Page 1

THE GULF COAST COMMUNITY SERVICES ASSOCIATION

REPORT TO THE COMMUNITY 2015 2016

Unlocking the Potential of the Community for 50 years strong.


REPORT TO THE COMMUNITY 2015/2016

A WORD FROM OUR CEO Since 1964, Gulf Coast Community Services Association (GCCSA) has been at the forefront of Community Action Agencies (CAAs). Championing the needs of our neighbors who are in want of an advocate, we became a voice for the voiceless and a resource for those looking to build on tenuous foundations. As champions of change, my team has made it our mission to build a strong coalition of community organizations and individuals of action, dedicated in defeating the inequities of poverty. Each individual and family who transitions out of poverty is a mark of success – not just for GCCSA but for the Community as a whole. Success in our world of community action and service is a remarkable and nuanced thing – it happens person by person, family by family, city by city. It is measured by the least amount of people suffering and declared when the War on Poverty is finally won. When communities of working poor become completely self-sufficient, our jobs will be done and agencies like GCCSA will no longer be needed. Until then, we will actively continue to network, coordinate and collaborate with other strategic partnerships to provide a seamless network of services to the vulnerable. I see enormous potential in the women and men who walk through our doors. Many of them have the same goals and aspirations of living out the American dream – finishing their education, owning a home, starting their own business, providing a better life for their family – as any of our neighbors. To completely unlock this potential, it can take a village of advocates who are willing to equip them with the tools they need to prosper. These advocates must also be prepared to educate individuals, organizations and public officials of the needs of the working poor and other vulnerable populations, keeping their issues a high priority. GCCSA is a part of that village and I am proud to lead us as we work toward a comprehensive solution. Unlocking potential…I hope that you will see how GCCSA has created opportunities for our vulnerable neighbors, empowering them through our diverse programming. I also hope that our successes highlighted in this report inspire you.

Dr. Jonita Wallace Reynolds Chief Executive Officer

EDUCATE EQUIP EMPOWER


...defeating the inequities of poverty

CONTENT 04 - Why GCCSA Persists 06 - Core Values 08 - Services to the Community 10 - Unlocking Community Potential 18 - The GCCSA Food Pantry 20 - Empowering the Whole Child,    the Whole Family

25 - Head Start/ Early Head Start Center Locations 26 - School Readiness 28 - Healthy Head Starts 34 - GCCSA Financial Position 36 - GCCSA HS/EHS Funding 38 - Board of Directors

22 - Child Family Development

42 - Leadership Team

24 - The Potential of Early    Childhood Education

43 - Policy Council 46 - An Inspirational Mayor 47 - Community Partners

COMMUNITY SPOTLIGHTS 13 - With Hope, Good to Go A Diversified Portfolio 14 - Equipping Communities, One Family At a Time

16 - Committing to a Habit, Attaining Success


50 YEARS OF SERVICE Why GCCSA Persists

4

OUR MISSION

OUR VISION

The Gulf Coast Community Services Association engages partners and forges strategic alliances to educate, equip and empower individuals and families in their pursuit of economic independence.

GCCSA aims to earn the confidence from the citizens of Houston and Harris County so that we become the exemplary model for social services in the community.


During its rich 50-year history, GCCSA has administered diverse services and programs to hundreds of thousands of under-served and un-served individuals and families in Harris County. As a result, GCCSA provides rich benefits and resources designed to eliminate the inhibitive conditions of poverty. GCCSA programs and services: assist families in earning a living wage, individuals in the advancement of their education, and communities in gaining economic security. As a Community Action Agency, our purpose is two-fold: to assist in emergency situations and to empower. We believe that there are times in life where we must "give someone a fish". Thus, we have programs such as the GCCSA Food Pantry, Clothing and Back-to-School Supply Drives, and Utilities and Rental Assistance programs. However, our primary focus is to grow a more self-sustaining community. Therefore, most of our initiatives revolve around "teaching people how to fish, and in some instances, how to buy the pond".

5


CORE VALUES excellence We are intent and passionate to set and pursue ever higher standards

safety

A safe environment is a priority in meeting stakeholders needs

integrity

We honor our commitments through honest, fair, ethical, and respectful practices

6


innovation

We encourage idea-sharing and the pursuit of new possibilities that will improve services to the community

partnerhips

We advocate for strategic alliances to enrich our diversity of programs

diversity

We celebrate and embrace our individual differences with mutual respect

7


SERVICES TO THE

COMMUNITY HEAD START & EARLY HEAD START ADULT EDUCATION & LITERACY CASE MANAGEMENT FINANCIAL LITERACY VOCATIONAL TRAINING & SCHOLARSHIP OPPORTUNITIES FOOD PANTRY , s n a r te e V f o er b ior m n u e S N & d e l b Disa ns Served Citize

4 3 5 , 1 8


HEAD START AND EARLY HEAD START The GCCSA Head Start/ Early Head Start (HS/EHS) Program is a comprehensive, early childhood development program, that has served eligible children and families with economicallychallenged backgrounds in the Houston, Harris County area since 1964. GCCSA caters to over 1,900 early learners and their families who reside in the Southeast Sector of Harris County, including the cities of Houston and Pasadena. GCCSA operates 19 Head Start Centers functioning as stand-alone sites that operate in collaboration with school partnerships. The Head Start Program educates children ages 3 to 5 years.

ADULT EDUCATION & LITERACY GCCSA offers Educational Scholarships to qualified candidates pursuing continuing education or vocational training certifications for career advancement. Scholarships may cover tuition, books, uniforms, and other related fees. GCCSA also provides access to General Education Diploma (GED) and Adult Basic Education (ABE) classes. Students have one-on-one instruction with staff who are dedicated to helping students improve their basic skills and obtain high school credentials.

CASE MANAGEMENT Case Management services include the assessment of needs, development and implementation of a Service Plan, and monitoring and advocacy for Clients and Customers. Other services include financial coaching, budgeting, transportation vouchers, and access to other community partners. Specialists work closely with families as they strive to reach economic independence. GCCSA provides emergency assistance to individuals and families in the form of: Rental, Transportation, Electricity, and Food Assistance.

Early Head Start supports pregnant women, infants and toddlers, ages 6 weeks to 30 months. The Early Head Start Center operates a home-based option. GCCSA HS/EHS services include: early childhood education, family involvement, health advocacy, family literacy, fatherhood initiative, mental health services, and nutrition to all enrolled children, including in the family homes of those with disabiltiies.

