20 1 3
A N N UA L RE PO RT
EXPANDING OUR IMPACT
Dear Friends of PCI, In 2013 PCI helped transform the lives of nearly 6 million people, expanding our impact in 16 countries in Africa, Asia and the Americas. Our global Women Empowered Initiative took root, reaching more than 280,000 women in India alone and 35,000 in nine other PCI countries, far exceeding our initial goal. This early success provides a foundation to take this critical initiative to scale, achieving our long-term goal of reaching more than 1 million women globally. Our urban development model successful in rebuilding efforts in Haiti following the 2010 earthquake is being replicated in Latin America; and our school food programs are providing needed nutritional support to more than 200,000 children in Nicaragua, Tanzania and Guatemala. We celebrated PCI’s role in helping eradicate polio in India. Finally, we developed new tools and processes to fully verify the impact of our programs, measuring the real and lasting change in people’s lives across a range of program interventions. Underlying all of this work after more than a half century of experience is our conviction that people have the power to change their own lives, despite the weight of unrelenting poverty. When we provide the tools, the training and the resources they need, they can create a healthier, more hopeful future for their families and communities. So in the end it isn’t the numbers that motivate us, it’s the change we see in the lives of the people we serve – like the HIV+ mother in our Women Empowered program in Botswana, whose small business has given her the resources she needs to feed her family, send her children to school and raise a strong voice in her own community. Or the resilient children of Hernani in the Philippines, who – despite weeks before losing their homes, possessions and even loved ones to Typhoon Haiyan – decorated a Christmas tree amidst the rubble and debris. Our life-changing work would not be possible without the commitment and support of all our donors, partners, staff and volunteers. Thank you for everything you do.
GEORGE GUIMARAES PRESIDENT & CEO
AN N UA L R E PORT
CONTENTS Facts & Figures
Expanding Our Impact
Extending Our Impact
16 18 20 26 27
Our Global Programs
10 12 14
Replicating Our Impact
Driving Our Impact
Measuring Our Impact
PCI’s Reponse to Typhoon Haiyan
Board of Directors
ABO UT O UR COV E R
OUR VISION Motivated by our concern for the world’s most vulnerable children, families, and communities, PCI envisions a world where abundant resources are shared, communities are able to provide for the health and well-being of their members, and children can achieve lives of hope, good health, and self-sufficiency.
OUR MISSION PCI’s mission is to prevent disease, improve community health, and promote sustainable development worldwide.
Images: Cover: Bangladesh, Janine Schooley; inside front cover: Indonesia, Husnal Maad
This is one of almost 18,000 women in the Khulna Region of Bangladesh who are participating in Care Groups as part of the USAID-funded PROSHAR program, which provides new mothers with information and support on relevant maternal/ child health and nutrition topics.
588 Number of PCI staff worldwide
Number of active projects
Number of people benefiting from PCI’s program services
Percentage of PCI Field Directors who are female and who are local nationals
108,809 5,064 Number of people reached by PCI through awareness and educational campaigns
Images: Guatemala, Bolivia, Botswana, Janine Schooley; Philippines, Chris Bessenecker
Number of organizations benefiting from PCI’s capacity strengthening efforts
Number of clients who received improved HIV testing due to PCI’s laboratory strengthening work throughout India
Number of marginalized women in Bihar, India transforming family health and sanitation behaviors
Percentage of PCI countries where PCI has influenced national policies
Number of school gardens/greenhouses constructed in Bolivia from 2010 to 2013
Total number of years PCIâ€™s four Legacy Programs (Guatemala, Mexico, USA, India) have been in existence
Number of women screened and treated for cervical cancer in Zambia
Number of years India has been polio free
Number of sectors (law enforcement, social services, education, etc.) dialoging with PCI on how to combat sex trafficking in the San Diego/ Tijuana border region
Number of households reached through Care Groups in Bangladesh, Liberia and Malawi Number of people affected by Typhoon Haiyan
280,000 Number of metric tons of food distributed to school children in 2013 in Bolivia, Guatemala and Tanzania:
Number of students receiving daily rations in Bolivia, Guatemala and Tanzania in 2013:
190,081 40,233 Number of soldiers and community members in Botswana, Zambia and Malawi reached with HIV/AIDS prevention interventions
Number of different languages spoken by Women Empowered groups globally
Percentage of schools with sustained school infrastructure (latrines and stoves) 5-9 years after the conclusion of PCIâ€™s school feeding program
Number of newly diagnosed diabetes cases in people with tuberculosis (TB) as a result of improved TB systems in Mexico PAGES 4/5
EXPAN DI N G O U R IM PACT
Global Impact 2013 was remarkable for PCI’s unprecedented Women Empowered Initiative. It was a year of incredible growth and commencement of multi-dimensional impact measurement on a global scale. With groundbreaking private financial support, the Women Empowered Initiative accelerated its expansion to thousands of communities and tens of thousands of participants worldwide. Thirty-five thousand participants across 9 countries have savings and loans totaling US $1.7 million and have created more than 15,000 microenterprises. In addition, PCI completed the second year of its Parivartan Program (“transformation” in Hindi) that supports the participation of 280,000 women in economic and social empowerment groups through a US $15 million, five-year grant from the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation. These combined successes will allow PCI to far exceed our original goal of 150,000 participants and provide a foundation to take this critical initiative to scale. Empowered women have the confidence, vision and resolve to transform their lives, and that of their families and communities. The Women Empowered Initiative applies a unique social and economic empowerment model of self-funded, self-determined and self-sustained community groups to promote women as ‘game-changers.’ PCI trains local leaders to organize these groups, encourage entrepreneurship, establish appropriate governance, develop leadership skills, and foster resilience.
