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2010 annual report

hudson guild community works!

John Lovejoy Elliott Center 441 West 26th Street New York, NY 10001 Tel (212) 760-9800 Fax (212) 760-9801

For more information about Hudson Guild, please visit us on the web at www.hudsonguild.org

hudson guild community works!


community

ABOUT HUDSON GUILD Hudson Guild is a bustling multi-service community center serving those who live, work or go to school in Chelsea, with a focus on those in need. The Guild knits together a dynamic and multi-faceted community, provides a safety net for people in economic distress, and supports individuals as they pursue their goals. Building on our roots in the settlement house tradition, Hudson Guild serves individuals—and the community—as a whole, with integrated, holistic programming. Each year, the Guild serves more than 14,000 people in five main areas: Adult Services, Arts, Children and Youth Services, Mental Health Services

and Community Building. With offerings as varied as community service projects for at-risk teens, mental health counseling for low-income individuals, wellness services for seniors, day care for children, art gallery exhibitions and theater performances, the Guild provides services people need and activities they want to ensure that our neighborhood remains strong and continues to grow. Founded in 1895, Hudson Guild’s programs attract individuals with a variety of cultural, ethnic and socio-economic backgrounds, all contributing to the energetic and positive atmosphere in and around our five neighborhood sites.


We are delighted to present Hudson Guild’s 2010 Annual Report. Hudson Guild has, for 116 years, remained dedicated to building a strong and vital community. Certainly, this year has been no exception. While the forces of the economic downturn have had an effect on every part of our community, we are proud to have been able to meet the ever increasing demand for services and to step into the breach—providing support during what has undoubtedly been a difficult time for our community members. By working together with our community, and by offering a spectrum of services, Hudson Guild has played an integral role in the lives of those who are particularly vulnerable. By providing essential day care for children, food for the homebound, recreation and social services for older adults, academic and career planning for teens, arts activities, community mental health services, and even organic fruits and vegetables, we are able to demonstrate that indeed, community works! With the help of our Board of Trustees, donors, community members and volunteers, we are proud to continue our commitment to supporting our more than 14,000 program participants. We hope this report provides a glimpse of the scope of work we do, and we invite you to be a part of our efforts. Thank you for your involvement with Hudson Guild. We look forward to continued success in the years ahead! Ken Jockers

Executive Director

Welcome Message from the Executive Director


educating

EDUCATING children for a brighter future

Highlights from 2010 include:

Highlights from 2010 include:

Hudson Guild’s “Eat Well Play Hard”

Hudson Guild celebrated another year of

program, sponsored by the New York

academic and employment accomplish-

Department of Health, provided day

ments at our third annual recognition

and

children

ceremony held on June 16th, 2010. Ninety

and their families twice a week for six

guests attended and 48 teens were

weeks. The children and their families

recognized for their efforts both in working

learned about fruits, vegetables, healthy

at Hudson Guild and participating in

snacking and exercise through hands-on

PowerUp! Youth Workers worked more

learning experiences. With support of

than 8,500 hours this year.

evening

workshops

many community partners, our after-school and summer camp participants attended many cultural excursions, including a hands-on workshop exploring

Seventeen teens and four chaperones

life under water at the Intrepid Museum. In collaboration with the Noguchi

attended tours at Marist College in

Museum, participants created their own art, which was displayed in an exhibit

Poughkeepsie, NY, Sacred Heart University

entitled “Empire State of Art”.

in Fairfield, CT, University of Bridgeport in CT, University of Massachusetts, Amherst

Hudson Guild provides a safe, nurturing and educational environment for over 400 children each year through early childhood services, after-school programming and summer day camp. Early Childhood Services provide family child care, center-based child care, Head Start and Universal PreKindergarten to 200 children from the ages of 6 weeks to 4 years old. In addition to social, emotional and academic support, Hudson Guild’s participants are provided with opportunities to participate in programs designed to provide them with exposure to the arts, healthy living and the Chelsea community at large. After-School/SchoolBridge provides programming for 100 - 200 students in grades K - 8. Every school day, from 2:30 - 6:00 p.m. children take part in tutoring, arts, sports, and recreation. Summer Day Camp provides 250 K - 8th graders with camp activities for seven weeks each summer where they enjoy arts and crafts, recreational activities and field trips to many New York City cultural sites.

for

Our partnership with UNH continues

and Boston College from July 28th to 30th,

to offer us a myriad of opportunities.

