesses. By working with neighborhood associations and listening first, we help revitalize neighborhoods by implementing their vision.
HOMES OF HOPE RENTS WERE AN AVERAGE OF
17.26% LOWER THAN THE MEDIAN GROSS RENT IN THE FIVE COUNTIES WE SERVED.
F I N A N C I A L W E L L N E S S: Adding the opportunity for
WE WERE CONTACTED
financial wellness training to our housing helps families further build capacity to break generational cycles of poverty.
How We Do It
times per month
H OU S I N G F I RST: Affordable and energy efficient
rental housing allows families time to breathe on their possible path to homeownership. Escaping survival mode is sometimes the most crucial part of their journey. F I L L I N G TH E H O M E OW N E RSHIP GA P : Some families earn above the income requirements for other housing programs, but still can’t afford the market. We can fill that gap. PER MA N EN T H O U S I N G SO LU T I O N : Families transitioning from homeless service programs need a permanent housing solution. We provide that through partnerships with these programs. Lo CA L H OU S I N G : Families experiencing poverty have
very few options in the housing market. LoCAL housing offers a viable option.
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ACCREDITATIONS & MEMBERSHIPS
BY PEOPLE IN NEED OF AFFORDABLE HOUSING
• Certified CDC with SC Dept. of Commerce • South Carolina CHDO • Greenville County CHDO • City of Greenville CHDO • Member of SCACED • Member of TogetherSC • Member of Upstate Homeless Coalition • Partner of Greenville Homeless Alliance • Member of Greenville Nonprofit Alliance
HOMES OF HOPE 5
Innovation in Housing We are committed to being on the leading edge of innovation in fulfilling our mission.
Strategic Partnerships • We take advantage of opportunities to partner with for-profit developers that allow us to obtain more land for affordable housing in mixed-income communities. • Through the social impact investing model, we develop mutually beneficial partnerships that allow us to produce affordable housing without relying solely on government funding. • LoCAL housing provides a unique opportunity for businesses, individuals, and faith-based organizations to directly invest in the lives of families experiencing poverty through both our Men’s Workforce Development program and our affordable housing development.
Leveraging Funding Methods COMPLETED HOMES BY COUNTY
• Establishing an equity fund has expanded our resources and opportunities. • Leveraging faith-based funding from the community has more than doubled our production of affordable homes for families moving out of homelessness. • Homes developed alongside our affordable rental units and sold at market-rate allow us to leverage buying power from a booming housing market to create greater affordability in our rental homes.
Mixed-Income Neighborhoods • We intentionally insure a diversity of incomes are represented among neighbors. This creates a healthy balance of community, where all families are valued and contribute. • When imbalance is present, we sometimes build market rate homes alongside more affordable homes, either in a newly constructed community or an already existing community. • Our goal is the deconcentration of poverty and housing segregation by socioeconomic status.
6 2019 Impact Report
611 TOTAL HOMES COMPLETED
COMPLETED COMMERCIAL SPACES
HOMES OF HOPE 7
Our goal is to build four LoCAL homes each year. We need a reliable pipeline of partners to do so.
LoCAL Housing Our LoCAL Housing program is a revolutionary way to serve families earning a poverty-level income. By building homes that are long-term, compact, affordable, and LEED-standard, we are able to provide the most vulnerable families with a home that is not only high quality and energy efficient, but that also fits in their budget and actually appreciates in value over time. These are homes we can sell to the family renting them so we can help families build wealth even when homeownership seemed an impossible dream. LoCAL Housing is also the vehicle through which we are able to provide the most real-world experience to the men in our Workforce Development program. By constructing these homes every year, they gain valuable onthe-job experience in green building practices for residential construction while giving back to their community. These homes are funded through charitable contributions from the community and in the form of corporate sponsorships, grants, and foundation awards.
