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A MESSAGE FROM the executive director People often say this, but I really do have the best job in the world. Every day at Second Harvest we get the chance to have a positive impact on someone’s life - children who wouldn’t otherwise be able to count on a snack, working families that have to put gas in the car instead of putting nutritious food on their tables, homebound elderly who are forced to decide between medicine or food. People are literally making choices like this every day. We are honored to help. But we will never satisfy the need or solve the problem of hunger by simply collecting and handing out cans of food. We know we have to create long-term, sustainable solutions that are closer to the source of the issue. So we have created two new programs that have already started delivering results and positively changing lives forever. Through our Community Gardens/Urban Agriculture Program, we are teaching those who live in the most food insecure urban, suburban and rural parts of our community how to grow their own food. It’s a sustainable way for families to create their own access to fresh, healthy food that fits their preferences and is readily available all year long. We are collaborating with local governments, social service agencies and community-based groups to get this done. Through the generous support of several community leaders we have created the Health Begins Before Birth Program in collaboration with hospitals and community organizations. Our registered dietitian works with low-income pregnant women on healthy cooking and eating, child care and more. In exchange for attending their monthly prenatal doctor visits, we provide expectant mothers with 70 pounds of healthy,

nutritious food and guidance every other week. Food is the carrot to change the behavior and lifestyle before the baby arrives, and it’s working. If we can continue to move the needle on health issues such as obesity, diabetes and infant mortality, the whole community benefits. Hunger is a community-wide issue, with related healthcare, education, economic and social implications that will require a community-based response. Come join us. Give, volunteer, host a food drive, be an advocate for the food bank. You can support our work in a number of ways. Take the pledge to help end hunger in our community in our time. As you will read here, together it’s possible.

Blessings to you all,


Food is Sorted/Stored To reach our goal of 40 million pounds of food, we need to grow outside of the current 30,000 square-foot Jacksonville

Since 1979, Second Harvest North Florida’s mission has been providing

warehouse as quickly as possible. We have limited areas for

food resources to hungry people. Second Harvest works within a vast

storage, volunteers, parking and loading dock bays. Cooler

network of resources and partners – including food and financial donors,

and freezer space are inadequate as well, especially given that produce, dairy

a dedicated staff, volunteers that help manage the work load and

and frozen foods are the fastest growing categories of sourced food.

agencies that distribute food to families and individuals in need.

Adding trucks and drivers and doubling to twice-a-day the number of Mobile Second Harvest North Florida is a proud member of Feeding America – the nation’s largest

Pantry distributions into neighborhoods with the greatest need have helped.

charitable hunger-relief organization. It has a network of 205 member food banks and

In-kind service of time, talent and equipment from local companies involved

food-rescue organizations serving all 50 states, the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico. The

in related logistical businesses has allowed us to maximize our operations.

Feeding America network secures and distributes more than 2 billion pounds of donated food and

Funding from a corporate foundation and Feeding America enabled us to

grocery products annually.

implement a sophisticated computer inventory management system to automate warehouse processes and mapping capabilities.

Geographically, the 17 counties that Second Harvest is responsible for serving cover 10,453 square miles. We serve those who are hungry through a network of almost 400 social service agencies, shelters and food pantries.

THE BOTTLE NECK Even with all this progress, however, the facility is reaching overload in terms of handling more distributions of food in and out. Second

We know what the need is 40 million pounds of food are needed, at a minimum, to end hunger in north Florida, based on Feeding America’s metric of minimum pounds of food per person in poverty. More than 342,000 individuals in the Second Harvest North Florida service area are deemed to be “food insecure” –

Harvest has plans for moving into a larger warehouse in St. Augustine, which will allow us to gather and distribute food, especially fresh food from farms, closer to the source and relieve some of the demands on the Jacksonville warehouse. Ultimately, we need a larger, more efficiently designed warehouse in Jacksonville.

which means they might not be hungry, but they also don’t know when they will eat again. Of that total, more than 117,000 are children. In the 17-county area we serve, 136,269 people are in a class of working poor with no access to federal or state benefits. Forty percent of those receiving food from Second Harvest are working families. More than

Food is Distributed To reach 40 million pounds of food distributed – a gap

55 percent of all children attending Duval County Public Schools are eligible for free or

of 18 million more pounds of food than that distributed

reduced-fee meals. The need is great today and growing.

in 2012 we will build on our partnerships with member

We know where the food is

agencies through investments in infrastructure, education and skills-building. We will continue to increase the number of Mobile

We rescue food from retail grocery partners, farms and food processors

Pantry distributions to get healthy food directly to hungry people. We will

that would otherwise be thrown away. We receive food from food drives,

focus particularly on those programs that allow us to improve the health of

food manufacturers, food distributors and also from the U.S. government

hungry children. Our goal is to help feed all 117,000 children in our service

through The Emergency Food Assistance Program (TEFAP).

area who are food insecure.