2010. Teens explored the campuses and

Our campers participated in educational

stayed overnight at Sacred Heart University

programming tours such as Archeology

and University of Massachusetts.

Adventure, Ship Shape, Ink, Roll Pull, and Underground History. Our new campers

This year, Teen Services provided college

explored the historic fireboat, John Harvey.

and career services to 47 participants

Middle school campers toured Governor’s

including 18 graduating seniors. The

Island and the New York Harbor School.

seniors were accepted by over 50

A highlight of our collaboration was seeing one of our campers throw the

colleges and universities. Overall, Teen

first pitch at a Mets game on July 29th

Services provided 345 individual sessions

as part of the Citi Field Kids program.

throughout the school year to assist youth in enrolling in higher learning

This past October, IAC hosted a Halloween

institutions. Hudson Guild awarded two

party for nearly 150 young children. Through

high school senior participants with supplemental college scholarships.

the Guild’s arts program, the children own

Teen Services collaborated with Friends

costumes and decorated pumpkins to

of the High Line to provide three Hudson

share with IAC staff members during their

Guild youth with membership in their

visit to the iconic building in Chelsea.

Youth Corps, which is responsible for

designed

and

decorated

their

the overall maintenance of the High Line Thanks to the generosity of many donors

Park. The teens helped lead guided tours,

throughout the community, Hudson Guild

explaining the history of the High Line to

collected and distributed over 800 gifts

various community residents as well as a

to children and families during the 2010

class of students from Liverpool, England.

Holiday Season. Gifts focused on educationrelated items such as books, puzzles and other stimulating activities. Gifts also aided purchasing of essential items such as linens for several families moving from shelters.

empowering

EMPOWERING young adults to reach their full potential

Hudson Guild’s teen services programs serve more than 250 teens. Our programs include recreational activities, academic counseling, GED classes, college and career counseling, as well as employment experience. PowerUp! provides comprehensive services to at-risk youth, including academic support, employment experience and counseling. The program’s five-year model incorporates a tailored plan to move each participant from High School or GED classes to vocational school, and ultimately full-time employment.

It includes part-time employment experience at the Guild to teens, providing valuable employment experience for them as they transition into the job market. Participants are also counseled by dedicated social workers who help relieve family pressures and encourage youth success, increasing their ability to make positive family choices. Additionally, PowerUp! provides career and educational counseling through group and one-on-one assistance. Hudson Guild staff organize college visits, host SAT preparation workshops, and provide assistance with navigating the college application process.


enriching

nurturing

Highlights from 2010 include:

Highlights from 2010 include:

Approximately 400 participants enjoyed

Hudson Guild Theatre Company

several cultural trips, including visits to the

Hula Heart featured a cast of over 20 young

Newark Museum, Orchard Beach & City

people from SchoolBridge. The play was

Island, the Bronx Botanical Garden, and

an exploration of Hawaii’s native culture,

a Native American Powwow in Queens,

featuring indigenous songs and dances.

thanks to generous funding from the

enriching the lives of older adults Hudson Guild’s Adult Services Programs help approximately 3,000 older adults live in independence and dignity as contributing members of the community with a focus on keeping adults active and engaged. The Nutrition Program provides seniors with hot meals at the Guild’s Fulton Center, where they participate in nutrition workshops and intergenerational cooking classes.

McManus Foundation Adult Services. Out-

The Guild presented its first senior

of-town adventures included New Hope,

talent show, Second Acts/Senior Talents

PA, Hartford, CT and Longwood Gardens.