L o CAL HOMES DEVELOPED SINCE WE BEGAN THE PROGRAM SIX YEARS AGO
HOUSEHOLDS SERVED BY L o CAL
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OF L o CAL HOUSING CLIENTS MEET THE STANDARD OF AFFORDABILITY (SPENDING
OR LESS OF THEIR INCOME ON HOUSING COSTS)
AVERAGE COST FOR ALL UTILITIES (LIGHTS, WATER, SEWAGE, AND TRASH PICK-UP)
2019 L o CAL HOUSING PARTNERS INCLUDED SENIOR ADULTS
PEOPLE SERVED BY L o CAL SINCE THE PROGRAM BEGAN
LoNG TERM permanent housing COMPACT efficient use of space AFFORDABLE for poverty-level families LEED TM STANDARD the highest in energy efficiency
HOMES OF HOPE 9
Economic Impact Mixed-Use Development Our first mixed-use development was successfully completed in 2018 through the acquisition and renovation of the former 1st National Bank of Clinton (circa 1904) in downtown Clinton, SC. In 2019, we began construction on our second mixed-use project in downtown Clinton as part of the city’s commitment to downtown revitalization. Next door to our first project, this second building will also feature retail space on the first floor with three housing units on the second. The building was an abandoned retail space when we acquired it, but with the help of historic and abandoned building tax credits, we will be creating both housing and economic impact for the city of Clinton. We expect to complete the project in early 2020.
Economic Impact In 2019, the United Way of Greenville County funded an economic impact study for Homes of Hope through their Continuous Learning grants program. The Metropolitan Studies Institute at Upstate University of South Carolina found the following based on information from our completed 2018 fiscal year. During the 2018 fiscal year:
million TO LOCAL ECONOMIES WAS ADDED
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JOBS WERE SUPPORTED BY HOMES OF HOPE
over $2 mil
OF INVESTMENT BACK INTO THE COMMUNITY WAS CREATED BY EVERY DONOR DOLLAR
OF LABOR INCOME WAS GENERATED BY OUR AFFORDABLE HOUSING DEVELOPMENT
H O M E S O F H O P E 11
“Serving with Homes of Hope gives our members opportunities to support the affordable housing and discipleship initiatives that we care about. Our volunteers have the chance to give their lives away in order to meet real needs and expand the reach of Homes of Hope.
The long-term transformation of neighborhoods, cities, and the lives of people we serve is best accomplished when the whole community takes part. THANK YOU TO THE MANY INDIVIDUALS AND GROUPS WHO DONATED THEIR TIME AND TALENT TO SUPPORTING OUR MISSION.
— K E R I G E A RY, O UTR E AC H D I R E C TO R AT G R AC E C H U R C H
• ABB Motors and Mechanical Inc. • Advent United Methodist Church • Buncombe Street United Methodist Church • Cook-Up Ministries • Covenant United Methodist Church • First Presbyterian Church Greenville • First Baptist Greenville • Fluor Cares • F3-Gideons • Grace Church • Greenville Federal Credit Union • Hands on Greenville • InvestiNet • Mauldin United Methodist Church • Michelin • Operation Inasmuch • Resurgent Capital Services • SC Telco Federal Credit Union • Solvay • Southern Tide • The Randolph Group
AS PART OF GRACE CHURCH’S TWO-YEAR MINISTRY PLAN, THEY HAVE COMMITTED TO DEEP PARTNERSHIP WITH HOMES OF HOPE TO MAKE BIG IMPACT IN OUR COMMUNITY. THEY SUPPORT US IN MANY WAYS, AND ONE OF THE BIGGEST IS BY INVESTING THEIR TIME AND TALENT IN OUR MISSION.