17,000+

INDIVIDUALS & FAMILIES SERVED

9


UNLOCKING COMMUNITY POTENTIAL Our services to the community help individudals and families gain financial security, establish a foundation for upward mobility towards self-sufficiency, and ultimately transition out of poverty.

8,910 239 164 2,298 500+ 300+ 120 195

10

Individuals received emergency food

Volunteers of the Volunteers were GCCSA HS/EHS parents

Hours volunteered Individuals & Families prevented from being evicted Scholarships awarded for Vocational Training

Community Partners Persons Transitioned Out of Poverty (T.O.P.) Through GCCSA case

management, participants obtain and keep employment for 90 days, with incomes that rise above poverty thresholds.


THE STATE OF THE ECONOMY

For a family of four, the median family income (in 2015 dollars) in Harris County was $54,457. The Center for Public Policy Priorities (CPPP) Family Budget Calculator suggests that this foursome in the Houston/ Baytown/ Sugar Land metro area actually needs an annual income of $60,608 to adequately afford housing, food, healthcare, child care, transportation, and other miscellaneous things. There is a $6,000 plus gap that these middle income families must somehow supplement on a yearly basis; just to live modestly. Any calamity...flood, storm, car repair...could tip this middle income family into the uncertainty of poverty. Families who live at or below the poverty line don’t see half of this median income. Where is the poverty line? A household of four that brings in an income of $24,250. However, one adult working at one minimum wage job ($7.25 per hour, 40-hours a week for 52 weeks and no time off) would make roughly $15,080. This adult would need to work two full-time minimum wage jobs to earn the almost $30,000/year it takes to cover basic living expenses. There can be no illnesses, accidents or vacation days. There is no room for anything but the ups of life. These families make up our “working poor”.

Houston is… Asset Poor 25.7% of households lack sufficient net worth to live 3 months above the poverty level (net worth = total assets minus total liabilities) Liquid Asset Poor 43.9% of households lack sufficient savings to live for 3 months above the poverty level (savings = money in bank accounts, stocks, mutual funds, or retirement accounts) Under-banked 29.1% of households have used alternative financial services (e.g. payday loans) in the past 12 months, even though they have a checking and/ or savings account./ Our Houston Community has the potential for great strides, but there are too many of our fellow citizens – an estimated 774,000 – who live in poverty or who are struggling to meet basic needs on a daily basis. Too many who struggle living paycheck-to-paycheck.

A reported 26.83 percent of children under the age of 18 live in impoverished households.

These children have limited access to health services, healthy and fresh food in grocery stores or health-conscious restaurants, affordable housing, high quality education, recreation and fitness facilities, and other “matter-of-fact” amenities that contribute to an increased quality of life. This reality should not continue.

* Community Health Needs Assessment, Health Indicators Report; Data Source: US Census Bureau, American Community Survey. 2011-2015. Source geography: Tract. / Source: Houston Money Week

Picture this... There are more than 4.3 million people living in Harris County. Of the reported 1,024,967 family households (where one or more individuals are related by birth, marriage or adoption), 17.39 percent of our neighbors live at or below poverty.

THIS IS WHY WE PERSIST.

11


UNLOCKING THE NUMBERS HARRIS COUNTY POPULATION

4,356,362 TOTAL HOUSEHOLDS FAMILY HOUSEHOLDS

1,499,528 1,024,967 579,872

POPULATION LIVING BELOW POVERTY

FOOD INSECURE POPULATION

CHILDREN UNDER 18 LIVING BELOW POVERTY

774,568

12

315,770

FAMILY HOUSEHOLDS W CHILDREN UNDER 18

749,260

*Community Health Needs Assessment, Health Indicators Report; Data Source: US Census Bureau, American Community Survey. 2011-2015. Source geography: Tract.

CHILDREN LIVING WITH FOOD INSECURITY

305,480


WITH HOPE, GOOD TO GO In Houston, almost one-fourth of people live below the poverty line. In 2016, for a household of one, that was about $11,770. For a household of four, that line rises to a whopping $24,250. Someone working full-time all year at the current Texas minimum wage won’t earn enough to keep a decent roof over his or her head. Increase an individual hourly wage to $10 an hour and they will bring in $20,800 - still under the stated poverty line for a family of four. Most working poor have at least one person in their household who have a job. But that income is barely enough to make ends meet. Meet Ronald Roberts* - a 54 year old man with a wife and two children aged seven and five. When Ronald came to GCCSA, he was destitute. He had been robbed of his wallet, his identification and his Social Security check. Left unable to pay his family’s rent on a one-income household, he had no idea what to do. The family lives in a modest $700/month apartment in the newly dubbed “EaDo” (Eastern Downtown) neighborhood. They are only able to live in this area thanks to a family friend. Loving their new home, but knowing any downturn would result in ruin, Ronald was terrified of being evicted. The theft of his hard-earned money was the ruin his family could not afford. A partnership with the Christian Community Center led him to GCCSA’s doors for much-needed help. After initially visiting our Food Pantry to satisfy his children’s immediate needs of food insecurity, he quickly learned that the Food Pantry was not all that GCCSA was able to help him accomplish. Armed with the tools of GCCSA services, along with additional Community Partner resources, Robert is stronger than any temporary setback that previously befell him!

A DIVERSIFIED PORTFOLIO The poverty rate among females with children and no working partner in the household in Houston was roughly 51.6 percent. The percentage of women living below the poverty line in Harris County was approximately 19.62 percent. Gabrielle Malone does not consider herself to be impoverished, but she also knows that life can be immensely better for herself and her 7 year old son, Jakobie. Raising a son alone, Gabrielle faced many challenges. Pursuing her education past her Willowridge High School diploma was not one of her main priorities. However, once Jakobie, raised to be an independent youngster, proved ready to branch out with all the gusto of an intrepid second grader, Gabrielle knew it was time to show her Honor Roll student the lessons she had been instilling in him - that a broader education truly is the path to a bright future. Coming from a family of nurses, Gabrielle has always dreamed of a career in nursing. She received a GCCSA scholarship to attend Smithwood Medical Institute, a GCCSA community partner. While attending, she worked at a nursing facility as a nursing assistant to hone her craft. Not satisfied with “only” having the option of one career, Gabrielle completed a program for property management and started an internship! What a lesson to teach her spelling bee champ - diversify your portfolio. Amid forging a life for herself and her young son, she became afraid that she was “doing too much”. But she was reassured by her GCCSA specialist that diversifying and increasing her skillset was not only the best path for her future, but for her son’s as well. Gabrielle is an example of what it means to persevere! *name has been changed.