Showcased, featuring a company of over 30 seniors performing 25 acts, ranging from Middle Eastern and Chinese dance

The Hudson Guild NORC program was

to improv comedy, monologues, poems, short stories and a one-act play by

one of just five programs chosen city-

Samuel Beckett.

wide to participate in a fourth year of the Chronic Disease Self Management Program

Galleries

(CDSMP) in 2010. The NYC Department

A sample of exhibits at Guild Galleries

for the Aging (DFTA) trained selected Hudson Guild staff and senior participants

Enrichment Activities help reduce the incidence of isolation and depression through participation in a variety of daily activities, including arts appreciation, computer class, creative writing, aerobics, crafts, Latin dance, painting, yoga, and a walking club. The Naturally Occurring Retirement Community (NORC) provides supportive services to seniors living in Elliott-Chelsea Houses. They receive social, recreational and physical/mental health-related supports to help them age-in-place.

A Growth Chart of Art featured work

in ways to manage chronic illnesses such

by youth, ages 2 through 24. Over 100

as diabetes, heart disease, and pulmonary

kids from the Guild’s Children’s Center,

disease through exercise, healthy eating,

SchoolBridge

and changed behaviors. Trained Staff

and

Beacon

programs

attended ice cream receptions and tours

and Peer Leaders then taught a series of

of the exhibit.

workshops to other senior participants on proper disease management and healthier

Creative Visual Work featured drawings and quilts created by the 8th grade

lifestyle choices. This year, the CDSMP

classes at The Lab School, along with works by the five finalists in our first

began expansion into senior centers

Teen and Young Adult Art Competition.

throughout our area. NORC also sponsored a forum at the end of June on Life After

The Social Services Unit provides case assistance and intensive case management to seniors, including support groups, help with entitlement and stipendiary applications, as well as legal, housing, and employment support.

includes:

St. Vincent’s, which had comprehensive participation by a variety of health care providers throughout lower Manhattan.

Empire State of Art, the second exhibit of work by Summer Camp participants created in collaboration with the Noguchi Museum, opened on August 17th. A Diet of Worms, created by Will Corwin was displayed at our Guild Gallery II.

Hudson Guild celebrated Thanksgiving Day

Performing ArtsWorks!

with a luncheon for over 200 members

Thirteen outdoor concerts were offered

of the Guild’s Adult Services Program. An

for audiences at two Clinton Housing

abundance of volunteers donated their time

locations,

and energy, including actresses Amanda

Adult Services (intergenerational events),

Peet and Sarah Paulson, and members from

Summer Day Camp and Children’s Center,

the cast of the Broadway musical “In the

as well as Elliott Chelsea and Fulton Tenant

Heights.” Other volunteer groups included

Association Street Fairs.

Alpha Pi Sigma Sorority and YOR Health. Food was provided by City Meals-on-Wheels. It was a festive, fun-filled day for all of our volunteers and program participants.

the

Elliott-Chelsea

NORC,

The Guild also collaborated with the High Line on its first outdoor concert, “Arriba!” with music by Orlando Marin’s Orchestra and salsa dance instruction for adults by Lori Brizzi and for teens by Joe Burgos.

NURTURING creative arts talent The Guild’s Arts Program provides opportunities for everyone in our community to both see and create art (i.e. to experience art created by professionals and to create art on their own). Participants in Adult, Children and Teen Services programming both participate in and attend live performances and receive gallery tours. The Hudson Guild Theatre Company (HGTC) is led by professional artists working with residents of the culturallydiverse Chelsea neighborhood and works to educate, inspire creativity, bridge ages, ethnicities and religions, and build community. The Guild has two professional Art Galleries within the John Lovejoy Elliott Center and the Hudson Guild Fulton Center. Each year, the galleries host 12 exhibits exploring various arts media and featuring local professional and amateur artists. Performing ArtWorks! brings various performing arts companies, featuring music, dance and drama, to the Hudson Guild Theatre at the Elliott Center and, during the Summer Concert Series, to outdoor locations central to the community.


providing

Highlights from 2010 include:

Highlights from 2010 include:

In 2010, Mental Health Services Aspire

The Neighborhood Advisory Committee organized and celebrated the 53rd Annual Dr. Elliott Awards. The event honored several Chelsea community leaders for their outstanding service. Honorees included the Chelsea Waterside Park Association (Dorthy Epstein Community Service Award), Florence Dent-Hunter (Senior Service Award), and Farse Omar (Youth Service Award).

staff held a Safe Sex Awareness Fair for teens at the Guild featuring workshops by TORCH (Teen Outreach Reproductive Challenge) and Planned Parenthood. The purpose of the fair was to educate our participants on the importance of safe sex, unintended pregnancy prevention, and prevention of sexually transmitted diseases.

