South London Neighbourhood Resource Centre - Annual Report 2021

Page 1

Annual Report 2021

EMBRACING CHANGES WITH AGILITY SOUTH LONDON NEIGHBOURHOOD RESOURCE CENTRE

1119 JALNA BLVD LONDON ON N6E 3B3 WWW.SLNRC.ORG | 519-686-8600



TABLE OF CONTENTS

Message from Leadership

1

Mission Statement | Leadership Members

2

Staff Members

3

Year in Review

4

Settlement Integration Services

5-9

Family Centre Westminster

10-11

Families First

12-13

Neighbourhood Support Services

14-15

Youth Services

16-17

Major Funders & Partners | Individual Donors

18

Statement of Revenue & Expenditures

19


PAGE 1

MESSAGE FROM LEADERSHIP: EMBRACING CHANGES WITH AGILITY The 12 months ending at the end of March 2021 were some of the most disruptive in memory! With stay at home orders and lockdowns hopefully in the past, vaccines, face masks, and social distancing still with us and government directives for vaccinations, rules for businesses reopening, and guidelines for getting students back to school changing almost weekly, we live in a fast changing and increasingly complex environment. As a result, the theme for this annual meeting is certainly appropriate: “Embracing Changes with Agility” Rarely in our history have such disruptive changes happened to our agency, our city and across the world. The war on Covid-19 has taken a tremendous toll on our economy, our jobs and our personal lives. But even more, it has dramatically affected our clients our staff and our business partners. Faced with these changing challenges we must make the necessary adjustments quickly to continue to help our clients, while keeping them safe and protecting our staff and our families. We transitioned to working from home as our offices were closed or restricted. Now we’re slowly reopening our offices and supporting directly with clients. We changed our emergency food cupboards into full service food banks as the London Food Bank changed its business model. We moved our Westmount offices into a larger and more central location. We worked alongside the Optimist Club of Westminster and ensured community space was open for local residents all year. As we work towards the new normal, whatever that may be, we listen daily to the covid-19 illness counts, whether we will get vaccine certificates and whether we are in the fourth or fifth wave of infection. We believe we have been successful and have changed with agility. We managed, with our hard working and dedicated management and staff, and the help of our community partners, to keep our operations running while most other agencies were closed. As our society changes and adjusts, so must we. Stay safe, be kind, keep healthy!

Nancy Needham Executive Director SLNRC | NRAWP | NWLRC

Gary Williams Board Chair SLNRC | NWLRC


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MISSION STATEMENT South London Neighbourhood Resource Centre offers programs and services within the South London Community Centre and within the communities of Westminster, White Oaks, Westmount, and surrounding areas in London. Everyone is welcome here. Through our programs and services, we work with children, youth, adults, seniors, families, and immigrants. We use a community development approach to provide opportunities that engage and empower residents to achieve their personal potential and a healthy quality of life.

LEADERSHIP MEMBERS Chair:

Gary Williams

Treasurer:

Wes Veenstra

Secretary/ Staff Liaison

Nancy Pollard

Designated Community Seat:

Chris Ewer, Community Council of White Oaks Mary Ann Tucker, Northwest London Resource Centre Wael El Said, South London Youth Council Wes Veenstra, Neighbourhood Resource Assoc. of Westminster Park

Director's- Community Member:

Angie Wilson, Community at Large Arlene Thompson, Community at Large Majd Radhaa, Community at Large

Non-Voting Members:

Nancy Needham, Executive Director of SLNRC | NRAWP | NWLRC Billie-Jo Wilkinson, Special Populations Expert Beth Page, Municipal Expert


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STAFF MEMBER The following list reflects current employees of SLNRC and NRAWP as of September 18, 2021. First Name

