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CONTENT LIST

Hoyleton Youth & Family Services EXEC UT IV E T EAM Da l e F i e l d e r

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LETTER FROM CHRIS COX

Chair

Ke l l y Ba n d y V ice Chair

Ka re n Hol t g re we Secretary

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CELEBRATING HOW HOYLETON CARES

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OUR PROGRAM AREAS OF CARE

A n n S t e p h e n s on Don n a Da vi s L a r i Va n d e r p oe l Mi ke A u ff e n b e rg Pa t r i ce Howa rd Re v. Bob G od d a rd Re v. Don Jon e s S on j a U z z e l l e

E x O ffi ci o C h r i s Cox I va n Hor n Pu e n t e s d e E s p e ra n z a A n n S t e p h e n so n Da l e F i e d l e r L a r i Va n d e rp o e l E x O ffi ci o C h r i s Cox Br i ce Bl o o m - E l l i s

Hoyleton Youth & Family Services

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PROVIDING HOPE TO MOVE FORWARD

EXEC UT IV E T EAM Ch r i s C ox

President/CEO

Br i ce Bl oom-El l i s

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FOSTERING A LASTING RELATIONSHIP

Chief Program Officer

A l e x L ovs h i n

Chief Administrat ion Officer

A l i ce Drob i s ch Director of Philant hropy

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FOSTER PARENT TRAINING DATES

Je n n i f e r Cox

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CARING FOR THOSE WHO CARE FOR OUR YOUTH

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UPCOMING EVENTS

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HONORS & MEMROIALS

Director of Finance

Mon t e M i ste r

Director of Theraput ic Resident ial Care

S h a ron S c h u l tz

Director of Child Wel fare Services

S t e p h a n i e Te sre a u

Director of Director of Informat ion Systems Communicat ions & Performance Improvement & Market ing

Je n n y Ch i l d e r s on

PREVENTION HAS A PURPOSE

Laura Huge

Grants Coord inator

Kr i s t e n S h i n n

Director of Community Support Services

Ti n a Ka m p w e rth

Director of Cl inical Services

Wa n d a H a rd e n

Director of Human Resources

I e njoy wo r king fo r an agenc y t hat CARES. We are constantly lo o king fo r ways to im prove as we se e t he ne e ds o f o ur families and co m m unit ie s. Be cause of t hat ne e d, we are always able to apply at le as t o ne o f t he six CA R E pr inciple s to eve r yt hing we do.


HOYLETON YOUTH & FAMILY SERVICES

LETTER FROM CHRIS COX We lco m e to the spri ng edi ti on of the H oyle ton ia n . We i nvit e yo u to read throug h the fol l owin g p a ge s a n d l ea rn m o re about the l i fe enri chi ng w ays in w h ic h Hoyle to n’s mi ssi on i s i mpacti ng ou r c om m u n it ie s. You w ill fin d that we are i n the proc e ss of i mp le m e n t in g CAR E (Chi l dren and Re sid e n t ia l E x p e rie n ce s ) i nto our org ani zati on. C or n e ll Un ive r sit y ’s C A RE m o d e l i s a research-i nformed, p r in c ip a l- b a se d , mu lti-c o m p o nent program desi gned to im p rove t h e efficie n cy o f org ani zati onal programs to se r ve t h e be st in t e re s t of chi l dren. Many chi l d re n w h o e n t e r t h e c h ild w e lfare system are on devel op m e n t a l t ra j e c tor ie s t h at p lace t hem outsi de of soci al n or m s. A m a j or t a s k fo r H oy leton’s therapeuti c trea t m e n t e x p e r ie n c e i s to p ro m o t e the chi l d’s heal thy deve lop m e n t tow a rd s m o re normati ve, posi ti ve, life t ra j e c tor ie s. As Hoyle to n a d opts new mi ndsets and k n ow le d ge , w e a re deve lo p in g an al ternati ve way of th in k in g a n d a n e w se t o f gu id e lines for our i nteracti ons. We h ave to le t go of lo n g-sta n di ng mental habi ts i n o rd e r to e m b ra c e a mo re th e ra p euti c mi ndset. CAR E i s n ot j u st w h a t w e d o he re a t H oyleton, i t’s who we are be c om in g. T hro u gh o u t thi s edi ti on, you wi l l fi n d h igh ligh t s f rom ou r H oyle to n Heroes that exempl i fy t h e d e d ic a t ion a n d pa ss io n t h ey have for the fami l i es an d c om m u n it ie s we se r ve . O ur Counsel i ng Care progra m h a s grow n t re m e n d o u s ly and i s par tneri ng wi th sc h ools in va r iou s a re a s . Ou r Foster Care team i s wor k in g d ilige n t ly w it h bir t h p are n t s and foster parents to p a r t n e r toge t h e r for th e b e n e fi t of thei r chi l d. And ou r C om m u n it y C a re i s d isp e rs e d throughout mul ti pl e com m u n it it e s t a k in g preve n t a t ive measures ag ai nst drug a b u se . T h e se a re m e re ly a few of the ways i n wh ic h H oy le ton is a dd re s sin g t he needs of our comm u n it ie s. We a re a lso a i m in g to im prove our overal l qual i t y a s a n a ge n c y a n d c o n t in u e to look for ways to enhance ou r e m p loye e s’ exp e rie n c e s. We in sp ire for our mi ssi on to be a sou rc e of op t i m ism i n a wo rld t h at needs hope. We par t n e r w it h f a m ilie s a nd in d ivid u al s who are ami d sorrow a n d c r isis. T h e resilie n ce o f these i ndi vi dual s and th e ir f a m ilie s a re wh at m ove s our mi ni stri es to grow, im p rove , a n d prov id e a se nse of hope and securi t y. T ha n k yo u for uni ti ng wi th us as we e x p a n d God ’s c a llin g fo r o ur organi zati on. We hop e t h a t t h rou gh ou t t h is m a ga zine, you can sense the d e d ic a t ion a n d pa ss io n t h at Hoyl eton’s staff pour in to ou r grow in g c o m m u n it ie s.