PROVIDING emotional support to

The last few months of spring 2010 were also spent on individual counseling of particularly at-risk youth who were referred from Teen Services, three whom were pregnant.

individuals in need

In 2010, the Geriatric Mental Health

Hudson Guild’s Mental Health Services provide a broad array of mental health prevention and intervention services offered in both clinical and community program settings.

screenings of seniors involved in Adult

The Guild’s licensed Mental Health Clinic provides up to 600 individual and group therapy visits monthly for children, adults, families, and seniors.

Initiative

provided

over

300

initial

Services Programming, using depression and alcohol/substance abuse assessment tools. In addition, the following program components were offered to seniors: individual/group counseling and one-onone case management, Cinema Therapy sessions, which facilitated discussion about relationships, loss, sexuality, and the fluctuation of feelings that impact seniors, a Health and Wellness Fair, which included mental health consulting, and a “Clinic Without Walls,”

The Geriatric Mental Health Initiative works to reduce the number of seniors suffering from depression, anxiety, and isolation through targeted efforts to address the emotional and mental health needs of senior participants.

in which clinical mental health services were provided to seniors in

The School-Based Mental Health Initiative provides group mental health services for youth attending the William McKinley School and James Baldwin High School.

with individual sessions, family sessions,

The Clinton Housing Development Company Partnership provides case management services for up to 140 mentally ill, elderly and previously homeless clients living in three Single Room Occupancy (SRO) locations on the West Side of Manhattan. The Mental Health Services ASPIRE Program (After-School Program for Inspiration, Recreation and Education) works closely with at-risk teens who are having significant difficulties functioning because of behavioral problems.

a venue of their choosing. In the William McKinley School (K - 5th grade) and James Baldwin High School

The Chelsea Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) Project completed its tenth season this fall and has developed a waiting list due to high levels of interest. In 2010, the CSA offered 15 discounted shares and season-long payment plans for eligible low-income households though a Community Development contract with NYC’s Department of Youth and Community Development (DYCD). Through this contract, lower income residents have access to fresh organic fruits and vegetables. Hudson Guild’s Fulton Center opened as a Cooling Center 15 times from June 28th through September 1st, including two full weekends and five weekday evenings. The program averaged 36 people on weekends and 38 people during evening hours.

(9th - 12th grade), the Guild’s School-Based Mental Health Initiative provided students and case management to assist them with psychosocial issues that may be affecting their academic performance, such as housing, immigration, and pregnancy support. During the 2010 school year our school social worker ran weekly support groups, including a Girls Group discussing a range of topics including family relationships, dating, dating violence, self-esteem, cultural identity, and peer pressure, and the “S Word” Group, which aims to educate young men and women about issues pertaining to sexual health and development. Guild staff also participated in school-wide events such as Career Day and partnered with the school’s guidance counselor and psychologist to provide workshops such as “Safe Touches” and “Preventing Bullying.”

On November 22, 2010, volunteers from New York Cardiovascular Associates donated and distributed 100 turkeys to Chelsea community members, allowing families to celebrate Thanksgiving at home.

building BUILDING communities to

strengthen neighborhoods Hudson Guild has been instrumental in supporting the community’s efforts to advocate for better conditions. The Guild facilitates neighborhood and tenant committees, supports and strengthens new initiatives and offers meeting space to new organizations. Neighborhood Advisory Committee (NAC) is a group of representatives from Hudson Guild’s programs, New York City Housing Authority (NYCHA) resident associations, and community members. NAC advises Guild staff and Trustees on the issues and needs of the Chelsea community. Chelsea Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) Project is an organic food cooperative providing access to produce for a wide range of Chelsea residents at various income levels. Chelsea Tenants Action Committee (CTAC) is a local tenant leadership group that promotes leadership skills, common action, mutual support and self-reliance among tenants. CTAC addresses housing concerns at the neighborhood, city and state levels. Senior Social Action Committee’s (SSAC) main goals are to educate older adults about social and political issues and provide them with ways to affect change in their own lives and in their community.