“[Women Empowered] has taught me to think of tomorrow. I am in this group so that I can help my children so they will not lack for things they need.” – Women Empowered Initiative group member, Boeh Community, Liberia
Continually, group members are emboldened as leaders to act on issues they define as important. In Ethiopia, for instance, Women Empowered group members challenged the dangerous traditional practice of female genital mutilation. Many women who previously performed the practice as their main source of income are now engaged in other wealth-generating activities and have become strong community activists against this harmful tradition.
Smart Design: Integrated Programs & Leveraged Resources Social development programs, such as disaster risk reduction, education and health, are more effective and sustainable when all community members – especially women and girls – play a key role. Recognizing this, PCI incorporated the Women Empowered Initiative into 13 intervention platforms across the 10 countries, deepening program impact while providing a cost-effective pathway to scale.
EVIDENCED-BASED APPROACH PCI is blazing new trails with its “Lives Changed Indices” survey, an impact-measuring tool that will help us in targeting interventions to address the complex challenges that women face each day.
Change Has a Woman’s Face PCI aims to transform the next generation of women, families and communities through its Women Empowered Initiative. While continuing our work with current participants in India and nine other countries, PCI will engage 100,000 new participants in the next two years.
Images: India, Janine Schooley; Liberia, Cynthia Kahn
EXT E N D I NG OU R I M PACT We believe that there is inherent power in all people, no matter how vulnerable or marginalized. Unleashing this power is key to finding and maintaining solutions to the challenges that most affect them. In diverse yet equitable partnership - and with mutual respect for the different skills, knowledge and capacity we can leverage between us we can make the world better for generations to come.
PCI prefers the term “local capacity strengthening,” as it doesn’t suggest that we are “building” something from scratch. Rather, it implies that we are strengthening something that is already in place and has value; that we are enhancing the existing talents, power and ability to learn in the individuals and communities with whom we work — an important distinction in terms of recognizing the value we place on local partners, communities and people.
Communities must mobilize to address the health and development issues of greatest concern to them, but what do we really know about how to do this well? How does one engage with communities in ways that build trust and local ownership? The challenges are compounded when pressures exist for quick results on a large scale. And when the goal is sustained community mobilization - engagement that extends over time, fosters resiliency and promotes an effective response to an ever-changing external environment - the challenges increase. For PCI, community mobilization is fundamentally about leveraging local power and strengthening local capacity in order to transform lives now and in the future. What does local capacity strengthening look like at PCI? Strengthening local partners. Over 80% of current PCI programs are implementing a capacity strengthening strategy that fully engages local partners. Strengthening systems. Throughout India, PCI is certifying internal auditors, facilitating accreditation for laboratories, and improving the quality of HIV testing for 20 million clients annually. And in Tanzania, Guatemala and Bolivia, PCI has improved the child-centered teaching skills of over 5,798 teachers from 2010 to 2013. Transitioning accountability to local partners. PCI is collaborating with the Bihar Rural Livelihoods Promotion Society in India to ensure that over 25,000 self-help groups continue to thrive long after PCI’s programming comes to an end. This unique partnership, unprecedented both in scope and scale, is ensuring two-directional capacity strengthening as well as a carefully constructed transition process.
Images: Liberia, Lindsay Harnish; Indonesia, Husnal Maad
Establishing local entities. For decades, PCI has established local entities to extend impact beyond PCI’s own program boundaries in countries such as Guatemala, Mexico, Indonesia, Nicaragua, Zambia and India. In May 2013, PCI helped establish a local entity named IPC in order to extend and sustain PCI’s reach throughout Bolivia. Empowering communities by empowering women. Harnessing the power of women as agents of transformation is critical for extending impact. PCI is combining its economic, social and political empowerment approach (see pages 6-7) with 13 program platforms in 10 countries to ensure that participating women continue to have the necessary capital, both financial and social, to exercise improved decision-making and extend results over time. PCI is also implementing a methodology to ensure that women are able to serve as ongoing leaders for change within their communities.
In order to replicate the impact of a particular program like Katye, PCI must customize, adapt and evolve the approach to be as responsive as possible to the local situation in order to increase the likelihood of sustainable impact.
R E P LI CAT I NG OU R IM PACT
In addition to this more direct translation of the Katye model to another PCI country and context, PCI is prioritizing urban risk reduction and response globally and is planning to apply lessons learned from projects like Barrio Mio and Katye in other high-risk urban settings, such as Luskaka, Zambia; Managua, Nicaragua; and Dhaka, Bangladesh. PCI is also developing several earned income and private sector engagement strategies, including one designed to help households access safer building sites, materials and resources in high-risk urban areas through lower-cost financing.