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HOYLETON’S M I S S I O N TO EN ABL E ALL PEOPLE, YO U N G A N D O L D A L I K E , TO REALIZE THE W H O L E N E S S O F L I F E T H A T G O D I N T E N D S .

T W

H I

I L

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BE ACCOMPLISHED W I T H T H E C O M P A S S I O N OF JESUS CHRIST AN D THE P OWER OF THE HOLY SPIRIT REACHING OUT T O M E E T T H E P H Y S I C A L , E M O T I O N A L , I N T E L L E C T U A L , S P I R I T U A L ,

AND SOCIAL NEEDS OF THOSE WITH WHOM WE JOURNEY.


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CELEBRATING HOW HOYLETON CARES In the past year, we implemented CARE (Children And Residential Experiences) into not only our residential homes, but throughout our organization as a whole. By doing so, we have noticed significant changes within each department. The CARE program is a research-based and traumainformed model that focuses on six core principles: relationship based, developmentally focused, family involved, competence centered, trauma informed, and ecologically oriented. Here at Hoyleton, we take these principles and integrate them into our everyday practices in order to create a more healthy and beneficial mindset within those who serve our organization.

“It feels more like a home setting since we started CARE. CARE allows us to give our kids more independence and trust.”

By implementing CARE into our residential facilities, we are able to create a more homelike atmosphere for our youth. Adding CARE principles into foster care has been beneficial for reunification and educating foster and birth parents. Our counseling services use CARE principles while working with clients in the schools and communities. Puentes de Esperanza is able to apply CARE in workshops and activities they host for Hispanic families. In addition, our preventative services use CARE through partnerships with schools and addressing drug related issues in our community.

We place CARE training as a top priority with each new staff member. Cumulatively, our staff have participated in 3,425 hours of trainings, Anthony Smith, which is something we celebrate. By training our staff on CARE principles, Residential Shift we are being faithful to our mission here at Hoyleton Youth and Family Supervisor Services. We encourage self-awareness, being reflective, transparent, and responsive to other staff members and clients. We believe this reflective practice is essential to our growing organization, so that we can impact more lives of those hurting in our “CARE communities. is important to me because it has helped me These training sessions allow our staff to be educated and trained as better understand how they work alongside individuals that enter our services in the midst of a to better serve our chilcrisis. “Trauma affects the brain on so many levels and as a result, our dren and families while children need more support to help them overcome and endure life’s looking through a trauma challenges,” said Training Coordinator, Mindy Miller. lens.” If you are a Hoyleton foster parent who is interested in taking CARE, please contact your Case Manager to register. Kayla Dinkelmann, Clinical Intake Specialist

Ch i l d ren A n d Resident ial Exper iences, Cor nell Univer s i ty


HOYLETON YOUTH & FAMILY SERVICES

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OUR PROGRAM AREAS OF CARE COUNSELING CARE

Services for individuals, groups and couples, school districts and communities.