Statement of Financial Position

June 30, 2010 (with comparative amounts at June 30, 2009)

Statement of Activities

Year Ended June 30, 2010

Assets 2010 Cash and cash equivalents $ 163,072 Grants and contracts receivable, net 1,913,437 Third party insurance fees receivable, net $ 95,120 Pledges receivable $ 137,100 Other receivable $ 33,073 Prepaid expenses $ 27,538 Investments $ 103,668 Property and equipment, net $ 6,411,618 Investments, restricted $ 1,109,819 $ 9,994,445 Liabilities and Net Assets Liabilities Accounts payable and accrued expenses $ 461,363 Due to government agencies $ 703,026 Accrued payroll and related expenses $ 189,227 Contract advances $ 586,587 Line of credit payable $ 899,348 Total Liabilities $ 2,839,551 Net Assets Unrestricted $ 5,915,075 Temporarily restricted $ 130,000 Permanently restricted $ 1,109,819 Net Liabilities $ 7,154,894 Total Liabilities and Net Assets $ 9,994,445 Support and Revenue

2010

Grants and contracts

$

4,919,695

Third party insurance fees

$

1,197,816

Program and registration fees

$

98,556

Contributions

$

764,014

Bequests

$

1,386,789

Foundation awards

$

569,845

Contributed rent

$

402,639

Special events, net

$

71,049

Realized and unrealized loss on investment

$

(2,745)

Interest and dividend income

$

4,822

Rental income

$

118,713

Other income

$

120,518

Total Support and Revenue

$

9,651,711

Expenses Early childhood, youth and education service

$

4,017,052

Mental health and social services

$

1,351,599

Senior services

$

1,436,575

Culture and arts

$

263,246

Housing and advocacy services

$

30,255

Management and general

$

1,330,727

Development and fundraising

$

255,315

$

8,684,769

Total Expenses

Change in Net Assets

$

966,942

Net Assets For a complete audited financial statement contact the Office of External Relations at (212) 760-9812.

Beginning of year

$

6,187,952

End of year

$

7,154,894

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

2009 44,791 1,109,263 265,589 0 20,353 0 0 6,796,239 470,099 8,706,334

Hudson Guild is pleased to recognize the philanthropic contributions of individuals, foundations, corporations, and government agencies who have helped make our work possible in 2010. $100,00 and Above Anonymous The Clark Foundation Collegiate Church Corporation Emily Meschter New York Life Foundation

$50,000 to $99,999 $ $ $ $ $ $

838,584 635,864 419,913 501,209 122,812 2,518,382

$ $ $

5,013,133 65,000 1,109,819

$

6,187,952

$

8,706,334

Robin and Arthur Aufses Paul F. Balser Deborah and Alvin Benjamin Booth Ferris Foundation The Wayans Family

$25,000 to $49,999 Anonymous The Frances L. and Edwin L. Cummings Memorial Fund Katie Cusack Jeffrey R. Gural The Heckscher Foundation for Children J.C. Kellogg Foundation, Inc. John H. and Ethel G. Noble Charitable Trust Isaac H. Tuttle Fund United Neighborhood Houses

$10,000 to $24,999 Louis and Anne Abrons Foundation, Inc. Anonymous The Rose M. Badgeley Charitable Trust The Barker Welfare Foundation Steven Bunson The DJ McManus Foundation Google Peter Kellogg Henry E. Niles Foundation, Inc. Edwin Nordlinger Vincent and Karin Perro Scott and Casey Segal The Seth Sprague Educational and Charitable Foundation Studio One Mary I. Swartz The Travelers Foundation The Washington Square Fund

$5,000 to $9,999 Rob and Denise Adler The Theodore H. Barth Foundation, Inc. Benjamin Family Fund Lee Buckley Consolidated Edison Company of New York Scott and Susan Davidson