Work Title

Years of service

Nancy Needham

Executive Director

37

Michelle Barkley

Supervisor - Settlement Worker in the Schools

22

Heather Molen

Manager of Adult and Senior Volunteer Services

20

Gerri Catherwood

Coordinator of Families First-CAPC/ Manager of Family Centre Westminster

19

Mohamed Al-Adeimi

Director of Settlement

19

Tayiba Nasr

Volunteer Services - Adult, Facilitator

16

Donna Stevenson

Finance Manager

14

Fawzie Hamze

Friday Soup Facilitator/ Food Bank Manager

14

Huda Abdulla

CNC Worker

13

Lana Salih

Settlement Counsellor

13

Evelyn Diaz-Enqiuez

Settlement Counsellor

12

Kelly Clark-Emery

Community Development/ Volunteer Services - NRAWP

12

Rajaa Al-Abed

Settlement Worker in the Schools

12

Amani Radhaa

Associate Director of NWLRC

11

Edith Merino

CNC Supervisor

11

Saira Lopez

Community Connection Family Centre Westminster

11

Alisha Breig

Settlement Worker in the Schools

9

Kayla Potts

Settlement Counsellor

8

Malalei Amiri

CNC Worker

8

Mudrika Hamou

Settlement Counsellor

8

Hana Moussa

Settlement Worker in the Schools

6

Inas Al-Yasiri

Childminding Drop-in Facilitator

6

Ameena Hamad

Childminder

5

Aseel Al-Bakos

Settlement Worker in the Schools

4

Bisan Hussein

Settlement Worker in the Schools

4

Hanan Ali

Settlement Administration

4

Justine Miles

Manager of Youth Services

4

Leila Hamad

Childminder

4

Ann Smallman

Families First - Drop in Facilitator

3

Lamia Itani

Settlement Counsellor

3

Blake Jesik

Youth Community Connections - Settlement Services

3

Irene Hoekstra

Families First- School's Cool Facilitator

3

Jennifer Lam

Youth Community Connections - Settlement Services

3

Kelly Castaneda-Morales

Settlement Worker in the Schools

3

Maymona Ahmad

Settlement Worker in the Schools

3

Melissa Johnson

Early ON Facilitator

3

Samia Alnahdi

Youth Mentorship Worker

3

Christina Munoz

Settlement Worker in the Schools

2

Fatima El Kadri

Families First - Drop in Facilitator

2

Lena Haider

EarlyON Coordinator

2

Manal Abou Zaher

Library Settlement Worker - Jalna

2

Allan Liu

Community Connector

1

Hanan Abdullah

Adult Community Connection

1

Edgar Yanez

Library Settlement Worker - Jalna

1

Lisa Veldman

Canada Connects Volunteer Coordinator

1

Marie-Pascale Cantin

Manager of Basic Needs & Youth Volunteer Facilitator

1

Mike Maisonville

Emergency Food Cupboard Lead

1

Rajaa Al-Absi

Settlement Worker in the Schools

1

Sahar Al-Nuaimi

Settlement Worker in the Schools

1

Shayma Rashid

Yazidi Support Worker

1

Vincent Tao

Administration Coordinator

1

Dhaka Tiwari

Information & Orientation Facilitator

<1

Eman Al-Sayyah

Canada Connections Family Worker

<1

Katherine Auld

NRAWP Youth Supervisor

<1

Kiera McKella

EarlyON Program Assistant Facilitator

<1

Kimiko Boon-Owens

EarlyON Program Facilitator

<1

Maria Villamizar

Settlement Counsellor

<1

Mohamed El-Hassan

Settlement Counsellor

<1

Paige Mumberson

Assistant Youth Supervisor

<1

Wonder Hiadzi

Canada Connect Coordinator

<1


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YEAR IN REVIEW In-Person services

No. of visits to the centre

114,484 visits

No. of unique clients

23,635 unique clients

No. of hours of service

6,363.25 hours of services

0

25,000 50,000 75,000 100,000 125,000

Virtual Services Views on Instagram

32,428 views

Facebook reach

19,000 reach

Followers

7,212 followers

Mail outs

505 mail outs

0

10,000

20,000

30,000

40,000


SETTLEMENT INTEGRATION SERVICES

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Settlement Integration Services In 2020 SLNRC Newcomer Settlement Services staff help newcomers make informed settlement-related decisions and understand life in Canada. Due to COVID-19, our organization continued to provide essential settlement services through the following ways: in person, telephone/email, staff-led online service, self-directed online service and self-directed via correspondence. From the onset of the pandemic, Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) encouraged us to deliver services to newcomers from the homes of the settlement workers. Our agency leadership also put a contingent plan in place to provide the required technology that staff will need to deliver services remotely from their homes. Calls from the landline telephones were forwarded to the personal cell phones of the staff and laptops were made available to each staff. Services continued during the reporting period by following a hybrid model i.e. working from the office in person or virtually from home.