Fresh Food Programs More Fresh Food Second Harvest distributed 3,290,331 pounds of produce this year, compared to 184,00 pounds in 2009. As the result of community gleanings, contributions from the Florida Association of Food Banks, area farms (Blue Sky Farms, Barnes Farm, UF-IFAS, L&M Farms, Smiths Farms, Wilson Farms, for example) and our grocery retail partners (Walmart, Winn-Dixie, Publix, Sam’s Club, Target, BJ’s Wholesale, Whole Foods, Grassroots Natural Market), we continue to raise the amount of fresh food that is distributed to our member agencies.

Mobile Pantries

vegetables. A grant from the CarMax Foundation enabled Second Harvest to bring to life one property owner’s dream of turning an undeveloped piece

Children’s Programs

than 65 volunteers, Second Harvest created the 19-bed Patricia Aguilar

Health begins Before Birth

Memorial Garden in Jacksonville Beach this past September and has already

This unique program ensures that

started harvesting fresh food which is donated to Beaches Emergency

pregnant women in underserved

Assistance Ministry (BEAM).

neighborhoods receive healthy food

of property into a productive neighborhood garden. With the help of more

Funding from The Blue Foundation for a Healthy Florida via the Healthy Jacksonville program is enabling Second Harvest to create a community garden in downtown Jacksonville. Using land donated by Edward Waters College and in collaboration with the Schell Sweet Community Center, Habitat for Humanity of Jacksonville and the Better Living Community

This program brings food directly to the neighborhoods that need the most

Association, Second Harvest will bring much needed food to the New Town

assistance. A Second Harvest truck delivered two Mobile Pantries filled with

Success Zone.

8,400 pounds of food, the equivalent of 7,000 meals, twice a day in 2012

Second Harvest is also partnering with Seamark Ranch to expand its student-

to needy people in low-income areas. Mobile Pantries feed homebound

led agriculture program. The program manager will teach weekly educational

seniors, expectant mothers and working families who don’t make enough

sessions about nutrition and about how to sell produce at a farmers’ market.

to pay for basic necessities. An estimated 237 families benefit from each

Second Harvest is also helping Compassionate Ministries expand a garden to

Mobile Pantry, with each family taking home 28 to 40 pounds of food.

feed hungry people.

and nutritional education to improve their health and the health of their baby. Second Harvest distributed over 18,000 pounds of food in 2012 to 30 pregnant women, all of whom delivered healthy babies. The program manager, who is a registered dietitian, took about 70 pounds of food every other week to the women’s homes, in addition to encouraging them to attend regular prenatal appointments. The overall goal of the program is to help reduce Duval County’s infant mortality rate.

SNAP Outreach Second Harvest’s mobile benefits outreach coordinator assists low income residents in Flagler County with applying for and activating much-needed SNAP (Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program) benefits. In 2012, 824 people received $1,030,212 in SNAP dollars, an economic impact of $1,854,381. The program helps working poor parents and their children, in particular. In November, Second Harvest established a partnership with Barnabas Center, Nassau County, to provide SNAP education, information and application access. The goal is to expand SNAP outreach into St. Johns County this year.

GARDENS AND AGRICULTURE Second Harvest launched a Community Gardens/Urban Agriculture Initiative in July to increase underserved neighborhoods’ access to locally produced fresh fruits and

BackPack PrograM Second Harvest with the help of many

Kids Cafe/Summer Lunch Kids Cafe, one of the nation’s largest free after-school meal service

generous donors raised enough money to

programs for children in low-income neighborhoods, offers a safe place

send 1,000 children home with food each

for school children to find nourishment, meet role models and participate

weekend and over breaks during the

in activities to enhance both educational and social development. Second

2012-13 school year. Our goal is to raise

Harvest delivered snacks to serve nearly 20,000 children in 47 sites during

enough funds at $100 per school child

the 2011-2012 school year and 37 sites in the 2012-13 school year.

to ensure that 2,700 children receive the nutrition they need to achieve their greatest academic success in the 201314 school year and beyond.