13


UNLOCKING FAMILY

EQUIPPING COMMUNITIES, ONE FAMILY AT A TIME The Houston area suffered a surprisingly powerful blow from a series of storms that came to be known as the Tax Day Floods of 2016 that left much of our community under water. Thousands of our neighbors' lives were negatively impacted by the rising waters. However, true to form, Houston and her citizens rose to great heights to help their neighbors - no one was a stranger. In response to the great need of fellow citizens, GCCSA deployed members of our Community Outreach Team to aid in efforts to reach those in some of the most affected areas. Partnering with Harvest Time Community Church, H-Town Cares and the M.O. Campbell Educational Center, GCCSA distributed donated clothing and 120 bags of Emergency food from the GCCSA Food Pantry. GCCSA also worked diligently to stabilize those who were unable to go back to homes rendered uninhabitable. One such home housed the family of Katrell Quillens. A mother of four, ranging in age from 7 to 13, Katrell had never suffered a complete loss like this before. Having family who evacuated from Hurricane Katrina, she did however have some insight on what it meant to live through a natural disaster. The Quillens lost everything - house, car, clothes, computer, books, photos, furniture...everything. Not being able to work because she's on disability, Katrell was not certain if the next birthday for her eldest child would be in a place they could call home. Not sure what to do next but with a deep faith, Katrell made contact with GCCSA through the shelter where they initially stayed. With our help, and through a partnership with Hilton Furniture & Mattress and Gallery Furniture, the Quillens Family was one of 14 families who received a house full of new furniture to replace what they had lost! In addition, GCCSA provided emergency food and rental assistance.

"Thanks to GCCSA's assistance, I was able to re-focus on others - encouraging my children, aiding my mom and the elderly members of my family."

14


Photo courtesy of Crystal Carrier

GCCSA Head Start parent, Crystal Carrier, has a favorite saying that flows throughout the course of her life; buoying her spirit as she goes about her days raising her children – it takes a village to raise a child. Crystal’s village is the GCCSA Head Start team at the Center where her 4-year old and 2-year old attend school, the entire GCCSA Head Start/ Early Head Start department, and GCCSA as a whole. The mother of six children, three of whom are already thriving GCCSA Head Start graduates, Crystal saw potential for her family as she was looking for a quality school for her eldest son once he turned school-age. She loved the idea that her children would get the very best education and at the earliest age possible. While other public schools in her area were enrolling children at the age of 4, GCCSA’s Head Start and Early Head Start Program were aiming to start the learning process at the earliest stages of development. That’s something she wanted for her young family. Cystal was also intrigued by another positive aspect of the GCCSA Head

Start/ Early Head Start Program – whole child... whole family. “Head Start has taken their time to help not just the kids, but the family. It’s a working program. It teaches the parents and the whole community. I love that,” she rejoices to her daughter’s Head Start teacher. The Head Start team regularly checks on Crystal. Early on in her family’s enrollment, they helped her establish personal and professional goals. The team encourages Crystal to aspire toward her big goal of going to and finishing a Child Development Associate program. They also help her work towards accomplishing those “little things,” like getting her Texas Driver License or attending parenting classes that fortify her at home and provide a community of other supportive, single parents. GCCSA’s involvement in the Carrier family has been reciprocated. Crystal is a constant presence in her children’s school lives – bringing them extra items for field trips when needed and becoming actively involved in the monthly parent committee meetings. GCCSA’s village has been a powerful force for the Carrier family; providing resources during times of crises and catastrophe, supporting personal goals and ambitions, and bestowing ongoing familial encouragement. The Carriers are an integral part of the GCCSA family as well, contributing to the backbone of what it means to be a community action organization that lives and breathes to uplift, inspire and strengthen…or as we fondly say, to educate, equip and empower community members who make up a village that inspires us to go ever onward.

15


UNLOCKING EXCELLENCE

COMMITTING TO A HABIT, ATTAINING SUCCESS Speaking to Mayra Varela now, you would never know that less than six years ago, she was a struggling teen earning failing grades in school. But listening to her story, that is exactly who she says she was when she started her journey. A native of Georgia and a child of immigrants, Mayra moved with her family to Houston when she was 8 years old. One weekend when she was in Mexico visiting her abuelita (grandmother), she found herself sitting at the kitchen table desperately trying to figure out what to do with her life. She was deficient in school, struggling with dual language proficiency, and grappling with her family’s low expectations of her future. Feeling as though the weight of the world was on her shoulders, Mayra, the middle child of 7 children, did “not want to be a statistic. So I refused,” she said. Unlocking the keys to her destiny, she researched the requirements to get her GED®. Online is where she found GCCSA and Workforce Solutions where she enrolled in our GED® program. Experiencing many of the same challenges she did while in high school, Mayra almost gave up several times. But her fortitude, persistence, and encouragement from GCCSA’s GED® Instructor empowered her. When Mayra received her certification, the tears flowed; and when she walked across the stage to accept her Associates Degree in Arts from Houston Community College, she was all smiles. Now at the age of 22, Mayra is on the verge of completing her Bachelor’s Degree in Social Work from University of Houston - Downtown. Why social work? The Varela family needed assistance as an immigrant family when she was growing up. So as a way to give back to the community, Mayra gravitated towards that field as a way to help other families. She obtained her license in community health so that she could help families apply for Medicaid. Mayra’s plan when she graduates is to delve into a career centered around community healthcare and public health. She observed the many families who weren’t educated about healthcare or how to access it. Melding those two passions will be her way of paying it forward. She volunteered and came back to speak to a GCCSA GED® class, offering encouragement to future rising stars, imparting hope, wisdom and these words:

“Don’t give up. You might feel like everything is falling on your shoulders and there is no hope. But tell yourself that you want to do more for yourself. Never ever give up!” What’s next for Mayra? A dual Masters Degree in Social Work and Public Health at University of Houston and the University of Texas Health Sciences Center. May she never give up!

“You get a rush in helping people; showing people the way.”