2,641 VOLUNTEER HOURS
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CAPACITY INCREASE VALUE
H O M E S O F H O P E 13
At a Glance
HOUSEHOLDS MAINTAINED STABLE HOUSING 2 YEARS
5 MEN’S WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT GRADUATES THIS YEAR
390of 872 HOUSING CLIENTS ARE CHILDREN
100% GRADUATES WITH PERMANENT HOUSING
129 HOUSEHOLDS SAVING
HOUSEHOLDS OPERATING ON A BUDGET
AVERAGE STARTING WAGE OF GRADUATES
TOTAL GRADUATES OF MEN’S WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM
308 14 2019 Impact Report
GRADUATES WITH TRANSPORTATION
287 HOUSEHOLDS BANKED
TOTAL INVESTMENT IN COMMUNITY AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT SINCE 1998
H O M E S O F H O P E 15
Place B R IT TA N Y A R N O LD & H E R DAU G H T E R LI LY
“When Lily was 12 months old, she had a reaction to her vaccinations; she had an hour and thirty minute seizure. She was on life support for three to four days, and when they took her off life support, she had a lot of neurological issues, muscle weakness, and she had to go to a neurologist. They were like, ‘we don’t know what’s going to happen; just stay home with her.’ When I got a job in the hospital, I could only work PRN, which is as-needed, because I had to take her to her therapy appointments and doctor appointments; I couldn’t work full-time. So I was looking online, trying to find an organization or something, and I saw Homes of Hope. I saw pictures and thought, ‘you know what, I’m gonna give it a shot.’ So I went ahead and applied. About a year later, I got an email saying they had a home available. I remember just crying, like ‘oh my gosh, finally something good!’ The little things that people take for granted is so important to people like me. Having your own home that you can call your home, and a place where your child loves the home as much, if not even more… it’s just a wonderful feeling to have. Just seeing the smile on my child’s face because she has a home that she can come home to. And, it’s a safe place, a happy place… the house is hers too. It just feels very rewarding. I just feel very thankful.”
The little things that people take for granted is so important to people like me. 16 2019 Impact Report
H O M E S O F H O P E 17
Workforce Development In our one-year residential program for men overcoming addiction, we provide specialized job training, Christian discipleship, mentoring, life skills, and financial wellness training. Our program is transformational in the men’s lives. It results in graduates who have not only gained skills on the job, but who have also learned soft skills that they can use in all aspects of their lives as they transition from being a drain on the community to being a contributing member of our society. When our graduates enter the workforce, they are set on a career path that includes not only living wages, but opportunities for advancements and further growth.
Men’s Workforce Development Training Center In 2019, we officially unveiled our completed Training Center for our Workforce Development Program. Thanks to the generosity of many sponsors, we were able to up-fit a building with a classroom, woodshop, individual workstations for each intern, and the full frame of one of our LoCAL houses. Since receiving our Certificate of Occupancy, the Training Center has been used each and every day the men are not on an actual build site. It has given us a unique opportunity to have consistent, on-the-job training that hasn’t always been possible in years past.
Our Sponsors and Partner Agencies • Advent United Methodist Church • Buncombe Street United Methodist Church • Carolina Power • Covenant United Methodist Church • F3 • Fluor Corporation • Greenville Technical College • Harrison Electrical Inc. • Hayes and Lunsford • InvestiNet • Mauldin United Methodist Church • Meritus Signature Homes, Inc. • Miracle Hill Ministries • Network Controls and Electrical • New Horizon Family Health Services • NexGen Contractors • Reedy Property Group • Resurgent Capital Services • SC Conference of the United Methodist Church • South Carolina Department of Social Services • United Ministries • United Way of Greenville County • Walker and Whiteside, Inc.
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The foundation that Homes of Hope has laid in these men is tangible and their work habits and ethics are outstanding. We are proud to have each one of them as a part of our team. R . C H R I S TO P H E R H A R R I S O N , V I C E P R E S I D E N T O F H A R R I S O N — E LE C TR I C A L , E M P LOY E R O F 5 G R A D UATE S
H O M E S O F H O P E 19
Four Pillars of Success Men graduate our program with four pillars of success: EDUCATIONAL IMPROVEMENT, AFFORDABLE AND RELIABLE TRANSPORTATION, AFFORDABLE AND ENERGYEFFICIENT HOUSING, AND SUSTAINABLE EMPLOYMENT.