THERAPEUTIC RESIDENTIAL CARE Safe, secure enviroments where young people can begin their journey toward independence.

IN-COMMUNITY CARE

Educational programs focused on creating a better future for children and families.

PUENTES de ESPERANZA

BRIDGES OF HOPE: A trusted, resource for Spanish speaking residents.

FOSTER AND ADOPTIVE CARE

Connecting and training foster and adoptive parents with youth in need of support.

EMERGING ADULTS CARE

Life skills programs that lead to independent living for young adults.


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PROVING HOPE TO MOVE FORWARD In fi ve m o n t h s, fi ve l i ves were taken from st u d e n t s t h a t a t t e n d e d Dist r ic t 1 8 9 sc h o o l s i n E as t St . Lo u is. Whi l e the deaths of t h e se f ive st u d e n t s w ill b e m ou r n e d by t h e ir l ove d on es a n d th o se i n thei r communi ty, un f or t u n a t e ly, losin g st u d e n t s to gu n viole n c e i s a l l too co m m o n in Di stri ct 189. The l oss of h u m a n life sh ou ld n ot d e se n sit ize soc ie t y to t he i mp act d e a t h h as on a communi ty, but ra t h e r h igh ligh t t h e f ra gilit y of life a n d loss o f va l ui n g life . H oyl eton Youth and Fami l y S e r v ic e s is p a r t n e r in g w it h t h e d ist r ic t by appl yi ng a ho l is tic t h e rapeuti c approach to hel p save t h e live s of in n oc e n t st u d e n t s. By a p p lyin g a h ol i sti c therapeuti c approa c h , w e p a r t n e r w it h vit a l in d ivid u a ls in t h e st ud en t’s life , to ensure the student i s a b le to su c c e e d in a ll a sp e c t s of life - n ot j ust i n t h e c las sro o m . H oyl e to n Co u n sel ors that ser ve i n D i str ic t 1 8 9 a re d e d ic a t e d to e n su r in g e a c h st u d e nt rec eive s th e co unsel i ng they deser ve. Most st a f f m e e t w it h 3 0 + st u d e n t s, w h ose sc he d u le s var y, but are abl e to accomm od a t e t h e ir n e e d s. I f a st u d e n t is su sp e n d ed f ro m sc ho o l, s ta ff will meet them at thei r hom e , in t h e loc a l p u b lic lib ra r y, or a t t h e Ea st S t . L o ui s Co m m u n ity Engag ement C enter. Ou r C ou n se lin g C a re va lu e s sh ow t h a t in orde r to ma ke a p o sit ive emoti onal and mental c h a n ge , w e n e e d to w ra p a rou n d eve r y a sp ec t o f ou r st u d e n t ’s lives. By meeti ng them i n a n e n viron m e n t t h ey a re c om f or t a b le in a n d by w o r k in g wit h st udent’s parents, teache r s, a n d m e n tor s, w e a re a b le to m a ke t h e la rg e st i mp act. M e e t in g these students i n their n a t u ra l e n viron m e n t a n d c om m u n it y su p p o r t s ou r CARE valu e s of bei ng ecol og i cal l y or ie n t e d a n d b e in g a w a re of in d ivid u a ls p h ysi c a l su r rou n d in gs. “ We are t r y in g to be proacti ve and not re a c t ive ,” sa id T in a Ka m p w or t h , Dire c tor of C l i ni c a l S er vice s. A ft e r the death of the fi rst high sc h ool st u d e n t in Dist r ic t 1 8 9 , t h e sc h ool a nd c o mm u n ity b e came reacti ve. Now, Hoyle ton is w or k in g w it h t h e sc h ool d ist r ic t to red efin e th e ir approach to the student s of Ea st S t . L ou is, so t h e se t ra ge d ie s d o n ot