Top First Language: Others 12.5%

25,477 Total number of Settlement Services provided to newcomers 2,682 Unique Permanent Residents and Convention Refugees served 1,830 Newcomers received Needs Assessment and Referral Services 1,212 Newcomers completed their settlement plans

In addition, 2,015 other newcomers such as Refugee Claimants and International Students were also served through the SWIS and LSP programs. Thanks to the partnership with public institutions; namely the TVDSB and the LDCSB and the LPL. Intended destination of 2,682 newcomers: 1,822 chose London as their intended destination 183 moved from Toronto 67 moved from Mississauga 53 moved from Montreal 43 moved from Hamilton 42 moved from Winnipeg 30 moved from Thunder Bay 23 moved from Kitchener 13 moved from Sault Sainte Marie and other cities

Number of Permanent Residents who received orientation services: 2,170 One-on-one basis 1,236 Family orientation 490 Group orientation to Ontario and Canada

Kurdish 7%

Spanish 17%

Arabic 63.5%

Age of clients served: 0-14 years of age 2.5%

Age not stated 22.8% 15-24 years of age 33.5% 65 years of age and above 4.9%

45-64 years of age 36.2%

Immigration class: Economic Class 4.6% Family

Other not stated class 11%

Class 5.3%

Demographics: 1,405 Female 1,236 Male 41 Gender not specified Refugee Class 79.1%


SETTLEMENT INTEGRATION SERVICES

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Settlement Worker in Schools In partnership with London District Catholic School Board and Thames Valley District School Board our Settlement Workers are placed in designated elementary and secondary schools to support newcomer students and their families and meet their immediate/ongoing settlement needs. In 2020, we had a total number of 12,071 service visits.

Thank you for all the help and the information that you provided to us. Without your help we will not be able to apply for Fanshaw College, OSAP, or Ontario college and apply for jobs too. Without this help we will not be able to register our kids at school and daycare. We are really thankful when you are always able to provide the help on zoom meetings or on the phone you are always answering us.

Let's Talk English

Community Engagement Programs

Let’s Talk English is a summer program for newcomer adults to practice speaking English in a small group setting. The goal of the program is to create a comfortable and safe environment for newcomers to practice their English Language skills, as well as learn about practical topics to help deal with everyday situations and develop valuable life skills. “The program is useful since it gives me the opportunity to practice the necessary expressions for basic daily life needs. All the topics are useful for me because I am learning, only the time was not enough and I hope more time for the future.” – Hasan Literacy Fun Literacy Fun program is a summer program for newcomer children age 8-10 years old to practice literacy skills. The goal of the program is to provide an opportunity for the newcomer children to practise their English skills and socialize. “I liked doing art, I liked book day and practising my letters when writing.” – Participant age 8 First Virtual (NOW) Program 2020 Newcomer Orientation Week (NOW) 48 newcomer youth from 9 different countries of origin attended the first virtual NOW program. “I learned about the course selection and volunteering requirements about the graduation.” - Anonymous youth


SETTLEMENT INTEGRATION SERVICES

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Community Connections - Youth in 2020 The year 2020 presented many challenges with the shutdown in March due to the pandemic. Despite these challenges, Community Connections ran programs online via Zoom during the lockdown and included inperson programs when it was safe to do so. Online programs included Cover to Cover, Homework Help, Chit Chat, Digital Creators, Acts of Kindness, Online Social, Creativity Zone, and Phone Call Check Ins with a total of 889 visits. In-person program, before and during the pandemic includes Music Box, Newcomer Gym, After School Drop-in, Teen Night, Saturday Social, and Summer Camp with a total of 391 visits.