These four pillars hold up the roof of financial wellness training for each man, and the whole house is built upon the foundation found in the love of Christ. T H E AVE RAGE GRADUATE HAS :
HOURS OF SPIRITUAL DISCIPLESHIP
HOURS OF CLASSROOM TRAINING
2019 GRADUATES HAD A SUCCESS RATE IN ALL FOUR PILLARS.
MEN GRADUATED OUR 1-YEAR PROGRAM
MEN RECEIVED THEIR DRIVER’S LICENSES
MAN WAS ISSUED A DRIVER’S PERMIT
GRADUATES OBTAINED JOBS EARNING ABOVE THE SELF-SUSTAINING WAGE
ALL MEN ARE ENROLLED IN FINANCIAL WELLNESS TRAINING AND THE NCCER CORE COURSE AT GREENVILLE TECHNICAL COLLEGE
MEN RECEIVED SPECIALIZED JOB TRAINING AND MENTORSHIP
MEN SECURED STABLE HOUSING
HOURS OF ON-THE-JOB TRAINING SECURED RELIABLE TRANSPORT
MOVED INTO PERMANENT HOUSING
NCCER CORE CURRICULUM CERTIFICATION
INTRODUCTORY CRAFT SKILLS CERTIFICATION
CONSTRUCTION SITE SAFETY ORIENTATION AVERAGE HOURLY START WAGE OF
$13.75 20 2019 Impact Report
I made the decision to come here not just to learn construction, not just to learn electrical work, but to be surrounded by these good men and to be in this discipleship program. — S C OT T P E TE R S , M E N ’ S WO R K F O R C E D E V E LO P M E N T I NTE R N
H O M E S O F H O P E 21
M I C H A E L F LE TC H E R , M E N ’ S WO R K F O R C E D E V E LO P M E N T G R A D UAT E
Michael began his path into addiction when he was only 11 years old and entered his first addiction recovery program at 26 years old. After graduation from Miracle Hill’s Overcomer’s Program, Michael came to Homes of Hope for further workforce development to set himself up for success on a career track. He graduated in September 2019 and works at Network Controls as a network technician, providing the data infrastructure for computer, telephone systems, and all telecommunications.
I just have a sense of stability in my life now.
Before coming to Homes of Hope, Michael says he “felt disgusting with everything, like a bum. [He] didn’t have anything worth having,” and when coming into our program, “just being responsible was completely new to [him].” The most useful part of the training for Michael was “the patience [he] received from the staff…just working on being able to take directions” and his favorite memory was “being involved with the volunteers, and being able to explain to them what to do…I just felt accomplished.” He recently shared with the staff, “I recognize Homes of Hope as a once in a lifetime opportunity because I’ve been going through these struggles of mine since I was eleven years old and I’ve never seen an opportunity like this. I feel as if, if I don’t take advantage of this, I’ll never get another opportunity like this.” Michael has already sought out guidance from coworkers who have obtained the certifications that he is pursuing. He is looking forward to his future at Network Controls, and his career goals include “to obtain some certifications specifically on what [he’s] doing, and move up the ladder into a management position.”
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H O M E S O F H O P E 23
Bert & Jennifer Medlock Matthew Miller Rita O’Rourke Jeff & Carole Randolph Tim & Lisa Revis Southern First Bank Vineyard Church of Greenville Joey & Jill Viselli
$3,000 – $4,999 Michael Coggin Andrew Davis Dick Brooks Honda Martin & Hunter Fridy John & Shannon Gordon Robbie & Paige Haney Steve Harkins Scott Kester John & Heidi Medlin Northwood Middle School Ken & Sandie Rawls Rescom, Inc. SC Telco Federal Credit Union Brice & Amanda Smith Southerland Construction, Inc. Bruce & Elaine Steen Robert & Angela Thompson Thunderbolt Services James White
$1,000 – $2,999
We are immeasurably grateful for our donors’ generosity, which provides the cornerstone of our financial foundation. Not only do they provide financial support, but they also give their heart and spirit to make a lasting difference. Thanks to them, there is HO P E , lives are CHA N G E D for generations, men have the opportunity to RE BUI LD their LI VES , families have the opportunity to become financially STABLE , and entire communities are RE BUI LT .
$ 9 0,0 0 0 +
$ 3 0,00 0 – $ 3 9, 999
Grace Church Russell & Ann Foster
Jack & Bobbie Jamison – RealtyLink
South State Bank Craig & Ashley Stipes Annah Toates – Bell Carrington Price & Gregg Bill & Connie Williamson
$ 1 0,0 00 – $ 2 9, 999 $ 4 0,0 0 0 – $ 8 9,00 0 Covenant United Methodist Church Tim Grant David & Mary Swain
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Anonymous Buncombe St. United Methodist Church Rob & Missy Latham Meritus Signature Homes, Inc.