Kenneth King Ethel Klein Anna Koleva Jeffery A. Kolsrud Joseph A. Lafferty John J. Langsdorf Sidney Lapidus Anna Hayes Levin Andrew and Pat Lohr Stuart Low Robert Low $1,000 to $4,999 Lower Manhattan Cultural Joseph Albers Council Rajesh Ankalkoti Walter McCormack Arthur Aufses Jr. Metzger-Price Fund, Inc. Milton and Sally Avery Arts Miller Strategies Inc. Foundation., Inc Russell A. Mohr Bruce Baughman Mutual Redevelopment Marc J. Beshar, D.M.D. Houses, Inc. The Mary Duke Biddle Foundation Alice O’Connor William Boyd Frederic Oltarsh Steven B. Carlin and Donna Panton Michael B. Cormier Purcell and Ingrao, P.C. Kyle H. Chaikin R and B Drywall Corp Chelsea Midtown Democrats Andrea Remez Chelsea Reform Democratic Club Gerard and Beth Romski Neil Clark Alan Rosengarten Linda A. Cohen Richard Salomon John Lee Compton and Thomas Schuler Lynn Toby Fisher Arah Schuur Faye K. Cone Martin Schwab Stephen Cone Melvyn L. Shaffir Kenneth Coyle Jr. William H. Sherer Kenneth Coyle Sr. Martha S. Sproule Anne Delaney The Stuart Foundation, Inc. Stephen M. Dowicz David S. Terrio EmblemHealth Services, LLC Glen and Lynn Tobias Cristina Enriquez-Bocobo Total Restoration, Inc. Renee Epple The Treiber Family Foundation Leonard Formato Bronson Van Wyck Arthur J. Gallagher and Co. Felipe Omar Ventegeat The Malcolm Gibbs Wachovia Foundation Foundation, Inc. Werner Plumbing and Anthony and Susan Gilroy Heating Inc. The Glickenhaus Foundation Wolf Kahn and Emily Mason GMRI, Inc. Foundation Paul Groncki Stacey M. Hadash $100 to $999 Edward Helbing Another Pest Control Corp. Felix and Sandy Barker Hernandez Gertrude Appling Emy and Emil Herzfeld Andrew D. and Elyce Arons Foundation, Inc. Sandy Asherman IBM Mary Bambury Innisfree M and A Inc. The Bandier Family Foundation Paul D. Kaplan Marion D. Banzhaf and Eve Rosahn Daniel Katz Michael and Susan Barr Steven Kellner Nan Bases Louise Kelly Muriel L. Beach Thomas L. Kempner Jr.

David and Ingrid Ellen IAC Virginia and Leonard Marx Foundation The McDonnell Foundation, Inc. Laura and Gautam Ranji Susan Schuur Jolie Stahl Joan and Sanford I. Weill Medical College at Cornell

Linda Beeler Edward T. Belardo Drummond Bell Peter H. Benson and Mary Beth Griffith Heidi Benzinger Jeremy A. Berman Robert J. Berson Robert D. Blashek III Maria V. Blatt Carl A. Blim Marc Paul Blum Chris and Sarah Blundin James Boelter Harry Bohrer Jean-Pierre Boudrias Jean Bourque Gabriel and Katie Boyar Peter Brotherton Brian S. Browdie and Karen E. Loew Brett Bucci Robert Budakian Adina and Lawrence Burian James and Debbie Burrows Sandi Burrows Hon. Jose Cabranes Anthony Cannataro John Carlson Todd Carlson Celeste Carlucci and Jeffrey Klitz Carla Carpenter Roger Carpenter Maria Castricone The Center for Student Missions Claire Cerni Kenneth Chase Steve Cheng Reid Ching Malcolm Chong Remi Christ The Claims Company Philip Cohen Jeffrey Cohen and Shari Brasner Coordinating Council of Cooperatives Melanie Coronetz and Bruce Miller Wilbur Cowett Peter D’Eustachio and Adina Schwartz Onda D’Urso John Dalton Joshua David Elizabeth L. Davis Anke Dening Jane Dissin Adam Dolgins and Jana Hollingshead