For the 2012 Summer Lunch program, Second Harvest served 60,700 meals to children at 29 different sites.


everyone should be able to eat

Additional fresh food distribution has been an important growth point for Second Harvest. Many food insecure people don’t have access to

Carmelita and her son typify many of the families who receive help

healthy fruits and vegetables. Through a concerted effort that includes

from Second Harvest. She is a single parent taking care of her son,

gleaning of area farms, Second Harvest has been able to increase its

Jeremiah. He is eight years old and does well in school. But you can

no retirement Martha is approaching what people used to call “the golden years” yet there’s no retirement in the immediate future for this very active woman. She is a 62-year old widow who is raising her high school-

see in Carmelita’s face that she worries about him.

fresh food distribution to member agencies.

Carmelita used to work at the Navy Exchange and the naval base but

“If you can help Second Harvest, do it, please,”

in St. Augustine through Senior WorkSource. There is definitely

adds Carmelita. “If you have anything you can

grandchild has led her to Second Harvest. “Last year I was earning

with the economic downturn her jobs were downsized. Carmelita and Jeremiah are able to “shop” free at Beaches Emergency Assistance

age granddaughter, going to college, and working for Learn to Read not a lot of free time in her life and the financial burden of raising a $140 every two weeks,” Martha said. “All that money literally went to

Ministry (BEAM), which receives donated food from Second Harvest.

donate, donate. If you can come help, help.

“BEAM allows us to self-select what we need,” Carmelita explains. “I

Participate. Do it. Because everybody needs help

With the help of food from Second Harvest Martha was able to give her

sometime and everybody should be able to eat.”

granddaughter a little bit more. As a past employee of a food pantry she

can pick out what my son and I eat and nothing goes to waste.” When asked, Jeremiah explains that apples are his favorite food.

just feeding my granddaughter.”

has seen how that little bit more affects others.

“I was working at a food pantry and I have seen people come in who were making big money but couldn’t find a job because of the economy,” she said.

“They come in and they would be starving. After getting their food they would be in tears thanking us. I know the food pantry couldn’t do its work without Second Harvest.” Martha doesn’t let the challenges of life get her down. She has goals to get her college degree - this year she’s taking algebra and composition. She also has dreams for retirement. For now, there’s work, college and taking care of her granddaughter with the help of Second Harvest.

“To be a single parent and

“If it hadn’t been for

not have food, it kind of

Second Harvest we would

hurts when you can’t feed

have gone hungry even with

your child.”

food stamps.”


A special thanks to the following for supporting Second Harvest’s programs to improve the It takes an army of supporters - from individuals

Empty Bowls Luncheon

who volunteer to foundations that award grants to

The 28th Annual Empty Bowls luncheon presented by Bank of America

large corporations that supply time, treasure and

their favorite bowl, those in attendance were inspired by a video that

Programs BackPack Program

talent - to make Second Harvest North Florida as

highlighted how Second Harvest helps working families combat hunger.

37 individuals, 16 companies, 2 churches and 3 community organizations.

successful as it is.

Jacksonville Jaguars Taste of the NFL

Second Harvest also conducts three signature

Touchdown Club at EverBank Field this year , with the area’s best chefs

events to engage the community in turning a

than $160,00 to help Second Harvest feed hungry people in north Florida.

dollar into something more filling. Events Jacksonville FOODFIGHT The 22nd Annual FOODFIGHT raised more than $92,000 while attracting more than 1,200 attendees for great camaraderie and tasty treats served by 70 restaurants and vendors.

raised a record $82,569 with 1,200 attending. In addition to selecting

Ann and Shad Khan brought the Taste of the NFL back to Upper West serving 250 guests a scrumptious six-course meal. The event raised more

“Shad and Ann Khan were pleased to be the honorary hosts of the 2012 Taste of the NFL at EverBank Field. Our support of Second Harvest North Florida throughout the year, including the Taste of the NFL, the Thanksgiving food drive with the fans at the stadium and the annual food distribution at Christmas in partnership with PepsiCo and WinnDixie, provides thousands of meals for families throughout the year. The Jaguars players, coaches and staff are blessed to make Jacksonville our home and it’s a privilege to do our part through Second Harvest to help provide food to families in need in our community.” Mark Lamping, Jaguars Team President.

health of children and their families:

The largest supporters of the BackPack Program were EverBank, Jim Moran Foundation, Golden Pearl Foundation and The Grainger Foundation.