From 2010 to 2012, PCI and its partners transformed a downtown area of Port-au-Prince, that was 70% destroyed by the 2010 earthquake, into a safer and healthier neighborhood. Katye (“neighborhood” in Creole) greatly informed what is now more commonly referred to as the “Neighborhood Approach”— an approach to urban disaster response developed to engage a wide array of stakeholders in the design and construction of more habitable and productive neighborhoods. Subsequent projects by the American Red Cross, the World Bank, and others have cited Katye as significant in helping develop their program designs, and new urban disaster risk reduction programs in the region have been funded using this same model. One of these projects is Barrio Mio, currently being implemented by PCI/Guatemala. The Barrio Mio project is transforming the approach from
Images: Guatemala, Kaelyn DeVries; Haiti, Janine Schooley
an emergency response strategy to a risk reduction and mitigation strategy—enlisting universities, government entities, the private sector, and communities in developing methodologies for upgrading high-risk areas. The nature of the project is truly innovative: stakeholders are engaged in the process of collecting and analyzing information such as risk maps, resources and assets, policies, public service delivery, and private sector incentives for urban upgrading. This intelligence is then coupled with secondary data such as satellite imagery/GIS mapping and census data to provide a rich and multi-textured picture of the actual situation for optimal decision-making and costeffective investment. The process elevates the voices of local stakeholders to the same level of importance and authority as official or highly technical data, ensuring the incorporation of local perspectives and wisdom; accurate, context-specific data; and high levels of consensus. This approach is helping to generate solutions for replication across the country. For example, it informs how ministries collect, store and utilize data on informal areas; improves how municipalities upgrade unsafe neighborhoods and restrict the growth of new settlements in high-risk areas; helps gather technical information required to extend basic services; supports the private sector to find new, profitable markets in urban areas that greatly benefit residents; and mobilizes communities to improve their own living conditions.
A preliminary cost-benefit analysis conducted by PCI suggests that the pilot project in Ethiopia will yield about US $17 in savings and reduced losses for every dollar spent over 12 months.
D R IV I N G OU R IM PACT
In many ways, PCI has been innovating in the field of development for the last 50 years. However, 2013 was exceptional – a year when PCI decided to become one of the first international development organizations to embed innovation from top to bottom in order to fundamentally change our internal dynamics and meet global challenges. PCInnovAtion (the capital “A” is for “Adaptability”) seeks to continuously unleash the creativity of our people, and foster it towards concrete and remarkable outcomes for the people we serve, our donors and the world. We want to inspire everyone, from our local accountants, community change agents and drivers to the senior leadership, CEO and Board of Directors to play a more active role in our mission and create a place where both success and failure are embraced and celebrated as essential consequences of our commitment to find breakthroughs that will change the world. Innovations within PCI at all levels, as well as program innovations, will be designed, vetted and — once key criteria are met — certified and celebrated. In 2013, four such innovations were certified, with many more currently being implemented and in the PCInnovAtion pipeline. An innovation currently underway in Ethiopia is reducing climate risk by bringing satellite information to pastoralists. The ability to migrate strategically throughout the dry season to access water and grazing grounds is critical to the survival of 11 million pastoralists in Ethiopia. However, migration decisions are often informed by incomplete or delayed information, resulting in conflict, livestock death and food insecurity. After witnessing significant animal loss due to limited access to information, PCI sought a solution that had not been tried before: bringing together a unique combination of satellite maps of vegetation with indigenous communication mechanisms to help pastoralists more effectively migrate and protect their livelihoods.
As Steve Jobs once said, “Innovation has nothing to do with how many R&D dollars you have…It’s about the people you have, how you’re led, and how much you get it.” We get it. We believe we have the right people. Now we just need to lead.
Every 10 days, agents will provide maps to a local district’s early warning committee. Participating local leaders will then disseminate this information through the traditional oral communications system known as ‘dagu.’
Every 10 days, agents will provide maps to a local district’s early warning committee. Participating local leaders will then disseminate this information through the traditional oral communications system known as ‘dagu.’ This unprecedented integration of geo-spatial data within local communication networks has the potential to positively impact millions of pastoralists, in Africa and beyond.
Images: Ethiopia, Chris Bessenecker; Guatemala, PCI Staff
MEASU RI NG O U R IM PACT
Words like “sustainability,” “integration” and “impact” are often used but less often actually measured. PCI is committed to rescuing these terms from their current status as broad, imprecise concepts and transforming them into demonstrable outcomes through innovative approaches to measurement.
Sustainable Impact Because project funds, by definition, are unavailable once a project ends, post-project measures are few and far between and therefore our collective understanding of what does or doesn’t lead to sustainable impact is always challenging to assess and quantify. In 2013, PCI completed its second post-project study in Bolivia, sampling communities that had participated in its USDA-funded school feeding programs from 2005 to 2008. Continuation of the project, contributions by parents to school feeding, teacher involvement in relevant learning activities, and maintenance of school infrastructure were all measured with very positive results. A post-project study of PCI’s child survival program in Indonesia from 2003 to 2007 was developed and approved for funding in 2013. In addition, presentations on PCI’s work to measure sustainability during and after project implementation were made at two major conferences in 2013, further establishing PCI’s leadership in this area. And finally, PCI secured funding from USAID to develop and disseminate a Sustainable Impact Toolkit designed to help development practitioners around the world better measure, understand and implement programming for sustainable impact. Lives Changed Indices (LCI) PCI’s LCI is designed to measure change across seven domains: poverty, education, food security, social capital, household expenditure and savings, health, and gender equity. In 2013, PCI conducted a validation study confirming that the LCI is accurately measuring the domains as planned. Also in 2013, PCI began execution of a case/control study in both Ethiopia and Guatemala to assess whether PCI’s intervention significantly improves outcomes when compared to a similar economic empowerment approach.