Joanne Downes Andrea Dubrow and Gerard Esposito Rodney Durso Sara Eberhardy Education Foundation For The Fashion Industies, Inc. Energex Worldwide Trading LLC Marshall and Sharon Fishman J. Ryan Fitzpatrick Jane Forman O. Howard Frazier Alan Friedman Sally Friedman and David Gmach Steve Frillmann Melinda Fry James Fuld Margaret Furlong Jane H. Furse Charles H. Galante Jason W. Gefaell Elizabeth Gerber C. Amy Gerry Nancy Gibson Rhona Gibson Patricia Goff Robert Goff David Grais Bonnie Gray Miriam Green Roberta Greenberg William Greene Estela D. Guevara Dennyse Gunts Adam and Renee Haber Murray Haber Victoria Harmon Myra S. Hatterer Renee Hausmann Shea Alexes Hazen Pamela L. Healey Eduardo and Jena Hernandez John A. Herrmann Jr. Andrew L. Herz John Herzfeld Linda Portwood Hipp Doris Hirsch Frank Horowitz Andrew Irving Robert Jacobson and Marilyn Gelber Robert Jacosbon Christina Janoura JASA Ken Jockers Robert A Jud Jason A. Kalish Maria Kang Sonal Kapadia John Keenen

Denis P. Kelleher Mary Lou Kelley Lee Kellogg Sadrian Katie Kelly James Christopher Kennedy John Ketcham Laura S. Kirk Edward Kirkland Sloane Klevin Richard Koch John Koester Todd Kramer Rick and Shaun Krieger Peter D. W. Lamm Roger Langsdorf David Levin Marc Levin and Ellin Burke Stewart and Hillary Levy Salvatore Licata Limited Bands Larry Littman Thomas Loftus and Patricia Ohearn Dodnina Lois-Rubin Cynthia Loomis and Joseph Neuhaus Thomas Lovcik Kenneth D. Lubell John Lutz Jonathan Lyon Claire Maida Walter Mankoff Lawrence and Nancy Marcus Kenneth G. and Helen Martin Richard J. Massey Elizabeth G Maxwell McBurney YMCA Rosemary McCann Amy McCarthy J. Riley McDonough Harold McGraw Jr. Janice McGuire and Charlie Niessner Charles McKinney and Susan Chin Robert McNamara Stephen Melidones Scott Metzner Hattie Meyers Morton Milder William M. Miles Thomas E. Molner Lynn C. Moloney Steve and Debby Moore Arlene Morelli Lucy R. Morris George F. Mueden Jr. Roger Mulvihill Wendy Murdock and Jack Murrin

New York Society for Ethical Culture Kevin O’Connor Hugh O’Kane Jr. Patricia B. O’Malley Michael and Sharon Oberman Kenneth Oltarsh Allen J. Oster Carol Ott Gene D. Palmer Mario J. Palumbo Charles Park Scott Parry Ilene and Paul Pearlman Penn South Social Services, Inc. Constatine Perakakis Suzanne Petren-Moritz Diana Phillips Stephanie Pinder Richard Pinner B. Michael Pisani Laurent Pointud Ev and Joe Prather Rosemary Prtizker Robert A. Quaintance Jr. Radian Prem Ramaswami Rajini Ranji James S. Rasin Tim Reilly Joseph Restuccia Retirees Association of D.C. 37 Nathan Richardson Elyce Roberts Andrea Rosen Ellen Ross Loren Ross David and Mindy Roth William Roth Sabine Rothman Patrick Rulon-Miller Stephan Russo Caroline Samuels Sandpiper Fund John and Ebba Sayre Emil Schattner Abigal Scheuer Larry L. Schulte Lisa and Jonathan Schwartz Silas Seandel Marjorie Shaffer Joan Shanley George Kendall Shaw Matthew Shear David and Elizabeth Sherman Sanford Sirulnick Charles T. Smith Laird Smith Jane Smith and Jeffrey Ginsberg

Peri St. Pierre New York StateWide Senior Action Council Lisa Steinberg Steve Supply Francesca Stratton Theresa Sudo Michael Sullivan R. Stephen Sumption Stephen Tabb John Tepper Marlin Stanford and Ruth Terry Richard G. Thorne Bill Tomlin Robert Trentlyon Tripbuilder, Inc. United Way of New York City Jack Valle Jay Wainwright Frank J. Walter III C. Edward Ward Jr. Walter H. Weil Matthew S. Weiss David Wender Elizabeth Werley Karen Westervelt O. Paul Wielan Debra E. Wimpfheimer The Wonderful Foundation Kathy Wriston Agathe Wulkan Cecelia J. Yoon Jack and Bebe Ziebel Alexandra Zissu Gregory J. Zorthian Lawrence Zweifach