16


Photo courtesy of Nia Lewis

purpose and passion to care for others who need extra love and care. Her niche was at a hospice, where many of us would be hard-pressed not to breakdown because of the constancy of loss. But where most would have faltered, Nia thrived. And it is this quality, this compassion for others over self that nearly derailed her from completing the GED® program at GCCSA.

Nia Lewis is one of the most unassuming, quiet persons you might ever meet. But once you engage her in conversation, you immediately feel the warmth of a genuinely humble woman whose love for her family and those for whom she believes are vulnerable, knows no bounds. When Nia was in the eleventh grade, she dropped out of school. She didn’t drop out because she was having problems or didn’t enjoy it. She loved school almost as much as she loved her family. Her education was set back due to the tragic loss of one of her brothers. Her mother took the loss hard. In order for Nia to help support her parents emotionally and financially, she chose to stay at home and take on a part-time job. Since that point, Nia became a young mother of two boys and the adopted mother of her niece, raising her new family with the help and guidance of her parents. It was through the encouragement of her youngest son that Nia found herself at Gulf Coast Community Services Association, considering enrollment in the GED® program. You see, Nia became a Certified Nursing Aide in 2002, even without having completed her high school diploma. Drawn to the healthcare field through her adoration of and tendency to care for her older grandparents, she found her

When Nia found herself without employment for the first time in her 39 years after being laid off from the hospice, she worried about the financial fate of her family and stopped attending. Her oldest was in school at Trinity Valley Community College, and although on scholarship for singing, he still needed money for incidentals, as did her sixteen year old son and adopted daughter. How would they survive if she wasn’t working? How would the future benefits of getting her GED® help them right now? Fortunately, her GCCSA GED® instructor saw her potential, contacted and encouraged her, and Nia came back to successfully complete her program without missing a beat. (She is also now employed at a nursing home and holds a second part-time job!) Now that she has completed her GED®, Nia is headed on a different path on her journey to fulfilling her purpose. She wanted more for her family and herself and she is well on her way. There are still barriers – primarily financial. However, she wanted to be a better, living, breathing example for them and accomplish all that her parents dreamed for her and that she dreamed might be possible for herself as well. She is already enrolled in classes at Houston Community College to get her Licensed Vocational Nursing Degree. From there, her ultimate goal is to earn her degree as a Registered Nurse. She aspires to attend the Prairie View A&M University College of Nursing dual certification program, and hopefully, with her GED® and this scholarship, Nia can finally accomplish those goals and live her purpose truly.

17


Consider this... One in six people in the Houston-Harris County area suffer from food insecurity at any given time. That number jumps to 1 in 4 children who struggle with hunger. Those "uneasy or painful sensations caused by a lack of food" are experienced by far too many of our Houston neighbors (17.5%). As many as 66,200 southeast Texans can't afford to buy food on any given day. Lay-offs, medical emergencies, car catastrophes...these can lead working families to choose between buying groceries and paying bills.

The GCCSA Food Pantry is a Houston Food Bank Gold Status Partner. We serve an average of 700 - 1,000 individuals and families per month who are able to go from being food insecure to being fed because of the generous donations our Food Pantry receives. We are fortunate to be partnered with giants in the food retail industry who are able to help us ease Houston's hunger pains.

Hunger is a problem in Houston.

• 448,490 kids in southeast Texas live in homes without consistent access to nutritious food. • Food insecure people, often impoverished, can have food in their pantries, but it's not fresh or nutritious; it's high in fat and sugar. • The poorer the child, the higher the risk of early childhood obesity.

# OF HOUSEHOLDS THAT RECEIVED CRISIS FOOD ASSISTANCE

10,500+

The Food Pantry serves as

as a place for crisis food relief and as a source for customers to regain their footing.

# OF ENROLLED INDIVIDUALS AND FAMILIES WHO RECEIVED FOOD ASSISTANCE

200+

* Texas Department of Housing and Community Affairs; Community Services Block Grant Performance Report. Jan. 1, 2016-Aug. 31, 2017.

These statistics and analysis come from the Centers for Disease Control, the U.S. Department of Agriculture through Feeding America's annual Map the Meal Gap Study, which looks at and defines food insecurity on a county-by-county basis across America, and the Houston Food Bank

18

HOUSTON HAS A PROBLEM


COMMUNITY PARTNER: A LIFELINE Our partner-friends at the National Celiac Association, Houston Celiac Support Group and individual donors from around the country and at our local Houston Bank of America have been consistent champions for those who have a digestive condition that further limits their food options, in addition to a challenging socio-economic climate.

Our Client Select Program gives participants an opportunity to acquire food in a meaningful way. Participants have the ability to "shop" for their food items in an environment that caters to the Client learning nutritional shopping behaviors while they receive food in a dignified manner. Nutrition Education Classes and Oral Health Awareness Workshops are also provided as part of the program.

Through sustained giving, our Food Pantry recipients living with celiac disease, a gastrointestinal disorder that does not allow for the proper breakdown of the gluten protein, do not go without because of a special diet. With our donor guidance, we have not failed in our commitment to decreasing food insecurity for an already vulnerable population.

$96,000+ Dollar value of amount of food donated to GCCSA Food Pantry from Whole Foods Market.

# OF FOOD BOXES DISTRIBUTED

8,500+

POUNDS OF FOOD DONATED AND DISTRIBUTED

140,000+

19


EMPOWERING THE W H O L E C H I L D. . . GCCSA Head Start/ Early Head Start (HS/EHS) understands that each child comes into our program with a unique personality, various abilities and a distinctive cultural background. We believe all children can reach their utmost potential when provided with a stimulating learning environment supported and fostered by adults who are nurturing and accepting. Our Child Development Team ensures that our classrooms provide quality early childhood educational and developmental services for all enrolled children, including those with disabilites. Our HS/EHS high quality, childfocused services and programming promotes children's cognitive, social and emotional growth for later success in school. Our teaching staff have the guidance, training and support needed to implement developmentally appropriate curriculum and instruction that meet the needs of all our enrolled children and support their growth throughout their educational journey. Our child-focused program has the overall goal of increasing the school readiness of young children. We believe in partnering with parents/guardians to ensure that all the needs of our children and families are met.