Using the LCI, analyses have been conducted on baseline data from three WE Initiative countries: Ethiopia, Bolivia and Guatemala. Information Technology 2013 was also the year that PCI stepped up its use of information technology for gathering, sharing and learning from a wide array of information both within and outside of PCI’s own programming. PCI is expanding the utilization of Salesforce as a tool for organizing and reporting information to improve fundraising and programming performance, as well as the ability to connect PCI staff around the world. Several mobile data collection and analysis methodologies are being tested in Ethiopia, Tanzania and India. In Ethiopia, community facilitators working in urban slums and in remote farming communities are using mobile technology to improve data input and quality. In Tanzania, school teachers are using mobile phones to collect daily schoolfeeding and attendance records. And finally, PCI continues to cultivate its long-working relationship with Qualcomm to develop and disseminate a mobile application for use by microfinance institutions and female borrowers in India.
“Does a tree fall if no one is there to see or hear it fall? The same could be said of sustainable impact if no one is measuring results 5, 10 or 20 years after a program ends.” –JANINE SCHOOLEY SENIOR VICE PRESIDENT, PROGRAMS
Images: Ethiopia, Brandon Kuang; Guatemala, Kaelyn DeVries
OUR GLOBA L PR OGR AMS
HAITI PCI reduced the percent of households reliant on contaminated water from 37% to 1% in targeted earthquakeaffected areas.
US/BORDER PCI improved mental health among vulnerable pregnant women, new mothers, and women of reproductive age participating in support groups by 40-55%. BELIZE
MEXI C O PCI facilitated the implementation of a national policy requiring reporting of HIV testing when treating people with tuberculosis.
LI B ER I A THE GAM B I A
Since 2012, 19,179 community members have benefited from improved water and sanitation activities.
E L SA LVADOR
Z AMBIA GUATE MAL A Since 2003, PCI has helped save the lives of over 18,000 pregnant women by ensuring safe deliveries of newborns.
Since 2011, PCI has provided nutrition services to 6,960 malnourished people living with HIV/AIDS.
NICARAG UA PCI supported the development of the very first strategic plan for the countryâ€™s Humanitarian Disaster Network.
BOTSWANA B O LI V I A During the 2013 school year, PCI distributed 13,538,560 meals to 89,250 school children in Bolivia.
PCI reached 13,926 adults and orphaned and vulnerable children with HIV prevention, care and support services.
ACTIVE PCI PROGRAMS IN: AFRICA
Botswana Ethiopia Liberia Malawi South Africa Tanzania Zambia
SOUTH & SOUTHEAST ASIA Bangladesh India Indonesia Philippines
PCI PREVIOUSLY WORKED IN: THE AMERICAS
Bolivia Guatemala Haiti Mexico Nicaragua United States
Ghana Somalia The Gambia Eritrea
ETHIO P IA R O M A NIA
Hong Kong Papua New Guinea Vietnam
THE AMERICAS Belize El Salvador Honduras Peru
B A N G LA DES H
IND IA 16,455 households are utilizing geo-climatic satellite data for migration decision-making to reduce livestock deaths.
SOUTH & SOUTHEAST ASIA
The number of state and national HIV testing laboratories in the accreditation cycle increased by 72%.
In the last 3 years, PCI helped increase exclusive breastfeeding among participating mothers by 63%.
P H I LI P P INES
HONG KONG E R I T R EA
S O MA L IA
PCI distributed relief supplies and messaging to 1,949 households in Hernani, hit hard by Typhoon Haiyan.
V IET NAM
TANZANIA PCI reduced the English and math textbook-tostudent ratio from 1:8 to 1:3 in participating schools.
PAPUA NEW GUINEA
S O U TH AFRI CA PCIâ€™s gender-based violence prevention efforts were extended through new funding provided to a local partner, reaching 2,565 new individuals.
PCI-supported farmers, predominantly women, grew 23 metric tons of red chilies for export, earning a total of USD $29,074 in sales.
I N DO N ES I A 935 students and 27 teachers participated in PCI-facilitated school-based disaster simulations.
If we are going to see real DEVELOPMENT IN THE WORLD then our best investment is WOMEN. DESMOND TUTU
201 3 F IN AN CIAL HIGHLIGH TS FY2013
Total Support and Revenue
SUPPORT AND REVENUE Cash Support
EXPENSES Program Services Management and General Fundraising Total Expenses
CHANGE IN NET ASSETS Unrestricted Temporarily Restricted* Permanently Restricted
7,105 Government – 53%
Agricultural Commodities – 10%
NET ASSETS Beginning of Year
End of Year
Contributions, In-Kind – 13%
Non-government Grants – 10% 3,815,436 Contributions – 13%
Other – 1%
FY2013 SOURCES OF REVENUE
FY2013 RESOURCE ALLOCATION
Government – 53% Agricultural Commodities – 10%
Program Services – 86%
Contributions, In-Kind – 13% Management & General – 12% Non-government Grants – 10% Contributions – 13%
Fundraising – 2%
Other – 1%
* Unspent temporarily restricted funds are carried forward and therefore may produce deficits in the years when expended. Complete audited financial statements can be found on PCI’s website.