Health Begins Before Birth DuBow Family Foundation, Shands Jacksonville, The Chartrand Foundation, The Community Foundation in Jacksonville and Weaver Family Foundation

Community Gardens Initiative Carmax Foundation, Healthy Jacksonville and Shirley and William Riddell

our leadership Senior Staff R. Wayne Rieley, President/CEO Bruce Ganger, Executive Director Karen Rieley, Vice President for Advancement Richard Mochowski, Controller

Board of Directors Jack Parker, Chair, Acosta Sales & Marketing Dwane Tyson, Vice Chair, Tyson & Associates (State Farm) Jeanne Maszy, Secretary, Wells Fargo Sina Rezaei, Treasurer, CIT Finance

Board Members Brooks Andrews, Ashland Hercules Water Technologies The Rev. James Balke, Bethlehem Lutheran Church Michael Bittner, Marks Gray, P.A. Ted Carter, Capstone Corporation Fionnuala Geoghegan, Fionnuala R. Geoghegan, CPA, PLLC Chris Haley, Second Harvest Strategic Advisory Committee Chair Scott Harrison, Southeast Toyota The Rev. Robert Kinley, Trinity Lutheran Church Bill Laird, Dixon Hughes Goodman Welath Advisors Jeffrey Ludwig, Ludwig Associates, P.A. Matt Parks, Winn-Dixie Roslyn Mixon-Phillips, The Hester Group Alan Voss, Florida Blue Rusty White, Dana B. Kenyon Company

Strategic Advisory Committee (SAC) Chris Haley, Committee Chair, LSS Board of Directors Ric Clarson, THE PLAYERS/PGA TOUR, INC. Geneva Henderson, Lat Purser & Associates, Inc. Joe Howell, Retired Don Hune, Lift Power Dick Hurst, Retired Will Montoya, Montoya Benefits Group Charley Moore, Falconhead Capital, LLC Jack Parker, Acosta Sales & Marketing Greg Phipps, PSS World Medical Rusty White, Dana B. Kenyon Company Tim Wilson, IBERIABANK Chuck Wyckoff, Consultant

JetSet Samantha Carlyon, EverBank Mike Field, Merrill Lynch Roger Gannam, Lindell & Farson, P.A. Liz Hartman, Citi Josh Martino, Bono’s Pit Bar-B-Q Patty Miller, Acosta Sales & Marketing Matt Parks, Winn-Dixie David Ringley, Acosta Sales & Marketing Ashleigh Sleiman, Sleiman Enterprises Caroline Sudhoff, Stein Mart Mark Yates, Eastern Wire Mindi Ziemann, A Common Ground


The importance of giving back

donating treasure, time and talent

lisa little and rosa colston

wells fargo

Lisa Little and her caregiver, Rosa Colston, are regular volunteers at the Second Harvest North Florida warehouse on Jessie Street. Every Tuesday and Thursday they arrive like clockwork to take a five hour shift. Lisa is in a wheelchair, the result of a traffic accident when she was a teenager, but the warehouse is laid out in such a way that Lisa can navigate easily. The staff counts on Lisa and Rosa to keep the bread racks and coolers up-todate and organized.

Philanthropy involves donating time, treasure and talent. And large

This year they launched what hopes to be an annual partnership to

organizations, such as Wells Fargo, are often asked to contribute to

sponsor the Thanksgiving meal distribution. Wells Fargo volunteers

many causes. Second Harvest North Florida is honored to be among

staffed all the behind-the-scenes work that had to be done to pack,

that list. Wells Fargo is an organization that has donated over 60,000

sort and create food bags for 2,000 families. Each family received a

hours of volunteer time to Florida nonprofits and more than $11 million.

turkey and all the fixings for a Thanksgiving meal at a Nov. 16 event that

Wells Fargo employees are regular volunteers in the warehouse and

included Winn-Dixie and Black Diamond Performance Reporting. This

have supported the food bank through cash donations for several years.

activity alone fed an estimated 8,000 people for the holiday.