20


...EMPOWERING THE W H O L E FA M I LY We believe that our Head Start/ Early Head Start (HS/EHS) parents are the first and most important educators of their children. Parent involvement is a core value. We invite our parents to be integrally involved in the education of their children by volunteering in the classroom, attending parent meetings, serving on an advisory committee, and making decisions about the HS/EHS Program in the parent committees. Parents can also be elected to serve on our Policy Council - an opportunity to participate in shared decision-making about the HS/EHS Program. Parents who are actively involved in their children's education ensure student success in school and in life. GCCSA's Family Empowerment Program provides many experiences at each Center aimed at empowering parents, equipping them with stronger parenting skills, and educating them in becoming full partners on their children's journey towards a superior education. Our Centers have a host of ways our parents can be involved, including: • Site-Based Parent Committees • Classroom Volunteer (i.e. reading a book!) • Fatherhood Program • Family Night, Family Fun Day, Holiday Celebrations • Policy Council Leadership

21


UNLOCKING POTENTIAL

CHILD & FAMILY DEVELOPMENT

162

22

26%

41%

SPECIAL SERVICES

NUTRITION

FAMILY EMPOWERMENT

The Special Services Team identified 162 early learners for disability and mental health services, providing them with the tools, advocacy and education plans needed to promote their lifelong development.

Of the 1,864 infants and children enrolled in our Early Childhood Program, we saw 26% of our early learners move from being obese/ malnourished to a healthier body mass index range.

Our family engagement, advocacy and support is robust! We experienced a 41% increase in the involvement of our fathers and early learners in our Fatherhood Initiative during the 2015-2016 school year.


Nationwide, 31% of eligible children ages 3-5 had access to Head Start; 6% of eligible children under age 3 had access to Early Head Start.

NATIONAL HEAD START PROGRAM FACTS AND IMPACTS Head Start children reduce their vocabulary deficit by 38% during the program year.

Head Start children are 31% less likely to have been held back a grade.

*National Head Start Association, Fact Sheet; national data for Head Start, 2015-2016.

968,895 children had continuous access to dental care 71,573 families received job training 133,863 children were identified with special needs

23


UNLOCKING POTENTIAL

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION Funded Enrollment

Head Start 1,774 Full Day, 5 days/week 90 Part Day, 5 days/week

1,864

103

Head Start Classrooms Early Head Start Classrooms

Early Head Start 84 Center-Based, 4 days/week 12 Home-Based, including pregnant women

Average Monthly Enrollment

Head Start Early Head Start

9

84 100% fully enrolled

Total Children Served *program year 2015-2016

24

Head Start

2,074

Early Head Start

101


HEAD START & EARLY HEAD START CENTER LOCATIONS

GCCSA operates a total of 19 Head Start and 1 Early Head Start center-based facilities, and services two program options—Full Day and Double Sessions, which vary by site. Full Day Services are available for parents who are employed or attending job training or school on a full-time basis and have no caregiver in the home. Double Session Services are available for those parents who are not employed, not attending job training and not attending school and a caregiver is present in the home.

B

B

C

E

E

F

F

G

astian Elementary

5051 Bellfort Houston, TX 77033

arly Head Start

2020 Solo St Houston, TX 77020

J

ranklin Elementary

7101 Canal St Houston, TX 77011

G

regg Elementary

6701 Roxbury Houston, TX 77087

7647 Bellfort Houston, TX 77061

ast End

222 South 66th Houston, TX 77011

arden Villa

6724 Telephone Rd Houston, TX 77061

K

elso Elementary

5800 Southmund St Houston, TX 77033

K

N

P

P

IPP Zenith

11000 Scott St Houston, TX 77047

L

ellfort Early Childhood Center

atterson Elementary

5302 Allendale Houston, TX 77017

R

eveille

3716 Reveille Houston, TX 77087

infa Laurenzo

205 N Delmar St Houston, TX 77011

lum Creek

6969 South Loop East Houston, TX 77087

R

layton Homes

1919 Runnels St, #B1 Houston, TX 77003

oster Elementary

3919 Ward St Houston, TX 77021

G

olfcrest Elementary

7414 Fairway Dr Houston, TX 77033

K

IPP Explore

5402 Lawndale Houston, TX 77047

K

P

asadena

902 South Wafer Houston, TX 77506

R

aul Yzaguirre

2950 Broadway Houston, TX 77017

ichey Road

611B South Richey Rd Pasadena, TX 77506

25


PREPARING CHILDREN FOR THE FUTURE

We believe that every day in a GCCSA Head Start/ Early Head Start classroom should be filled with learning experiences for our enrolled children. To ensure that our early learners are ready for kindergarten and beyond, we daily provide developmentally appropriate learning experiences in language, literacy, math, science, and social studies.

We regularly assess all children to determine their strengths, needs and progress toward school readiness goals, guiding individualized learning plans. Our teaching staff use informal observations and information from parents/guardians to assess children’s progress.

Head Start Child Development & Early Learning Framework Outcomes English Language Development Social Studies Knowledge & Skills Creative Arts Expressions Science Knowledge & Skills Mathematics Knowledge & Skills Literacy Knowledge & Skills Language Development Logic & Reasoning Approaches to Learning Social & Emotional Development Physical Health & Development

25% Physical Social & Approaches Health & Emotional Development Development to Learning Fall 2015 59.45 52.29 65.67 80.22 70.09 Winter 2015 77.46 83.14 Spring 2016 88.69 88.78

50%

75%

Studies Literacy Mathematics Science English Logic & Language Arts Social Knowledge & & Knowledge & Knowledge Creative Language Reasoning Development Knowledge Expressions Skills Skills Skills & Skills Development 38.29 35.54 43.25 35.31 36.42 9.80 44.67 43.53 64.66 56.44 56.35 55.43 56.10 16.57 67.70 60.63 79.91 72.19 72.33 73.14 73.81 20.10 83.03 74.20

GCCSA’s early learning program continues to excel at providing high quality academic preparations for our children, ensuring that every child’s head start leads them to success in Kindergarten and beyond.

26

%

100

With an average progression rate of 31% in 11 key child development and early learning checkpoints, evaluations assessed at the beginning, middle and end of the school year demonstrate that our educators provide our children with enriching activities that prepare them for the future.