Program Services – 86% Image: India, Janine Schooley
T H A N K YOU TO OUR DON ORS
The achievements of PCI would not be possible without the support of the individuals, companies, governments, and partners that are part of our global community. PCI recognizes the following donors who supported our work during the 15-month period of October 1, 2012 through December 31, 2013. While weâ€™ve listed those who gave $500 and above, we sincerely appreciate all the support we have received in the last year. If we inadvertently omitted your name or if you would like to be listed differently in future recognition lists, please let us know so that we can rectify the error. You may do so by contacting Kathryn Spadin at firstname.lastname@example.org.
This year, PCI was able to share its impact with a broader audience than ever before through social media. Engaging stories and photos from the field; inspiration from leadership; and relevant, timely information connected donors and supporters to the very heart of the organization: the millions of people whose lives have been forever changed. Images: Tanzania, PCI Staff; Zambia, Janine Schooley
$1,000,000+ ACDI / VOCA Anonymous Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation Catholic Relief Services Kansas State University Presidentâ€™s Emergency Relief Plan for AIDS Relief Save the Children United States Agency for International Development - Office of Food for Peace - Office of United States Foreign Disaster Assistance United States Department of Agriculture United States Department of Defense United States Department of Health and Human Services * Denotes Legacy of Life Donor
- Centers for Disease Control and Prevention - Health Resources and Services Administration United States Department of State - Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs World Vision $100,000-$999,999 Altarum Institute Barclays Bank of Botswana Limited Green Mountain Coffee Roasters, Inc. International Rescue Committee Izumi Foundation Medtronic Foundation Population Council Qualcomm Wireless Reach Rick and Bonnie Rule
Eric Sanders San Diego Country Department of Health and Human Services The Estate of Richard Sheppard Starbucks Foundation United States Agency for International Development - Office of Innovation and Development Alliances $50,000-$99,999 Faraway Foundation William and Janie McQuinn* Mexican Ministry of Health Larry and Janet Pritts Sheppard, Mullin, Richter, and Hampton Susan G. Komen for the Cure Tarsadia Foundation Walter J. and Betty C. Zable Foundation $25,000-$49,999 Anonymous Anonymous* Alternative Gifts International Bandel Family Trust Comerica Robert and Karen Hoehn Susanah Hoehn Hoehn Jaguar-Land Rover Pfizer Inc. The Patricia and Christopher Weil Family Foundation UNICEF $10,000-$24,999 K. Andrew Achterkirchen Alliant Insurance Services, Inc. Richard Arnold and Marshall Whiting* Barretta Family Foundation Vikrant and Jennifer Batra William and Rochelle Bold Alejandro Bustamante John and Kathy Collins Carter and Karen Cox Carl Eibl and Amy Corton Edesia HCL Technologies Foundation Kieran and Mell Gallahue Sandra Driver Gordon William and Kay Gurtin Norman Hapke and Valerie Jacobs* Jo Hannah Hoehn Kurt Honold Marina McKenzie David and Virginia Meyer Moxie Foundation Royce and Joyce Pepin*
DONO R R ECO GN I TI O N
Department of Defense HIV/AIDS Prevention Program (DHAPP) In collaboration with the United States Department of Defense HIV/AIDS Prevention Program (DHAPP), PCI is strengthening the capacity of military forces in Botswana, Malawi and Zambia to design and implement effective HIV prevention, care and support activities for soldiers, their families and communities surrounding military bases.
Scott Peters and Lynn Gorguze Robert and Nancy Plaxico* John and Kim Potter Qualcomm Charitable Foundation John Radak Bhasker Shetty and Lisa Willard Haeyoung Kong Tang TaylorMade Golf Co., Inc. Chris and Rebecca Twomey Lawrence and Mary Lynn Weitzen* David and Mary Wicker Womenâ€™s Empowerment International Walter and Stefanie Zable $5,000-$9,999 Anonymous AmWINS Group, Inc. Fernando Beltran Paula Black Thomas and Eunyoung Bliss James Bova Bruno W. & Audrey M. Bracka Family Trust Walt Dittmer and Christa Burke Gregg and Jennifer Carpenter Rafael Carrillo Dee Dee Castro Lewis Cheney Jeffrey and Linda Church/Nika Water/ Suja Juice The Country Friends Cubic Corporation Ted and Molly Eldredge Jose Fimbres Gloria Gorguze Green Family Foundation Chris and Beth Grinnell George and Mary Beth Guimaraes Carlyn Halde* Gary Hardke J. Hayes and Justena Kavanagh Jorge Kuri Michael Lofino and Roslyn Zankich Gem Foundation Alberto May Rebecca Moores Moss Adams LLP Perry Family Foundation Rene Pineda Lorne and Cindy Polger Procopio, Cory, Hargreaves & Savitch LLP R&V Management Corporation Dan and Laura Roos Jinda Schatz Pauline Scholl Carol Stensrud Lazier The Country Friends
The Daphne Seybolt Culpeper Memorial Foundation The Farley Family Fund UPS $1,000-$4,999 Joe and Lori Abbate Perry Abbott Adirondack Community Trust AFCO Insurance Premium Finance Patrick and Jane Ahern John Alexander and John Lipsey Mark Allan Victor Allee Patricia Alvarez Jim Anderson David and Ileana Angelo Robert Bailey Bob and Darcy Bingham Larry and Marla Black Martin Blair Janos Bodnar Glynn and Colette Bolitho Bonita Vista High School IB Club David and Ginger Boss Michael Bowling Jason and Gioia Bowser Roger Brault David Brumwell and Nan Aposhian Nancy Burney CareFusion Corp William Carley and Catherine Mackey Ben and Janet Castaneda Centennial Escrow, Inc Greg Champion Jack and Nikoo Chitayat Andy Clark Mary Ann Combs Garden Communities Hewlett-Packard Company Gerald and Sharon Connealy Dana and Mary Ann Copp Ruth Covell Chantal Crawford Richard Crosby Elizabeth Curran Netherthorpe Quinn Curtis DJO Global Andres Deluna Tom DeMund Irene Devine Katherine DiFrancesca Mitsu Diley Spencer Donkin John Dunn Matthew Dutton Marc Eagleton Bryant Eaton
DO N OR R ECOG N IT ION
Qualcomm Wireless Reach In partnership with Qualcomm Wireless Reach, PCI is â€œConnecting India to Disconnect Povertyâ€? by developing an Android-based smartphone application that will computerize the operations of Micro Finance Institutions (MFI) thereby providing time-sensitive financial information to micro-finance institutions and their women clients. This will increase efficiencies and impact of both the MFI as well their women clients.