$5,0 0 0 – $9, 999 Advent United Methodist Church Steven & Debbie Airey Bert & Lauren Arrowood
Downtown Presbyterian Church Pam & Chad Drake First Presbyterian Church Graycliff Capital Partners Richard & Sanya Hammett House of Raeford Farms Iberia Bank InvestiNet Clark Jernigan & Celia Thomas Mark & Barbara Klein James McKissick
Matt & Virginia Alexander BB&T Bank Randall & Rebecca Bly Alex Borges Boulevard Baptist Church Dallas Burnett John & Deborah Burnett Tom & Phyllis Caldwell Carolina Power William & Michelle Casey CCAD, Inc. Dan & Reba Collins Russell Conner CresCom Bank Foundation Drew & Penny Crowell Taylor & Lisa Davis First Choice Property Management Jean Fontaine & Stephen Doughty Steve & Keri Geary Anne Peck Gibbons Ed & Deidra Graham John & Cyndi Gullick Suzanne Hardin Guy & Sandra Harris Robert Hearon Zachary & Jan Horton: Horton & Horton Law Firm
*Rick & Cindy Ingram David Langley Erwin & Nancy Maddrey Bernie Mazyck Michelin Charles & Christa McManemin Stephen Mudge Mike Offik & Mimi Abels Don & Pamela Oglesby Gary & Carol Oglesby James & Brenna Osborn David & Cari Palma Jerry Porter Leonard Rubin Bob & Patti Seigler Service Transport, Inc. Signal Insurance Group Craig Sikkelee John & Allison Smith Chris & Donna Stroud Abe & Amy Swartz Edward Terry Tim & Della Toates Margaret & Michael Tobin Matt Tollison Total Quality Home Builders, Inc. Dave & Wilma Wagner Kimberly Williams Willow Oak Landscapes Cyrus & Laura Witte WYFF 4 STM Builders
$500 – $999 Bruce Bachtel Keith & Donna Baynard Tim & Jennifer Bickel Rich & Michelle Braunschweig Pete & Jenn Byford Ty & CeeCee Cameron Chris & Kelly’s Hope Foundation Fund Robert Clement Conference of the United Methodist Church Koko Covington Amy Culbertson Charles Dalton & Frances Phillips Paul Davis Delbert Delozier Tiffany Deluccia Jeremiah Dew Dawn Dowden Faith Dowden Kathy Dowden Joseph & Sarah Dowsley Matt Dunbar Elevate Fitness One Fairview Community Church
Foothills Property Management Sigried Forster Daniel & Alicia Gosnell Grand South Bank Ken & Pat Hamill Denice Harris Tommy Harvey John Heckman Haskey & Deanna Hudgens James & Janet Jennings Dan & Diane Jones Daniel T. Jones, III Arnold & Kristie Kimmons John & Rosamund Korbyski Christopher Laney Susan Lowcavage John Martin McDowell Family Foundation Josh & April McLendon Michael Middleton John & Mary O’Connell Austin Ocheltree Ronnie & Marlene Peebles James & Sandra Peters Pinnacle Bank PlanFIRST, Inc. Christopher & Amber Price Jo Prostko Ken Reed Ryan Reese Dan & Susan Rundle Perry & Pam Sanders Drake Saylors Schneider Tree Care Kirk & Hannah Scogin Gerald Scroggs St. Anthony of Padua Catholic Church Rick & Jane Steel Daniel & Jennifer Stout The Spinx Company Stratus Building Solutions Aaron & Shannon Temples Scott Thompson United Community Bank Thomas & Marti Vicari Rebecca Warth Dan & Jenny Weidenbenner Richard Wilkerson Jeff & Paula Williamson Hunter & Sylvia Woodall
S OLID R OC K C LUB UNDER $500 Will & Whitney Ayers Bob & Nina Benson David Black Jim Botkin Lois Bramble
Ryan Burnett Brett & Wendy Carnes Angela Carter Keith Carter, II Maurice & Nina Clark Carlton & Mitzi Cruell Thomas Dacus Jane Ann Daniels Joseph & Mary Daum Toni Davisson Thomas & Randi Destefano Belinda Earp Nathan Fleming Nick Galipeau Tony & Carol Garland Russ & Teri Gentry Lori Grant Thomas & Susie Hafemann Carolyn Harris Alexandra Harris Brian Heinbaugh Kedar & Paula Hodges Leanne Holcombe Glenn & Terri Holland Watts Huckabee, Sr. Cole Hunter Bob Ivins Don & Rhonda Jackson Kendra Jackson Allison Johns Tony & Mardella Jones Sarah Jones Cathy Kerechanin Sims & Kate Key Susan Kines Daniel & Lydia Leach Nancy Magee Nancy & Jerry Malone Sandra Mayes Crystal Moore Sonja Murray John Norwood Nick & Julia Paduano David Peebles Andrea Peter Brett Porter Relentless Church John & Alice Revis Anita Rodgers Lillie Ruegg Jim & Allison Shubert Josh & Cara Sims Bill Stokes Steve & Tina Vicari Thomas Vicari, Jr. Georg Zimmer Indicates Solid Rock Club members who support us with monthly donations.