Rosa worked with Lisa’s sister at the American Red Cross. When Lisa

Besides the Nov. 16 giveaway, Wells Fargo employees were instrumental in working with one of Second

moved from Hawaii to Jacksonville, Rosa was retiring from her Red Cross

Harvest’s member agencies, the Schell Sweet Center, to personally bag and deliver food to homebound

job. It was a perfect fit for Rosa to become a regular caregiver since she

seniors. Wells Fargo also distributed Thanksgiving meals in St. Johns County.

had worked with Lisa’s sister. Rosa explains how they came to Second Harvest. “We had been volunteering at another nonprofit but Lisa’s sister and I wanted her to have an opportunity through volunteering to meet more people. Lisa is such a people person. We did some research and found Second Harvest.” Lisa calls this her “job” and she loves to meet the staff and representatives of the member agencies that shop for food at Second Harvest. She believes it is a blessing for her to be able to give back.

Rosa adds, “The people are amazing to work with.

“I like the good

They love Lisa and Lisa loves to be able to get

feeling I get from

around the warehouse to help.” Second Harvest is grateful to Lisa and Rosa for their incredible support.

helping others.”

“Second Harvest is one of 16 food banks in Florida that Wells Fargo

“This year, in addition to our financial contributions, more than 100

supported financially this year,” said North Florida Regional President

Wells Fargo volunteers logged just under 400 hours assembling

Scott Coble. “We know the struggle that all food banks are experiencing

and distributing 2,000 Thanksgiving dinners in Jacksonville and St.

with less resources to meet increased demands. That’s why we felt

Augustine,” said Connie Smith, Wells Fargo’s community affairs manager

these donations were so important. We’re committed to helping meet

for Florida. “Within hours of posting the volunteer opportunity, I had

the needs of our communities.”

more than enough volunteers. We appreciate the opportunity to partner with Black Diamond Performance Reporting and Winn-Dixie to provide a traditional Thanksgiving dinner to so many in our community. We look forward to working together on future events.”


FY2012 Expenses

Second Harvest depends on private support to fulfill our mission to end hunger in north Florida. Philanthropic dollars are the lifeblood of our

14%

overall food bank operation, which in turn enables us to provide food

Advancement Costs $ 815,668

and resources to our partner food banks and member agencies. Feeding Programs 9% Children’s 510,082

FY2012 Revenue Sources

$

Contributions 8% Private Corporations 538,411 Contributions 7% Private Foundations 435,279 Contributions 5% Private Direct Mailings 314,261 $

1%

Bank Operations* 34%Food 1,997,240

$

Other Privately Funded Programs $ 96,743

$

$

Contributions 5% Private Individuals 322,670

Distribution Program 42%TEFAP 2,531,013

$

Fees for % Services $ 1,126,483

17

$

Contributions 3% Private Special Events 174,811 $

Contributions 3% In-Kind Equipment & Vehicles*

34

$

209,680

1

17

*This chart does not include $22,888,205, which % TEFAP Commodities $ 2,222,624

Individuals Mr. & Mrs. Michael R. Batten Ms. Marie Friedsam Mr. & Mrs. Christopher L. Haley Ms. Amanda C. Hamner Mr. & Mrs. Jason Hamner Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Marseilles Ms. Alice E. Mathers Mr. Barry McCook & Mrs. Pamela R. Neish Mr. & Mrs. Mark A. Messer Mr. Kenneth Powell Mr. Sina Rezaei Mr. & Mrs. R. Wayne Rieley Ms. Cindy S. Sadler Mr. William C. Scrogins Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. Wehde

Corporations & Corporate Foundations

Other Income < % $ 17,498

Government Grants % & Contracts $ 1,099,127

Donors of $2,500-$4,999

represents the value of in-kind food donations distributed. *This chart does not include $22,516,353 which represents the value of in-kind food donations received.