Images: Mexico & US Border Program, Jeffrey Lamont Brown; Nicaragua, Janine Schooley
Verena Eckstein Dale and Melinda Egeberg Janice Enger Robert Engler and Julie Ruedi Larry and Judith Ettinger* John and Jane Ewing Express Scripts Elliot and Diane Feuerstein Susanna Flaster Christopher Franke Jorgina Franzheim Roman Friedrich Greg and Valerie Frost Judith Fullerton George Gates and Barbara Bashein Robert Gelb Wendy Gillespie Douglas Gillingham Peter Gove Chris and Annette Gregg Dianne Gregg Grossmont Cuyamaca Comm. College Dist. Philip and Susan Gulstad Gurtin Fixed Income, LLC Sandra Hadley John Hagerott Jerold and Jill Hall Suzy Happ Doug Harwood Brian Hassler Tres Heald Mark and Uli Heine Beth Heinecke Patricia Herron Highland-Mills Foundation Gary Horning and Linda Cipriani Carolyn Housman George and Kimberly Howard Peter Huffman Daniel and Sharon Huffman Hunter Industries Hurley Iron Mountain Margaret Iwanaga-Penrose Brent and Joan Jacobs Richard Jacobsen Jhamandas Watumull Foundation William Jordan Scott Justice Kaiser Permanente Robert Kalayjian Tim Kassen Julie Tafel Klaus Christie Kong Heta Kothari The Krumdieck Family Ira Lechner and Eileen Haag
Christopher and Beth Lee Dennis Levesque Konstantin Lomidze Robert Lowell Nina Macconnel John and Claire MacLennan* Fred Mahan Virginia Maniatis Bonnie Maratea Dvorah Mariscal Christopher Marsh John and Malinda Marsh Ted and Lidia Martinez Lisa Mason Philip Matthews* Frank and Jean Matthews John Matty Mike McBrayer Randy McCann Matthew and Jennifer McIlvaine Lawrence McMahon The Mesberg Yashar Fund Jose and Gabriel Meza Michael and Patricia Mogul Terry and Linda Moore Antoinette Moreno Elizabeth and David Nelson Ray Nosxel Mark and Rossana O’Donnell Odyssey Reinsurance Company Steven Osinski John and Gabriele Otterson Otto Family Foundation Mukesh and Sushma Patel Frank Pavel Cliff and Cheryl Pia Cynthia Poole Kevin Prior Pierre-Richard Prosper Gerry and Jeannie Ranglas Real Living Lifestyles Jane Ringel Loren Robin Jodyne Roseman William Rosenbaum Carl and Peg Ross Bertha Sanchez* Monique Sanders The Sanford Family Brian Savitch Ed Scholl Derek and Cecily Schrier Chris Schuck and Lauren Carrera Glenn and Eileen Schwartz SDSU Research Foundation Shaffer Family Foundation Kenneth and Pamela Sharpe Jeff and Karin Sherman
DON OR R ECOG N IT ION
Green Mountain Coffee Roasters, Inc. PCI has forged a new partnership with Green Mountain Coffee Roasters, Inc. to improve the economic, health and nutrition status of 850 coffee-farming families in Nicaragua. Project MICASA focuses on strengthening community capacity, integrating environmental protection into all activities, and promoting equity in decision making for males and females.