H O M E S O F H O P E 25
Fiscal Health EXPENSES: $4,534,301
Housing Programs $ 3 ,63 9,3 93
Administration $ 3 93 ,7 2 6
Workforce Development INCOME: $4,082 ,653
$ 3 66,0 52
$ 1 2 4,0 8 4
$ 1 1 ,0 46
Income and Expenses taken from the 2018 Audited Financials. *Donors, Solid Rock Club, private foundations, United Way, corporations, and special events.
Families learning about credit scores at a 2019 Financial Wellness Training.
On average, Homes of Hope produces 70% of our budgeted income through our housing activities. We depend on the generosity of our community for the remaining 30%.
Grant Sources Bank of America Charitable Foundation Dabo’s All-In Team Foundation Greenville Women Giving Hollingsworth Funds Housing for Everyone Competition Mary Reynolds Babcock Foundation ScanSource Charitable Foundation Sisk Foundation Sisters of Charity Foundation of South Carolina Spartanburg County Foundation SunTrust Foundation TD Charitable Foundation The Fluor Foundation The Jolley Foundation United Way of Anderson County Wells Fargo Foundation
26 2019 Impact Report
H O M E S O F H O P E 27
Board of Directors Advisory Council
TI M R E V I S
Total Quality Home Builders Inc. & Land Specialist, LLC
M AT T A LE X A N D E R
D R A K E S AY LO R S
WM Goodyear Co.
DA LL A S B U R N E T T
Palmetto Air Balance
J O S E P H D OW S LE Y
ATI. Physical Therapy
Broadstreet Partners, LLC
AU S T I N O C H E LT R E E
C R A I G S I K K E LE E
GE Renewable Energy
Signature Pool & Patio
A S H LE Y H A R P E R S TI P E S
S TUA R T M C A LI S T E R
Staff A N N A H W. TOAT E S
TI M J U S TI C E
Bell Carrington Price and Gregg, LLC
Don Oglesby, President/CEO
Carlton Cruell, Facilities Maintenance Manager
Dawn Dowden, COO
Bob Ivins, Project Coordinator
Scott Williams, CFO
Nathan Fleming, Project Foreman
Denice Harris, Director of Housing & Property Management JAC K JA M I S O N
LI LLI E R U E G G
Greenville Technical College
Steve Vicari, Director of Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Workforce Development Julia Boland, Operations Director
M A R G A R E T TO B I N
Providia Healthcare Group, Inc.
Hank Morris Retired
CONNIE WILLIAMSON, RN
A B BY M O O R E K E IT H
David Peebles, Resource Development Director
Belinda Earp, Accounting Manager Sonja Murray, Administrative Associate Brett Porter, Community Relations Manager Alexandra Harris, Grants & Data Manager
Jenny Weidenbenner, Director of Client Resources
Randall Wohlford, Construction Manager
Anita Rodgers, Housing Services Manager
Jeff Randolph, Land Developer
C O NTAC T U S
Cyndi Gullick, Comptroller
3 Dunean St, Greenville, SC 29611