EZCORP Foundation Johnson & Johnson Family of Companies American Bottling Company Beaver Street Fisheries Inc. Deerwood Rotary Charities Inc eFundraising.com Move Relo Consulting LLC Rebzac Corporation ServiceMaster Coastal Disaster Services Shutts & Bowen LLP

Private Foundations Brady S. Johnston Perpetual Charitable Trust Plum Creek Foundation

Donors of $5,000 and up Individuals Mr. Dwight Abouhalkah & Ms. Ana R. Duarte Mr. David Breshears Mr. & Mrs. Gary R. Chartrand Mr. & Mrs. Ben F. Davis Ms. Karen M. Drake Disciples of Christ Mr. & Mrs. Bruce Ganger/ISF Group Mr. & Mrs. Jack H. Parker Dr. Fred H. Lambrou & Ms. Pat Andrews Mr. Richard R. Pratt Jr. Mr. & Mrs. William G. Riddell Ms. Bonnie Rimel Mr. & Mrs. Greg S. Rogowski Mr. & Mrs. Gary Spivack Ms. Margaret Tarver Jason Mr. & Mrs. George D. Williams Mr. & Mrs. Chuck E. Wyckoff

Corporations & Corporate Foundations The Carmax Foundation Fidelity Charitable Gift Fund Food Lion Charitable Foundation Inc. H.J. Heinz Company Foundation

Jacksonville Jaguars Foundation Prudential Foundation TD Charitable Foundation Walmart Foundation Wells Fargo Foundation Winn Dixie Stores Foundation Acosta Sales and Marketing Company Allstate Benefits Bank of America Bono’s of North Florida Inc. Carnival Cruise Lines CSX Corporate Citizenship EverBank Florida Blue GenSpring Family Offices Islamic Center of NE FL Inc. Jacksonville Jaguars, LLC JM Family Enterprises Inc. Southeast Toyota The Blood Alliance The Pantry Inc. Winn-Dixie Stores Inc.

Private Foundations Alan and Pam Green Family Foundation Alan Shawn Feinstein Foundation

California Community Foundation Chardonnay Foundation Chartrand Foundation Inc. Community Foundation in Jacksonville DuBow Family Foundation Edna Sproull Williams Foundation Golden Pearl Foundation Grainger Foundation Jim Moran Foundation Laurence & Thressa Anderson Family Foundation The Lucy B. Gooding Charitable Foundation Trust Neviaser Charitable Foundation Petway Family Foundation Inc. Publix Super Markets Charities Inc. Stephen M. and Tressa C. Buente Foundation Weaver Family Foundation

Government & Nonprofits Shepherd of the Woods Lutheran Church Chapel of Hope Naval Air Station Religious Offering Fund The Golf Village Church Inc. IBM Employee Services Center Rotary Club of Southpoint

$150,000 Challenge Match to Fuel the Food Bank The following is a list of passionate supporters who created a pool of $75,000 and the individuals, corporations and foundations that more than matched the challenge:

Government & Nonprofits

Individuals

Feeding America Florida Association of Food Banks Food Industry Crusade Against Hunger Hunger Related Events - Taste of the NFL PGA TOUR/THE PLAYERS Shands Jacksonville United Way of Northeast Florida Inc. United Way of Volusia-Flagler Counties

Mr. Dwight Abouhalkah & Ms. Ana R. Duarte Mr. David T. Abraham Ms. Sandra S. Ashby Mr. & Mrs. Richard J. Ayers Ms. Linda Bardole Mr. & Mrs. John J. Beystehmer Dr. Leo F. Black Dr. & Mrs. James N. Burt