DEVELOPING

SCHOOL READINESS The School Readiness Goals for Infants and Toddlers in Head Start and Early Head Start is an essential guide in maintaining the high quality of education for our enrolled children. The Gulf Coast Community Services Association Head Start/ Early Start Program promotes school readiness by enhancing the physical, social, emotional, linguistic, and cognitive development of children through the provision of eduational, health, nutritional, social, and other services. The chart below summarizes the progress of our enrolled children based on Head Start’s Five Essential Domains of Child Development and Early Learning.

School Readiness Goals for Infants & Toddlers Physical Well-Being & Motor Development Cognition & General Knowledge Language & Literacy Approaches Toward Learning Social & Emotional Development 25%

Social & Emotional Development

50%

%

75%

100

Approaches Toward Language & Literacy Cognition & General Physical Well-Being & Motor Development Learning Knowledge

Fall 2015

62.19

63.74

45.27

52.93

63.68

Winter 2015

77.57

78.36

61.24

67.63

78.71

84.09

85.46

70.50

76.34

85.41

Spring 2016

An average growth rate of 23% in the five key areas assessed at the beginning, mid-point and end of the school year shows that our children are making astronomical strides and are entering Kindergarten ready to take on the world.

27


EQUIPPING & EMPOWERING

HEALTHY "HEAD STARTS"

Children’s nutrition is no small issue at GCCSA. Our Head Start and Early Head Start Programs provide free meals sponsored by the Department of Agriculture’s Child Adult Care Food Program (CACFP). GCCSA promotes lifelong healthy eating and physical habits in children enrolled in Head Start and Early Head Start. Our primary goal is to serve nutritious meals. Secondary intentions are: 1) establishing positive eating habits at the earliest stages of development; 2) reduction of future health care and education costs due to lack of proper early development; and 3) providing training and support to Head Start/Early Head Start staff.

19

The goals of the CACFP are to improve and maintain the health and nutritional status of children and adults, promote development of good eating habits, and integrate nutritious food service with organized child and adult day care services.

1,612

Head Start & Early Head Start children are benefited by being fed nutritious USDA regulated meals that ensure their proper development. These children gain from early nutrition education that helps them establish positive eating habits that will enrich the quality of their diet throughout their lives.

Eligible Sites

Eligible Children

121,664 Breakfasts

The program makes healthy eating an integrated part of their active play as they learn and experience new things. Parents are assured that their children receive high quality meals. With proper nutrition, the child is less likely to experience illness, fatigue or obesity and will develop at a normal physical and intellectual pace. Good nutrition is the recipe for an all-around happier child!

131,462 Lunches

240,045 P.M. Snacks

$838,518.00

Reimbursement to GCCSA In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) civil rights regulations and policies, this institution is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age, disability, and reprisal or retaliation for prior civil rights activity. (Not all prohibited bases apply to all programs.) Persons with disabilities who require alternative means of communication for program information (e.g., Braille, large print, audiotape, American Sign Language, etc.), should contact the responsible State or local Agency that administers the program or USDA’s TARGET Center at (202)720-2600 (voice and TTY) or contact USDA through the Federal Relay Services at (800)877-8339. Additionally, program information is available in languages other than English. To file a program complaint alleging discrimination, complete the USDA Program Discrimination Complaint Form, AD-3027, found online at: http://www.ascr.usda.gov/complaint_filing_cust.html, and at any USDA office or write a letter addressed to USDA and provide in the letter all of the information requested in the form. To request a copy of the complaint form, call (866) 632-9992. Submit your completed form or letter to USDA by: (1) mail: U.S. Department of Agriculture Office of the Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW, Washington, D.C. 20250-9410; (2) fax: (202) 690-7442; or (3) email: program.intake@usda. gov. This institution is an equal opportunity provider. For more information about the Gulf Coast Community Services Association. Head Start & Early Head Start Program, please contact Head Start/ Early Head Start Director Tiamoiya Lee at (713) 393-4700.

28

* Child & Adult Care Food Program Claim for Reimbursement Summary Reports, 2015-2016.


GCCSA Head Start 98% have Medical Homes

97% have Dental Homes

100% up-to-date Immunizations 88% had Well-Child Exams

95% had Dental Exams

95% had Vision Screenings

95% had Hearing Screenings

GCCSA Early Head Start 100% have Medical Homes

100% have Dental Homes

99% up-to-date Immunizations 89% had Well-Child Exams

89% had Dental Exams

97% had Vision Screenings

97% had Hearing Screenings

Health is the foundation of school readiness. Our early learners’ overall health and development is necessary for a healthy and happy child who is ready to experience new things on a daily basis. We work with our families to help children thrive, providing standardized health and developmental screenings which include speech, hearing and vision. We are dedicated to ensuring that all GCCSA Head Start and Early Head Start children are meeting their developmental milestones. We work with community partners so our families can access health services and learn the importance of setting a strong physical, medical and educational foundation for their children.

29


Annunciation Orthodox School 2016 Thanksgiving Donation

- Sustaining Community Partnership

Ripley House Donation Bag Distribution

Open Door Mission, distributing food at GCCSA Annual Health Fair

30


Ben E. Keith Company 2016 Back-to-School Donation

- Sustaining Community Partnership

Fatherhood Night Turnaround Houston Job Fair

31


2016 General Office Support Specialist Fall Completion Ceremony

GED Session

32

- Community Partnership, Houston Community College


KIAH-TV/ CW39 News Fix Interview “Report says 14 million Americans live in poverty�

GCCSA CEO Dr. Jonita Reynolds was interviewed by Houston news station, KIAH, for their report on the state and look of poverty in America and the efforts that community action agencies such as Gulf Coast Community Services Association is doing to reverse its effects.

GCCSA Board Swearing-In Ceremony

GCCSA Public Hearing

33


GCCSA FINANCIAL POSITION Revenue for the Period October 1, 2015 - September 30, 2016

FEDERAL & STATE GRANT REVENUE

OTHER REVENUE

24,561,522

90,790

IN-KIND REVENUE

5,992,385

TOTAL REVENUE

30,644,697

2015 - 2016 Audit Results: “In our opinion the financial statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of the Organization [Gulf Coast Community Services Association] as of September 30, 2016 and 2015, and the changes in its net assets and its cash flows for the years then ended in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America. - McConnell & Jones, LLP Certified Public Accountants

34


Gulf Coast Community Services Association endeavors to employ our personal and fiscal assets to educate, equip and empower the greater Houston Community. Our potential is infinite when we work together as one. GCCSA's organizational impact on the community is supported via an annual operational budget that exceeds $30 million. The financial position for the October 1, 2015 to September 30, 2016 reporting period is reflected below.