HOYLETON YOUTH & FAMILY SERVICES

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c o ntin u e to re peat themsel ves. Wi th t h e a ssist a n c e of H oy le ton , t h e sc h ools h ave c re a t e d a c ris is re sp o nse team who i s noti fi e d w h e n a t ra ge d y oc c u r s; t h is t e a m in c lu d e s H oyl e to n c o un s e lo rs, t wo school soci al worker s, a n d se le c t e d f a c u lt y m e m b e r s. T h e c r isis t e a m i s d istrib u t e d throug hout the school h a llw ays to m on itor w h ic h gra d e leve l se e m s m o s t a ffec te d , h o ld gri ef groups where stu d e n t s c a n t a lk to a p rofe ssion a l on st a f f , or use a r t t h erapy. Th e n , as a way to fol l ow throu gh , t h e c r isis t e a m m e m b e r s m e e t w it h st u de nt s a nd t e a c h e rs f or reassessment. No w t h at s u m mer has star ted, thi s d oe sn’t m e a n ou r w or k w it h Dist r ic t 1 8 9 h a s e nde d. O ur co u n s e lo rs accommodate each st u d e n t ’s n e e d s a n d m e e t s w it h t h e m t h rou gho ut t h e s u m m e r at the East St. L oui s C omm u n it y En ga ge m e n t C e n t e r, or a loc a t ion t h a t i s a c c e ss ib le fo r the student. We do this b e c a u se it is im p or t a n t f or u s to le t ou r st ude nt s k n ow w e s u p p or t them both wi thi n and ou t sid e t h e p a ra m e t e r s of a n a c a d e m ic scho o l year. B u ild in g rel ati onshi ps wi th stude n t s in h igh r isk e n viron m e n t s m e a n s b e in g a c c e ss ib le at al l ti mes. Thi s can onl y b e d on e w h e n t r u st is f ost e re d a n d n u r t u re d w he n he l p is n e e d e d most, especi al l y duri ng p e r iod s of a c a d e m ic re c e ss. A s t h e s e tra ge di es have occurred, D ist r ic t 1 8 9 is w or k in g d ilige n t ly w it h H oyle ton to b e mo re p reve n tati ve and proacti ve, by h avin g c ou n se lin g se r vic e s e a sily a c c e ssib le . We a l so w o rk w it h educators on creati ng in d ivid u a lize d c r isis m a n a ge m e n t p la n s to c a t c h be hav io rs o f at-ri sk students earl y, b e f ore t h e se b e h avior s b e c om e t h re a t e n in g. T hro ug h C A RE a n d TCI , our empl oyees are tra in e d in c r isis m a n a ge m e n t a n d t ra u m a . Me mbe r s o f H oyle to n’s sta f f al so recentl y recei ved c e r t if ic a t ion t h rou gh Alive a n d We ll S T L to i nst r uc t t e a ch e rs a n d communi ty members on h ow to look f or in d ic a tor s of t ra u m a a n d c r i s i s . We will co n t in ue to mourn the deaths of Z ioy u n , J e r m a in e , Lu n d y, Kev in , a n d J ay l o n, a l o ng w i t h t h e co m muni ty i n East St. L oui s. T h e se b oys w e re som e on e’s son , b rot h e r, c o us i n, or b e st frie n d and thei r l i ves were take n too soon . I m a gin e you r se lf e x p e r ie n c in g t he l o ss of so m e o n e who meant the worl d to you - h ow w ou ld you w a n t H oyle ton to a d voca t e f o r you ? B e ca u se of i nstances l i ke thi s, w e a re p a r t n e r in g w it h Dist r ic t 1 8 9 to b re a t h e ho pe i n th e Eas t St . L oui s communi ty and p reve n t p re m a t u re d e a t h s of st u d e n t s w h o ea c h ho l d g rea t p o te n t ial .


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FOSTERING A LASTING RELATIONSHIP Becoming a foster parent means stepping in during a time of crisis and opening your home to a child that is scared and vulnerable. As a foster parent, it is not only your responsibility to show love for the child, but to also show suppor t to their bir th parents who are struggling. This is where the idea of co-parenting can be ver y impactful. Co-parenting can look ver y different depending on the situation, but it essentially it is when bir th parents and foster parents work together in favor of the child. Examples of this can be notifying parents of doctor appointments, school meetings, or communicating with the parents on updates regarding the child. This practice is neccessar y in order to create a smoother transition for when the child and parent are reunited.

TIP: Ask biological parents about their child. Allow them to ask you about yourself. Letting them know they can ask you questions allows them to get to know you as you care for their child.

Co-parenting can be difficult. When a child comes to your home and shows signs of trauma or neglect, instinctively, you w ant to do ever ything in your power to chield the child. This may cause you to feel conflicting thoughts of c o-parenting with the child’s biological parents. Bir th parents are struggling just as much as their children, just in different ways. These parents also need love and s uppor t. They are feeling fear ful, angr y and helpless because their child was removed from their home. They do not n eed judgement, ridicule, or shame; but instead, they need to know you believe in them even when they don’t believe i n themselves.

TIP: Encourage biological parents to attend appointments and school functions. Give them a chance to parent as much as possible by encouraging them to take the lead at appointments.