A SPECIAL THANKS TO AmeriCares The Bishop’s School Computers2Kids First Five FridgeFreeze Inc. Sandra Hadley Healthy California Home Depot Hospital Nacional de Huehuetenango Tena Kavanagh Kirk Humanitarian John Matty Maya Relief Foundation The Consulate General of Mexico, San Diego Nika Water
Peggy Wallace’s Making Conversation Rancho La Puerta Rubio’s Show Tec Southwest Airlines Suja Juice Toys”R”Us UPS Viejas Band of Kumeyaay Indians Waterfall Jewelers Westfield Malls Whole Foods Market
Vance Shih Ulrike Sir Jesse William and Carol Smith Carmen Spurling Jay and Aparna Srirangam Robert Stocks Matthew and Vanessa Stoyka Strauss Family Foundation Mark Stuart Harry and Nejla Stylli Cheryl Sutcliffe Rich Sylvester T&M World Bead Ted and Michele Tarbet Surinder Tayebi Jay and Terri Thomas Elisa Tranchida William and Karen Turpin UBS Harold and Marlen Valderhaug Garen and Sharlyn Van De Beek Gaddi Vasquez Richard and Jeanne Waite Eric and Joann Weitzen Weston Foundation Clark and Claudia Whitcomb Karin Winner Elise Zable Zenith Insurance Company $500-$999 Altman Family Foundation Kris Anderson Lee Yen Anderson Philip and Veronica Anderson John Bailey Dana Baldwin Bank of Southern California Graham and Victoria Barnes Chris and Dana Bessenecker Marc Bevand Vincent Biondo John Boaz and Heidi Hahn Maggie Bobileff Bread & Cie, Inc. Gail Brewer David Brooks Conor Brumfield Lonnie Burks Cameron Holdings Corporation Mark and Catherine Cardelucci Carl Warren & Company Kim Carlson Sean and Evelyn Carpenter Kimberlee Centera Tao and Frances Chen Susan Clemente Doug Clerget
DON OR R ECOG N IT ION Cooley LLP Javier and Mary Lou Costas David and Jackie Cowgill Karen Crawford Ken and Kit Croff Rachael Cummings Matthew and Kristin Dampier John Dillon Joan Donofrio Efficiency Escrow, Inc. Eleanor Ellsworth Brian and Shiraz Fagan Norman and Elizabeth Feinberg Alice Fisher Kenneth Follis Edwina Foster Francis Parker Upper School Bonnie Frank Lawrance Furniture Harris Galatan Gordon and Marla Gerson Richard Gibbons Goldman, Sachs & Co. Eduardo Guerra Prabal and Renna Gupta Julie Haimsohn Kip Hallman and Sherry Mesman Kurt and Bettina Halvorsen Terry and Fabienne Hanks Paul Hegener Ben Held and Lisa Fisher Richard Heller Enrique Hernandez Michael Hoffman Gregg Holdgrafer Clifford Huffman Heather Hull Colleen Ince David and Marie Jarcho Donald and Dorothy Jenkinson* Michael and Nancy Kaehr Maggi Kelley Ann Kerr Timothy and Elise Kjos Bill Kolegraff Mim and Nadma Landry Maurice Lawyer and Sandra McBrayer Cynthia Ledesma LFR Designs Michael and Beatriz Liner Mark Lombardo Sandra Lund Maddie Lyon MA Engineers Morgan Mallory and Brenda Dizon Betsy Manchester
Karen and Ed Mercaldo, Lucille and Ron Neeley, Bonnie and Rick Rule PCI’s Women Empowered (WE) Initiative, seeded with gifts from three San Diego-based families, is designed to unleash the power of women as agents of transformation globally. “We’re grateful to these donors for their passion and support for this powerful, proven economic and social empowerment approach,” said George Guimaraes, CEO of PCI.
LEGACY OF LIFE SOCIETY MEMBERS Anonymous Louann Baudrand Roger Brault Judy and Larry Ettinger Hon. Richard Greene Dr. Caryln Halde Norm Hapke Frank Hooper Mr. and Mrs. Donald Jenkinson Kathy Konzen Phil Matthews John and Claire MacLennan
Images: South Africa, Janine Schooley; Malawi, Janine Schooley
Donald F. Massey Dr. and Mrs. William C. McQuinn Anne Otterson Royce R. Pepin Nancy and Bob Plaxico Bertha Sanchez Dr. and Mrs. James Turpin Lawrence and Mary Lynn Weitzen Dr. Marshall Whiting Bert and Jennifer Young
Linda Mandelbaum Patrick Martin Moose Mau Maxim Security Systems Patty Mayer Mobile Giving Foundation Leo Modelo William and Gretchen Morgan Bettye Morgan William and Gail Morris Joseph Morse Duane and Lynn Nelles Grazyna Oszczygiel-Essery Mark Owens Micah Parzen Philadelphia Insurance Company Benji Phillips Tom Polarek and Karen Calfas Manuel Quintaro Elizabeth Rabbitt Leon and Randlyn Reinhart Devon Richardson Road Runner Sports Walter and Katherine Rusinek Samuel Scott Financial Group, Inc. Jenae Sanders Madga Santonastasio Jane Scanland Loren Schwartz Jim Sexton and Blair Blum Brandon Sheahan Thomas and Peggy Shuen Patricia Sowers Karin Sporn Morgan Stanley Evan and Jill Stone Brian Tastor Trinity Presbyterian Church James and Wrenn Turpin* Wilna Twomey William and Jodi Twomey Jon Ulrich The Uttarayan Fund Anita Varzi Steve Victor W.J. Arnett Corp Mary Walshok Eric and Tanya Watanabe Westlake Women’s Club Alexis Williams Xerox Corporation Winston Yu Lauren Zable Bernice Zamaro Jungsoo Susan Zau
A warm smile is the universal language of kindness. W I L L I AM A RT H U R WA R D
PCIâ€™S R ESPO N S E TO TY P HO O N HAIYAN Striking land with gusts of wind up to 235 mph, Typhoon Haiyan has been described as the strongest tropical storm to ever touch ground in recorded history. Entire towns were left in ruins and livelihoods were destroyed as the typhoon devastated everything in its path. Over 4.3 million people in the Philippines were displaced, ten times the amount affected by Hurricane Katrina, and the death toll has risen to over 6,000. In response to the tragedy, PCI quickly dispatched an Emergency Response Team comprised of experienced disaster relief experts to identify the hardest hit areas and assess the immediate household needs. A reporter and photo journalist from the U-T San Diego traveled alongside the team, documenting the damage left in the wake of the typhoon and sharing real-time accounts back with nearly 1.4 million people in the San Diego region and beyond. After two long continuous days of travel by bus from Manila, the Emergency Response Team arrived in the municipality of Hernani with urgently needed supplies. Through a partnership with a member of San Diegoâ€™s Filipino diaspora community, the team offloaded the provisions at a local house and began to assemble and distribute family-sized packages of food and nonfood items, as well as hygiene and sanitation kits. PCI also provided the sole medical clinic in Hernani with six boxes of medicines such as antibiotics and other critically needed supplies. In total, PCI distributed relief supplies to 1,949 households in the Hernani area and brought much-needed resources to more than 11,600 people. Despite the overwhelming circumstances, the resilience and fortitude of the Filipinos were revealed in their ability to immediately begin rebuilding their homes and communities.