Donations In-Kind Amy’s Bread Bottino Cleaver Co. College Bound Network Cornucopia Caterers Federation of Protestant Welfare Agencies IAC IBM Little Red School House Marble Collegiate Church Mutual Redevelopment Houses New York Cardiovascular Associates New York Cares New York Foundling Pepe Giallo Prestone Printing Revel School of Visual Arts The Park Whole Foods

Government

Board of Trustees

New York City Administration for Children’s Services Department for the Aging Department of Cultural Affairs Department of Education Department of Health and Mental Hygiene Department of Housing Preservation and Development Department of Youth and Community Development Mayor’s Fund to Advance NYC New York City Housing Authority New York State Department of State, Division of Community Services Department of Health - Child and Adult Care Food Program Office of the Aging Office of Children and Family Services Office of Mental Health Federal Government Department of Housing and Urban Development Department of Justice - Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention National Endowment for the Arts

Arthur H. Aufses III

Elected Officials Hon. Charles E. Schumer Hon. Kirsten E. Gillibrand Hon. Jerrold L. Nadler Hon. Andrew M. Cuomo Hon. Thomas K. Duane Hon. Richard N. Gottfried Hon. Michael R. Bloomberg Hon. Christine C. Quinn Hon. Scott M. Stringer

President

Paul F. Balser Chairman

Lee Buckley

Vice Chairman

Laura L. Ranji Vice President

Vincent C. Perro Vice President

David Ellen Secretary

Katie Cusack Treasurer

Denise Adler Rajesh Ankalkoti Marc J. Beshar, D.M.D. Steven Bunson Faye K. Cone Florence Dent-Hunter Paul J. Groncki, Ph.D. Amy Korpus Larry Littman Scott McCormack Donna Panton Thomas Schuler Scott Segal Melvyn L. Shaffir Mary I. Swartz Alyssa Tierney Angelbeck Christopher D. Whalen Senior Staff Ken Jockers Executive Director

Miguel Pedraza-Cumba Deputy Executive Director

Theresa McKenna Director of Development and External Relations

Stella O’Hara Director of Operations

LeeAnn Scaduto Director of Children and Youth Services

Cheryl Kamen Director of Adult Services photo credits Cover Photo: Ari Scott Salsa Dancers on the High Line: Bobby Plasencia Teens on the High Line: Friends of the High Line

DESIGN Simone Weissman Graphic Design

Alisa Robbins, LCSW Director, Mental Health Services

Jim Furlong Director of Arts

Main Program Locations John Lovejoy Elliott Center (Please direct mail to Elliott Center address) 441 West 26th Street New York, NY 10001 Tel (212) 760-9800 Fax (212) 760-9801 Children’s Center 459 West 26th Street New York, NY 10001 Tel (212) 760-9830 Fax (212) 736-2742 Education Center 447 West 25th Street New York, NY 10001 Tel (212) 760-9800 Fax (212) 760-9801 Fulton Center 119 9th Avenue New York, NY 10011 Tel (212) 924-6710 Fax (212) 924-6872 Beacon Program 333 West 17th Street New York, NY 10011 Tel (212) 760-9860 Fax (212) 243-8391 Auxiliary Program Locations 554 West 53rd Street New York, NY 10019 353 West 30th Street New York, NY 10001 454 West 35th Street New York, NY 10001 300 West 46th Street New York, NY 10036 The William McKinley School 121 East 3rd Street New York, NY 10003 James Baldwin High School 351 West 18th Street New York, NY 10001


2010 annual report

hudson guild community works!

John Lovejoy Elliott Center 441 West 26th Street New York, NY 10001 Tel (212) 760-9800 Fax (212) 760-9801

For more information about Hudson Guild, please visit us on the web at www.hudsonguild.org

hudson guild community works!

Hudson Guild 2010 Annual Report  

Hudson Guild 2010 Annual Report

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