Expenditure for the Period October 1, 2015 - September 30, 2016 Program Direct Expenses

Program Indirect Expenses

Total Expenses

SALARIES & WAGES

10,717,228

2,455,599

13,172,827

FRINGE BENEFITS

3,173,311

526,139

3,669,450

TRAVEL

32,547

3,450

35,997

PARENT SERVICES

55,916

-

55,916

FOOD EXPENSES

1,010,950

12,920

1,023,870

CHILDREN’S SERVICES

65,434

-

65,434

SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT

87,413

10,959

98,372

EQUIPMENT LEASES

397,525

90,220

487,745

CONTRACT SERVICES

189,445

3,047

192,492

ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES

1,649,759

281,769

1,931,528

UTILITIES

167,913

7,402

175,315

TRAINING & TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE

95,329

47,618

142,947

DIRECT SERVICES

3,717,464

-

3,717,464

IN-KIND EXPENSES

5,992,385

-

5,992,385

TOTAL EXPENDITURES

27,352,619

3,439,123

30,791,742

35


HEAD START/ EARLY HEAD START FUNDING Revenue for the Period June 1, 2015 - May 31, 2016

GRANT REVENUE

IN-KIND REVENUE

TOTAL REVENUE

36

16,935,735

6,100,326

23,036,061


Empowering the whole child and the whole family takes a village. We are that Village. Head Start & Early Head Start’s impact on the families in the surrounding community is supported via a combination of public and private funds that exceed $23 million. The financial position for the June 1, 2015 to May 31, 2016 reporting period is reflected below.

Expenditure for the Period June 1, 2015 - May 31, 2016 BUDGET

ACTUAL

SALARIES & WAGES

10,915,006

11,105,942

FRINGE BENEFITS

3,400,683

3,234,423

TRAVEL

25,500

30,720

PARENT SERVICES

82,500

54,296

FOOD EXPENSES

145,000

132,534

CHILDREN’S SERVICES

220,500

129,429

SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT

249,390

436,325

EQUIPMENT LEASES

192,462

285,844

CONTRACT SERVICES

107,830

34,014

ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES

1,361,473

1,300,639

UTILITIES

126,500

122,267

TRAINING & TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE

193,736

154,147

IN-KIND EXPENSES

6,076,530

6,100,326

TOTAL EXPENDITURES

23,097,110

23,120,906

37


2015 GCCSA BOARD OF DIRECTORS

38

Billy Briscoe, J.D. Chair Public Sector City of Houston Mayor Annise Parker

Pam Guthrie Vice Chair Public Sector City of Pasadena Mayor Johnny Isbell

Tracy Whitehead Treasurer

Lee Skinner Secretary

Marcos Alvarez

Robin Anderson

Under-Served Sector A

Under-Served Sector B

Under-Served Sector D

Jay Griffin

Dr. Vanese Delahoussaye

Cedric Johnson

Private Sector H-E-B

Private Sector Early Childhood/ Higher Education

Public Sector Harris County Commissioner El Franco Lee

Rodolfo “Rudy” Reyes

Carolyn Scantlebury

William-Paul Thomas

Public Sector Texas State Representative Carol Alvarado

Private Sector NAACP

Public Sector Mayor Pro Tem Ed Gonzales

Under-Served Sector C


Elected Officials Represented on the Board

Annise Parker Mayor City of Houston

Ed Gonzales Mayor Pro-Tem City of Houston

El Franco Lee Harris County Commissioner, Precinct One

Johnny Isbell Mayor City of Pasadena

Carol Alvarado State Representative District 145

Advisory Members to the Board of Directors

Sivam Mahasivam, CPA Fiscal Expert

Charles Wilson, J.D. Legal Counsel to the Board Legal Expert

39


2016 GCCSA BOARD OF DIRECTORS Marcos Alvarez Chair

Jay Griffin Vice Chair Private Sector H-E-B

Under-Served Sector C

Lee Skinner Secretary

Robin Anderson

Dr. Vanese Delahoussaye

Under-Served Sector A

Under-Served Sector D

Private Sector Early Childhood/ Higher Education

Chrystal Hicks

Carolyn Scantlebury

William-Paul Thomas

GCCSA Policy Council Representative

Private Sector NAACP

Public Sector City of Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner

Pam Guthrie

Cedric Johnson Public Sector Harris County Commissioner Gene Locke

Rodolfo “Rudy” Reyes

Under-Served Sector B

40

Public Sector City of Pasadena Mayor Johnny Isbell

Tracy Whitehead Treasurer

Public Sector Texas State Representative Carol Alvarado


Elected Officials Represented on the Board

Sylvester Turner Mayor City of Houston

Gene Locke Harris County Commissioner, Precinct One

Johnny Isbell Mayor City of Pasadena

Carol Alvarado State Representative District 145

Advisory Members to the Board of Directors

Sivam Mahasivam, CPA Fiscal Expert* *Served until Sep. 2016

Olaniyi “Ola� Oyedele, CPA Fiscal Expert* *Served Sep. 2016 - Dec. 2016

Charles Wilson, J.D. Legal Counsel to the Board Legal Expert

Daniel Ramirez Monty & Ramirez Law Firm Legal Counsel* *Served Sep. 2016 - Dec. 2016

41


GCCSA LEADERSHIP TEAM Dr. Jonita “DrJ” Wallace Reynolds Chief Executive Officer

Horace Grant, MBA, MCSE, VCP

Debra Fisher, MBA Chief Financial Officer

Director of Operations

Sue Kriegel Executive Assistant to the CEO; Board Liaison

Al Maldonado, III, J.D. Compliance & Accountability Director

42

Amanda Shelton, MBA Director of Client Services

Tiamoiya Lee, M.Ed. Head Start/ Early Head Start Director

Ja’Milla C. K. Lomas, MIB Marketing & Community Relations Specialist


GCCSA POLICY COUNCIL The Policy Council is involved in planning GCCSA’s Head Start and Early Head Start future. It is made up of elected representatives, one from each of our Head Start and Early Head Start Centers, plus Community Organizations. The Council is a volunteer, parent-led governing body that meets monthly to help with the development of program activities. The Policy Council is responsible for planning, reviewing and approving all Head Start program areas and assists the Agency in promoting Parental Engagement to Centers and communities.