In Madison county alone, there are over 600 children in the Child Welfare System. Amy, who has been a foster parent for Hoyleton for over five years, is a strong advocate for co-parenting, “It’s impor tant to look past the issues the parents are having and first look at them as people,” said Amy. She applies this mindset when working with her foster children’s bir th parents. Throughout the years, she and her husband have co-parented on behalf of five children and as a result, three of those children were able to return home.

Amy and her husband have 11 children total with ages ranging from infancy to 23 years-old. Foster Care is a topic that t hey both hold ver y de ar to their hear t, as they were both in foster care themselves. “At some point, the c ycle must stop,” said Amy. Her passion to break the foster care cycle is also what motivates her to co-parent, as most of the children she fosters come from parents who were also in foste r care. Co-parenting allows you to build confidence within bir th parents; and by doing so, you are not only helping end the v icious cycle, but you are allowing for an easier transition on the child, in hopes that they can return to their bir th parents. H oyleton suppor ts co-parenting by understanding that parents deser ve an oppor tunity to be present in t heir child’s life, “ We encourage fathers and mothers to par ticipate in visits, treatment planning, community outings, as well as therapy,” s aid Emerging Adult Ser vices Manager, Constance Lockett. Co-parenting is one way in which we encourage all involved par ties to build relationships. Being relationship based is a CARE principle that Hoyleton embodies as an organization. We believe in creating healthy relationships which are imperative for children to build trust. When co-parenting, it is impor tant that ever yone is on the same page. In some cases, the child may transition smoothly back to their bioparent, some may be adopted by a loving family, but still strengthen their relationship with their bir th p arents. You do not have to be a foste r parent to give suppor t to bir th parents. Being a suppor t system for bir th parents gives you an oppor tunity to make a difference in the lives of both parent and child. But, no matter what the situation may be, ever yone’s overall goal should be to focus on the wellness of the child in care. Foster Care can be a roller-coaster of emotions, but we do it because we know there are children and parents who need love.

TIP: Send pictures. Not just of the children but of your home, the child’s room, the play area, and backyard. If you are comfortable, send a picture of your family too.

If you feel lead to be a foster parent, please contact us at info@hoyleton.org for more information.


HOYLETON YOUTH & FAMILY SERVICES

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FOSTER PARENTS TRAINING DATES JUNE

C A RE i s a p rog r a m m o d e l d e ve l op e d b y C o r n e l l U n i ve r s i t y t o a s s i st c h i l d a n d f a mi l y s e r vi ce a g e n c i e s i n i mp rovi n g ou t co m e s f or t h e ch i l d re n i n th e i r c a re .

CARE t r a i n i n g i s a va i l a b l e for all  f os t e r a n d a d op t i ve pare n t s t h a t a re l i ce n s e d t hrou g h Hoyl e t on .

Foster, relative, and adoptive parents w ho attend CARE training have the a bility to lear n the core principles and are able to be more t rauma infor med.

CP R TRAINING

JULY C PR t r a i n i n g i s re q u i re d f o r a l l f os t e r p a re n t s th a t a re l i ce n s e d t h rou g h H o y l e to n .

CPR t r a i n i n g h a s t o b e re n e we d ever y t wo ye a r s .


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PREVENTION HAS A PURPOSE

469 Tons Collected H oyl eto n’s C o m m u nity Su p p o r t p ro g rams a re c ru c ia l to a s si stin g with th e n eed s of our com m u n i t y m e m b e rs. Sin ce O cto b er 2 018, our preven t io n t e a m h as b een actively wo rki ng wi t h loca l p h a r m a c i e s to d istrib u te Deterra Bags, which a re use d to co llect u n u sed an d o ut -of -dat e med ica tio n . We we re o n e o f 5 ,0 0 0 o rg ani zatons tha t p a r tn e re d wi t h th e DEA , an d with 6,400 colle ction si t e s, t h e DEA was ab le to col l ect 469 tons o f p o t e n t i a l l y d an g ero u s u n wan ted dr ugs.