Mr. & Mrs. Ted W. Carter Mr. Christopher J. Casey Mr. & Mrs. Roy E. Chancey Mr. Richard P. Clarson Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Scott Collary Mr. & Mrs. Ben F. Davis Mr. John E. Davis Sr. Mr. & Mrs. Stephen E. Day Mr. Dennis W. Dickson Ms. Rehana Dole Mrs. John Drummond Ms. Marie Friedsam Mr. & Mrs. Bruce Ganger Mr. & Mrs. Bernard R. Giancola Mr. & Mrs. Stephen M. Goldman Dr. Constance K. Haan Mr. & Mrs. Christopher L. Haley Ms. M. Carolyn Hall Ms. Geneva Henderson Mr. & Mrs. M. L. Hightower Mr. & Mrs. Howard I. Hodor Mr. & Mrs. David A. Howard Mr. & Mrs. Louis H. Howell Mr. & Mrs. Richard Hurst Mr. & Mrs. Richard M. Kadlick Mr. & Mrs. Nicholas C. Kaufman Mr. & Mrs. Zachary J. Klansky Ms. Nicoletta Koratsis Mr. & Mrs. Kizhake C. Kurian Dr. Fred H. Lambrou & Ms. Pat Andrews Ms. Jeanne C. Maszy Mr. & Mrs. Mark A. Messer Mr. & Mrs. David P. Messerlie Mr. H. William Montoya Mr. & Mrs. Charley Moore/Sand Ridge Management LLC Mr. & Mrs. Jack H. Parker Mr. & Mrs. Louis Penrod Mr. & Mrs. Greg Phipps Ms. Lucille M. Ponte Mr. & Mrs. Drew W. Prusiecki Ms. Gail Purcell Mr. & Mrs. Harold Rehbein Mr. Sina Rezaei Mr. & Mrs. R. Wayne Rieley Mr. & Mrs. John E. Rogan Mr. & Mrs. David T. Rusch Mr. & Mrs. Richard C. Rusczyk Dr. Elinor A. Scheirer Mr. Michael A. Shell Ms. Ruth Shugart Mr. & Mrs. P. Kem Siddons Mr. & Mrs. Robert D. Smith Mr. & Mrs. Martin E. Stein Jr. Dr. & Mrs. James H. Stewart Mr. Anthony W. Stewart Mrs. Loretta Thranhardt Mr. Kelly R. Thrash Dr. & Mrs. John E. Trainer Jr. Mr. Dwane D. Tyson Mr. & Mrs. Russell P. Vaughn Mr. & Mrs. Monte C. Voos Mr. & Mrs. Alan D. Voss Mr. Neal W. Weisberg Mr. & Mrs. George D. Williams Mr. & Mrs. Chuck E. Wyckoff

Corporations & Corporate Foundations Community First Credit Union of Florida Sunoptic Technologies Corby and Company Inc The American Bottling Company GenSpring Family Offices Alan and Pam Green Family Foundation South Atlantic System Group DuBow Family Foundation St. Mark’s Evangelical Lutheran Church Sand Ridge Management LLC Bank Of America Foundation A Charitable Foundation The Elise Bear & William D. Pollak Family Foundation Inc. Naval Air Station Religious Offering Fund HiPk LLC

Foundations The Stephen M. and Tressa C. Buente Foundation Weldon Foundation Inc.

$170,000 Challenge Match for a New St. Augustine Warehouse Fidelity Foundation has challenged donors to match its generous $85,000 pledge that will enable Second Harvest to move its St. Augustine branch into a larger warehouse. Many donors, listed below, have already responded to the challenge. Funds are still needed to meet the match; gifts may be made by contacting Kimberly Mariani, director of community engagement, 904.517.5568, kmariani@WeNourishHope.org. Individuals Mr. Richard E. Batsavage Mr. Oscar J. Bilodeau Margaret Borowiec Mr. & Mrs. Gary Chartrand Ms. Marilyn Compton Ms. Kelly L. Devivo Ms. June Horsman Mr. & Mrs. Gregory J. Mason Mr. & Mrs. John T. Mitchiner Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Allan S. Pierce Ms. Diane L. Thayer Mr. & Mrs. James L. Trueheart Mr. & Mrs. Guy D. Van Doren Mr. & Mrs. Don E. Zimmerman Dr. & Mrs. Mark A. Zoller

Foundations The Community Foundation in Jacksonville Dominion Foundation Matching Gift Program Fidelity Foundation For a complete lost of all of the generous and compassionate donors to Second Harvest North Florida in 2012, visit lssjax.org/about-us/supporters.


4615 Philips Highway Jacksonville, FL 32207 904.730.8281 Jacksonville Warehouse: 1502 Jessie Street Jacksonville, FL 32206 904.353.3663 St. Augustine Warehouse: 1731 Dobbs Road St. Augustine, FL 32084 904.436.6900

For more information or to volunteer, donate food or host a food drive, call 904.353.3663 (FOOD) or visit WeNourishHope.org Credits:

In conjunction with:

Publisher: Karen Rieley, Vice Preseident for Advancement Design: Scott-McRae Advertising

In accordance with Federal Law and U.S. Department of Agriculture policy, this institution is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age, or disability. To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW, Washington, D.C. 20250-9410 or call toll free (866) 632-9992 (Voice). Individuals who are hearing impaired or have speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at (800) 877-8339; or (800) 845-6136 (Spanish). USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.


Second Harvest North Florida Annual Report