B

B

C

E

F

F

astian Elementary

Brittney Miller ast End

Maria Garcia

G

ellfort Early Childhood Center

oster Elementary

Librada Ruiz

Crystal Warner

olfcrest Elementary

G

IPP Zenith

K

L

P

P

April Henriquez

Willena Smith atterson Elementary

Vacant

R

ichey Road

Roselin Flanders

regg Elementary

Yanci Vazquez

eague of United Latin American Citizens

Herlinda Garcia lum Creek

Selena Maldonado

R

layton Homes

Chrystal Hicks ranklin Elementary

Priscilla Peña

K

elso Elementary

Curtis Lyons

N

Lizbeth Strickland

G K

IPP Explore

Gilberto Fosado

P

aul Yzaguirre

R

Ana Karent Piñeda

arden Villa

Roy Azinge

infa Laurenzo

Juliette Merlos

R

E

arly Head Start

asadena

Viridiana Galvan eveille

Yesenia Moreno

aul Yzaguirre

Mayra Gutierrez

43


UNLOCKED ... Storm Recovery Furniture Outreach

Adult Literacy Class

GCCSA Gladiators at Great Day Houston

Harvest Time Church Storm Outreach

44


... POTENTIAL

Boots to Suits ResumĂŠ Workshop Back to School Expo Food Pantry Distribution

Fatherhood Appreciation Night - featuring Torrey Smith, former NFL Player and Motivational Speaker

45


GCCSA INSPIRATION

" The greatest reward is helping someone move from point A to point B." - Mayor Sylvester Turner " Speak encouragement to yourselves! As the mayor of the fourth largest city (soon to be third!), let me thank thank each and every one of you at [GCCSA] for the work that you do, for the time that you spend serving others, for attending to people's needs day in and day out. That takes a great deal. "Thank you for being a part of this organization that has such a tremendous history; that has served thousands and thousands of families and children. You are on the front line. Thank you."

46


COMMUNITY PARTNERS

• Houston Food Bank • Department of Assistive and Rehabilitative Services • My Brother’s Keeper Houston (MBK) • Houston-Galveston Area on Aging Agency • U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs • Area Planning Advisory Council for Harris County Area • U.S. Department of Health & Human Services Agency on Aging • Texas Association of Community Action Agencies • Collaborative for Children/ College Bound from Birth • Texas Department of Housing & Community Affairs • Workforce Solutions/ Gulf Coast Workforce Solutions • City of Houston Community Re-Entry Network Program • Houston Police Department’s Youth Policy Advisory Council • City of Houston Health & Human Services • Metropolitan Transit Authority of Harris County • Tavis Smiley Foundation • Harris County Department • Shell Oil Company of Education On behalf of the thousands who walk • BBVA Compass Bank • Houston Independent • CenterPoint Energy through our doors yearly, we say School District • SER Jobs for Progress • AVANCE - Houston, Inc. thank you to our Community Partners. • Career and Recovery • Neighborhood Centers, Inc. Resources • Young Learners School • Goodwill Industries of • KIPP Houston Public Schools Houston We, the stakeholders of this GCCSA Village, • Raul Yzaguirre School for • Goodwill Industries Job (children, employees, Board of Directors, Policy Success Connection Centers • Kashmere MultiService Council, funding sources, legislators, clients, • H-E-B Center • Kroger - Houston parents, and volunteers) are indebted to our • Houston Training and • Kroger - South Houston Community Partners who have generously Education Center • Be The Match Marrow • Texas Gulf Coast Consortium contributed their time and resources to our Donor Program, Gulf of Community Colleges Coast Regional Blood mission of strengthening the educational, • Lone Star Community College Center social and economic well-being of the • Houston Community College • University of Texas (HCC) Community children, youth, seniors, and adults. Health Sciences Center • HCC Literacy Consortium • Harris Health Systems • Industrial Welding Academy • Harris County Healthcare Without the support of local businesses, • Southeast Vocational Alliance • Harris County Social Alliance banking partners, individuals, independent Services • Sparc Academy school districts, faith communities, community • St. Luke’s Episcopal • Professional Career Training organizations, financiers, legislators, and Health Charities Institute (PCTI) • Prevent Blindness Texas institutions of higher learning alike, Gulf Coast • Houston Center for Literacy • Sienna Dental • Worklife Institute for Community Services Association, Inc. could not • ABC Dental Parenting Programs and • Hispanic Health Coalition make a difference in the lives of so many Harris Seminars • National Association County area residents. With their aid, GCCSA • Children’s Museum of for the Advancement of Houston Colored People (NAACP) has been able to make an indelible mark on • Houston Public Library the lives of millions over the past five decades. • League of United Latin • Veggie Pals, Inc. American Citizens • Dispute Resolution Center • National Association of • Missouri City LINKS, Inc. Contributions from Community Partners Latino Elected Officials • Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, (NALEO) come in many forms - in-kind donations, Alpha Kappa Omega Chapter • National Foreclosure special pricing, large financial donations, • Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Mitigation Counseling Houston Metropolitan • Aldape Legal Firm, PLLC and volunteerism - and are each of Alumnae Chapter extraordinary value to us and the Community. • Legal Aid • Lone Star Legal Aid

Together, we are building a better Community, and for that, we are eternally grateful.

• United Way of Greater Houston • Texas Workforce Commission • Houston Housing Authority • Harris County RIDES • Commission of Adult Basic Education • Houston Launch Pad • Open Door Mission, Inc.

• Texas Foreclosure Prevention Task Force • Coalition for the Homeless of Houston/ Harris County • Hunger Free Texans Regional Coalition • City Wide Club of America • Houston Money Week

• Sheltering Arms • The Fountain of Praise • St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church • Annunciation Orthodox School • New Life Church • Ben E. Keith • Grocers Supply Company

47


GCCSA

EDUCATE. EQUIP. EMPOWER. 9320 KIRBY DRIVE HOUSTON, TX 77054 WWW.GCCSA.ORG (713) 393 4700

A Community Action Agency.

© 2017 Gulf Coast Community Services Association. All Rights Reserved.

GCCSA Annual Report 2015-2016  

The 2015-2016 Report to the Community for Gulf Coast Community Services Association, Inc.

GCCSA Annual Report 2015-2016  

The 2015-2016 Report to the Community for Gulf Coast Community Services Association, Inc.

Advertisement