HOYLETON YOUTH & FAMILY SERVICES

C AR ING F OR THOS E WHO C AR E FOR OUR YOUT H

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We t a ke p r i d e in th e ser vices we of fer to t he f ami l i es and communi t i es w e s e r ve . A s we c o n t in u e to imp rove o u r agency, we al so recogni ze t he i mpor t ance of se l f re f l e c t i o n an d lo o k in g in ward at our agency as a whol e. We do so by eval u ati n g th e o n-g o i ng n e ed s th at h ave to b e met i n order to creat e a more successf ul f u tu re . S i n c e h i r i ng o u r n ew Ch ief A d mi ni st rat i ve Of f i cer, Al ex Lovshi n, back i n Ap ri l o f 2 0 18 , w e h ave b een to ab le to invest more t i me i n creat i ng consi st ency th rou gh ou t o u r o rg a ni zatio n . O n e o f Lov sh in’s f i r st t asks was to devel op a f or mal st r u c tu re sa l a r y g r i d wh ich is n o w b ased sol el y on year s of exper i ence. By devel opi n g th i s g r i d , w e were ab le to en su re co nsi st ency t hroughout our agency and gag e ou r st a r t i ng wag es. B y c re a t i ng th is salar y g rid , we were abl e to i ncrease our st ar t i ng wage to $ 1 2 an h o u r. T h e first d ep ar tmen t to exper i ence t hi s i ni t i at i ve i s our di rect care e m pl oye e s . A fter su r veyin g each depar t ment , we f ound t hat our di rect care e m pl oye e s were p aid th e least – whi ch gave us great mot i vat i on to l aunc h th i s n e w s ys t e m . “ We wan t to care f or t he peopl e who care f or our ki ds,” sai d L ovs h i n . Cre a t i ng a n en v iro n men t wh ere empl oyees know t hey are appreci at ed i s i m p or tan t an d o n e w ay we can sh o w th at i s t hrough our wage i ncrease. In compar i son to o t he r n o n pro fit resid en tial ser v i ces, H oyl eton pays t hei r empl oyees t he gre ate st am o un t , wh ile o th er lo cal resid ent i al f aci l i t i es st ar t t hei r empl oyees at $1 0 / $ 1 1 . T h ro ug ho ut th is year, we aim to i mpl ement our st ar t i ng wage of $12 t hro u gh ou t m ul t i pl e d e p ar tmen ts in o u r ag ency. Ot her goal s we pl an to reach are: t h e d i s t r i b ut i o n o f o u r n ewly rev ised empl oyee handbook, creat e bet t er heal th c are o p t i o ns f o r o u r emp loyees, an d i mprove our ret ent i on rat e.

78% YES

YES

D o yo u feel t here a re o ppo r t unit ies fo r a dvancement and career d evelo pment ?

I enjoy working for an agency 5that is committed to helping others, 6% and I believe we do good work.I am proud to say that I work here. - H oy leton S ta f f Member, 2019 Ano nymo us E mployee Sur vey

76% YES

Do you feel your effor ts are recognized?

YES


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UPCOMING EVENTS H oyl e to n Yo u t h a n d Fa mi ly S er v ices has several event s t hro ugho ut t he year t h at a l l ow s yo u to get in vov led a n d make a d ifference! To st ay up to d at e o n all event s , d ona ti o n o p p or tu n i ti es, a n d more, fo llo w us o n o ne o f o ur so cial med ia pl at f orms or v i s i t u s o n th e web a t h oy l eton .o rg

GOLF CLASSIC

Yo u c a n s t ay u p to d a te o n a l l t h e l a te s t n e w s , b l o g s , eve n ts & tra i n i n g s o n o u r s o c i a l m e d i a a c c o u n ts .

J U LY 1 9 , 2019

To f o l l o w u s o n Fa c e b o o k v i s i t @ h oy l e to n o r H oy l e to n Yo u t h a n d Fa m i l y S e r v i c e

ANNUAL

TA M A RAC K Gol f Cou r se Sh il oh , IL R eg i s tra t i o n beg i n s a t 1 1 A M

J O IN U S A S WE G OLF F O R A C AUSE

$9 5/PERS O N $ 38 0/T EA M

To f o l l o w u s o n Tw i t t e r v i s i t @ h oy l e to n yo u t h To c o n n e c t w i t h u  s o n L i n ke d I n visit l i n ke d i n . c o m / c o m p a n y / h oy l e to n Fo l l o w u s o n I n s t a g ra m a t @ h oy l e to n

pack the

B a ckpa c k Help kids succeed in school! Donate backpacks a n d s c h o o l supplies for our f o s t e r c h i l d re n i n n e e d . Child re n  ages 5 - 18 n eed new/u nu s ed b ackpacks and s upplies fo r t h e s cho o l year. Supplies c an b e d ro pped of f at H oyleto n du ring n o rmal bus ines h o ur s .