Images: Philippines, Chris Bessenecker; Nelvin C. Cepeda , San Diego Union Tribune photographer
BOAR D OF DI R ECTO RS Anne Otterson Board Chairwoman Community Connector
William C. McQuinn, MD Chairman McQuinn Realty, Inc.
Nancy Plaxico Managing Director of the Board Rtd. Vice President Healthways, Inc.
Neil Otto Managing Director The Otto Family Foundation
Judith A. Ettinger Past Managing Director of the Board
PCI FOUNDER: James W. Turpin, MD
INTERNATIONAL OFFICE LEADERSHIP TEAM: George Guimaraes President & Chief Executive Officer Mark Oâ€™Donnell Chief Operating Officer Kote Lomidze, CPA Chief Financial Officer Janine Schooley, MPH Senior Vice President, Programs Christopher Lee Vice President, Development Peg Ross Vice President, Global Human Resources Tim Ogborn Vice President, Managing Director, DC
Ambassador Kevin E. Moley Chairman Emeritus US Ambassador (retired) Joseph Abbate Director, Financial Planning & Analysis ResMed Vikrant Batra Vice President Hewlett Packard William Bold Senior Vice President, Government Affairs Qualcomm Incorporated
Royce Pepin, AM, MBE, GCSJ, PhC Pepin Pharmacies Cheryl Pia CEO Pia Communications, Inc. John H. N. Potter Managing Partner, UK, Leader European Operations Management Practice Booz & Company Ambassador Pierre-Richard Prosper US Ambassador (retired) Partner Arent Fox LLP | Attorneys at Law John Radak Financial Executive
Alejandro Bustamante Senior Vice President of Operations Plantronics, Inc.
Bhasker Shetty, PhD Vice President, Pfizer Worldwide Research and Development, La Jolla Laboratories
Gregg Carpenter Vice President of Bruce Gendelman Insurance Services
Ted Tarbet Philanthropist & Financial Advisor
Jeffrey Church CEO and Founder of Nika Water John D. Collins, Esq. Partner Sheppard, Mullin, Richter & Hampton, LLP Sandra Hadley, CRS Realtor Real Living Lifestyles Real Estate Norman F. Hapke Jr. Director Jacobs Family Foundation Jacobs Center for Neighborhood Innovation Hapke Family Foundation Karen Hoehn Kurt Honold President, Inmobiliaria Galibe, Baja Studios and Former Mayor of Tijuana
Richard Taylor Philanthropist and Investor Christopher J. Twomey Retired CFO of Biosite Incorporated Ambassador Gaddi Vasquez U.S. Ambassador (retired) Senior Vice President - Public Affairs Southern California Edison Company Marshall Whiting, PhD Clinical Psychologist David Wicker CEO Savigent Software, Inc. Stefanie Zable
PCI International Headquarters: 5151 Murphy Canyon Road, Suite 320 San Diego, CA 92123 ph: (858) 279-9690 f: (858) 694-0294 toll free: (877) PCI-HOPE Washington, DC Office: 1220 19th Street NW, Suite 210 Washington, DC 20036 ph: (202) 223-0088 Seattle Representative: email@example.com
s READ + SHARE OUR ANNUAL REPORT W W W. P C I G LO B A L . O R G / A R 2 0 1 3
CONNECT WITH US FACEBOOK.COM/PCIGLOBAL TWITTER.COM/PCIGLOBAL PINTEREST.COM/PCIGLOBAL INSTAGRAM.COM/@PCIGLOBAL YOUTUBE.COM/PROJECTCONCERN
PCIâ€™s annual report is printed with soy-based inks on recycled, FSC Certified Paper.
Image: Bolivia, Janine Schooley
There are two lasting bequests we can hope to give our children. One is roots; the other, wings. HODDING CARTER, JR.
PCI (Project Concern International)'s Annual Report for 2013