Thro ug h Aug ust 1 s t


HOYLETON YOUTH & FAMILY SERVICES

HONORS AND MEMORIALS October 2018 – April 2019

Tributes to

IN MEMORY OF Burnell and Carole Augustin Marilyn Leitschuh JoAnn Steiner Mildred Baltz John and Candace Baltz Albert Bathon Lavonne Bathon Mary Ellen Battoe Florence Jeffreys Al & Margie Beckmann Laura Beckmann Doug and Jeanette Bizer Barry D. Harris Robert Brandt Dorothy Brandt Charles Cameron Fred and Betty Robinson Mark & Theresa Collier Virgil and Darleen Gummersheimer Carol Cook Earl and Muriel Brockmeier JoAnn Steiner Nellie Dauderman June Bronnert Grover Daussman Judith Daussman Jeff Deutsch Sharon Deutsch Walter O. Dill Dean Skaer Arlene Drda David and Audrey Steiner Erwin & Mathilda Erdmann Virgil and Darleen Gummersheimer Marvin Erdmann Virgil and Darleen Gummersheimer

Justin Erickson Leif R. Erickson David Etling Carolyn Borton Carol Young Clyde & Fred Eversmeyer Phyllis Cassady Edith J. Faletti Jeannine Burk Donald Freeland Randy and Sharon Buettner Rodney E. Duffy George W. Eckert Brent and Carol Freeland Donald and Nadine Gericke Rev. William Groennert Myron and Diane Hanna Arlen and Shirley Harres Warren and Sharon Hoffmann Steve and Mary Holtkamp Jenny Jung Mary & Lorrain Koehler Margaret Nicholas Lamia Little Friends Preschool Nelson Mathews Randall and Marian Mathews Barbara Miller Tim and Diane Netemeyer John Pilarski and Jan Huseman Roger and Kathleen Stechmesser Wayne and Esther Straub Karen Torretta Adam and Molly Trexler Steven and Janet Urciuloli David and Mandi Vehlow Virginia Wefelmeyer Wayne O. Weisenborn Sharon K. Weller

13 Gifts from

Brian Gaines John and Sandra Dawson Jeffery B. Gilbert William and Lillian Gilbert Elmer & Esther Gummersheimer Virgil and Darleen Gummersheimer Dolores Hake Patricia Rensing Leroy & Erma Hamm Ronald and Jean Mae May Wilson Horman Linda Schaller Wallace Horst Virgil Wehking LeRoy & Luella Hosto Gail VanWinkle Lester & Mildred Jehling Larry and Kathy Washausen Harry & Esther Jones Allen Jones Warren Juenger Ruth Juenger Mr. & Mrs. Harold H. Keller Betty Ann Keller Timmer Leroy Kirsch J. Scott and Peggy Burke Debbie Kleiboeker Priscilla Self Eleanor Klenck Jerry Klenck Shane Knobloch Louis and Marlene Knobloch Rev. Albert & Esther Koelling John and Elinor Koelling Ida Koelling Roger and Shirley Cunningham Dr. Paul and Ruth DeBruine


14 Patricia Kolditz Loren Kolditz Rev. Ken Kramer, Jr. Rex L. Burge Norma Kramer Kenneth D. Kramer Norma Kramer Nancy J. Krauss Kenneth Krauss William C. Lashley Evelyn Lashley Roger Lochmann Crossroads Trinity Church Otto Daech Dennis and Lori Huddleston William J. Lochmann Rodney N. Nathan Mary Tenllado William B. Yanousek Loved Ones Ethel Skaer Calvin C. McDaniel Alberta McDaniel Mary McGinnity Shirley Anderson Fred & Jessaline Mehrtens Raymond and Rose Anne Bense Donald Merkle Donna Merkel Opal Miller Randall and Margarite Miller Paul Miller Jeannine Miller James Mitchell Ruth Ann Mitchell Walter Morio Kathleen Morio Milton & Florence Mueller John and Janet Garleb John Owens John and Marcia Kabat

Aline Pansing Linda Schaller Lillian Peters Samuel and Carol Susan Kennedy Elmer & Alice Plocher Joseph and Jean Jacober Glenn and Jim Plocher Colleen Poss David and Audrey Steiner JoAnn Steiner Heather Potthast Vernon Steiner Joan Powers Richard and Connie Martin Alex R. Rahn Gerald and Joan Rahn Theodore J. & Ruth H. Rasche John and Ellen Pecoul Craig & Evelyn Reed Janet Reed Lamont Reid Vernon and Shirley Reid Glenda Rippelmeyer Ray Rippelmeyer Norman & Grace Roberts Paul and Julia Roberts Carl Rutz JoAnn Steiner Arleen Schmiskie Edwin L. Cockrell John Schmiskie Clyde and Becky Trexler Dorothy Schuette David and Audrey Steiner William J. Schweickhart William and Barbara Schroeder

Muriece Schwend JoAnn Steiner Rev. Howard Self Priscilla Self Roy & Dorothy Skaer Dean Skaer Milton Steiner Dorothy Steiner Paul Sterrett Barbara Sterrett Wayne and Alice Stille David and Audrey Steiner Charlie Strackeljohn Shirley Anderson Jordan Sullivan Jerry and Dorothy Mohr William & Laura Timpner Lavonne Bathon Emily Ulrich Vicki Maples Lisa Woods Edwin & Leona Wacker George and Alixa Wacker Wilberta Wendel Kevin and Donna Wendel Edward J. Westerbeck Philip and Rachel Ricks Donn Willeford Butch and Karen Albers Don and Carol Augustin Brice and Ilene Bloom Ellis Greg Boxell Laverne Bradley Donna Brendel Michele Brindley Chris and Jennifer Cox Leonard Drda Sue File Maurice and Diana Frey Anna Frisse William M. Haberer Darrell and Debbie Huff


HOYLETON YOUTH & FAMILY SERVICES

Donn Willeford Cont. Kirsten Ketner Dave Knebel Don and Sharon Koenig Gus B. Kombrink Tom and Sharon Lampe Steven M. Lange Bernice Lurkins Shelby Mann Lisa Mareschal Tamra Maschhoff Carol McLear Brian and Shannon Moore Mt. Nebo Primitive Baptist Church Larry and Jean Oestringer Cecil Pfister Susie Pfister Keith and Laurie Poss Tootie Reding Darla and David Rennegarbe Mark Schauster Rev. Jeffrey and Sara Schwab Sherry, Terry and Destiny Stephen Thackrey Tyann Warnecke Darrell and Sue Wildhaber Ted Willeford Ruth Wise Woodmen Of The World Chapter 6049 Rusty York Edwin and Carla Meyer Walter Wirtz Marilyn Leitschuh Max & Stella Wisniewski Karen Liszewski Dallen Wright Allan Stahl

IN HONOR OF Rev. Cal Christine Bloesch’s 9th Wedding Anniversary Rev. Cal and Christine Bloesch Anita Cain’s 75th Birthday Delmar and Wilma Blom Shirley Collmann Donna Merkel Jean Sander Earl H. Schuerman Elinor Stille Judith L. Zimmerman Carson Cook Barry L. Hoercher Donna Dollenger Fred and Carol Hotz Friedens UCC, Hecker Tony Ucci Jim and Barb Gifford Shirley Anderson Ralph and Ali Gifford’s 50th Wedding Anniversary Shirley Anderson Rev. Bob Goddard Daniel and Joan Daab Elaine Heatherly Grandchildren Robert and Marge Wolfmeier Evelyn Holcman JoAnn Steiner

Tributes to

15 Gifts from

Kampen Family Members Past & Present Mark and Judith Kampen Jeanette Kampen Mark and Judith Kampen Bert McCurdy G Lincoln and Leyla McCurdy Florence Nemnich Delmar and Wilma Blom Marvin & Doris Neumann’s 60th Wedding Anniversary David and Audrey Steiner JoAnn Steiner Herschel & Sandy Ruhmann’s 50th Wedding Anniversary Sylvester and Darlou Mehrmann James and Dianne Mertz Rev. Dr. Herbert Schafale’s Retirement Milton and Betty Weber Lawrence & Shirley Schwarz’s 50th Wedding Anniversary Shirley Anderson Gordon Sisk Mark and Judith Kampen Jeff Sisk Mark and Judith Kampen Chad Zurliene’s Birthday Jerry and Karla Zurliene

Honor and Memorial tribute gifts allow supporters of Hoyleton Youth and Family Services to pay a lasting tribute to friends and loved ones. Hoyleton is grateful for these gifts in recognition of others. When you recognize someone or mark a special occasion with a gift, we will notify the honoree or honoree’s family with a letter describing the memorial or honor gift that includes our thanks. For additional information about making an Honor or Memorial gift, please contact Amanda Garrison at 618-688-4742.


8 Exec u tiv e Driv e, S ui te 200 Fair v ie w Heights, I L 62208

Profile for Hoyleton Youth and Family Services

2019 Spring Hoyletonian  

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