Spotlight Programs Phone Call Check-ins We made phone calls to the youth to check in with them to see how they were doing during the pandemic. These were youth that only had an interest in in-person programs and were feeling isolated ever since the lockdown. We had conversations one-on-one with them about anything they want to talk about. There were 26 unique youth and 152 total phone calls. “Program gave me somewhere to go to, to hang out with friends. During the lockdown, I spent all day in the house. I was so happy that program opened up after the lockdown” – A Westminster secondary school student, 16 years old Homework Help Many youth expressed that school became quite difficult for them once it moved online. We held homework help sessions and helped the youth understand and complete their homework. We had 32 unique youth with a total of 162 visits. “I found it very hard to understand my schoolwork once it was moved online. This program has helped me so much” –Saunders secondary school student, 17 years old Creativity Zone Youth were able to bring home a different activity kit each week. The kit included a different activity every week and provided the youth with something to do at home during the lockdown. These activities were explained virtually through Zoom and the youth completed these activities together and enjoyed sharing with each other what they created. There was 18 unique youth and a total of 56 visits. “I love receiving these kits! It gave me something to do at home. It was fun because it was a new activity every week” –White Oaks public school student, 12 years old


SETTLEMENT INTEGRATION SERVICES

Community Connections - Adult 140

participated in conversation circles

71

volunteers participated

222

were engaged with target matching, networking; other group activities to address ongoing needs and interests to get them involved in the community

182

participated in community based events and activities (field trips, sports and recreation, local resources)

48

newcomers participated in workshops related to mental health and well-being

291

received essential skills and aptitude training (computer, document use, interpersonal skills, leadership training, life skills and numeracy)

Merrymount Family Support & Crisis Centre partnered with us to conduct 5 sessions of art therapy for the Yazidi children in a safe environment at our Centre to help them identify qualities in themselves that make them feel special and to help them recognize how they are each so unique. In spite of the restrictions imposed on group activities due to the pandemic, our services continued to serve the most isolated newcomers such as the seniors, single mothers and other racialized newcomers with multiple barriers. We know that social support is an important part of health and wellbeing, and that feeling lonely can damage health. People who immigrated to Canada may have trouble finding the support they need for a variety of reasons including language barriers, distance from family and friends, transportation issues or lack of services close to the areas where they live. The approach we used to support and discover the social determinants of health of the newcomer was to make phone calls. One-on-one calls or meetings were frequently made by settlement workers not only to check on their well-being, but also to provide them with information about the pandemic and how they were protecting themselves. Staff also taught them how to use the Apps, such as WhatsApp or Zoom located on their cell phones and improve their computer skills.

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SETTLEMENT INTEGRATION SERVICES

PAGE 9

Library Settlement Partnership (LSP) in 2020 2,292 total visits 304

referred to library services

1,838 referred to IRCC 1,502 referred to other community services 48

Group Citizenship Sessions were offered

547

Permanent Residents who were able to take the Citizenship Tests virtually

The LSP program is offered in partnership with London Public Library, to help newcomers assess their assets and needs and set priorities; facilitate referrals to appropriate community services; facilitate greater involvement in library specific services and programs; and provide Citizenship Information Sessions to prepare newcomers for citizenship tests. Two LSP workers at the Jalna Branch Library and one LSP worker at the Bostwick Branch Library.

All my thanks and gratitude to you for what you do for me and new people, and this is a true testament that you deserve all the support for your great services. Thank you again I wish you good luck - AM


FAMILY CENTRE WESTMINSTER

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Family Centre Westminster In 2020 There were 326 program participants and a total of 6,241 visits to FCW. We also had 19,000 Facebook reach, 6,500 Facebook engagement and 750 followers.

Family Centre Westminster (FCW) has supported our program participants through COVID-19 and adapted our programs to meet the needs of our community in creative new ways. By building a stronger community our team has pioneered virtual and in-person programs that support the social, emotional and wellbeing of the children and families within our community and beyond. A priority of health and safety of children, families and staff has been the backbone of our programs. As

a

team

we

have

created

community

engagement opportunities that strive to eliminate the feelings of isolation due to the difficulties in 2020.

You do a great job! It’s really difficult being a new parent, and feeling sad that kids can’t interact. But Isla really enjoyed this. You are making a difference for these kids. Thank you! Hayley also wanted me to let you know that she hasn’t really engaged much with other kids, and although she was being shy, that was her opening up a bit. We are pleased!


FAMILY CENTRE WESTMINSTER

PAGE 11

Expression “The boys love to colour, paint and draw whenever we come to the centre or on ZOOM!!”

Belonging “We loved the deliveries and crafts every week! Thank you so much for offering them!”

Engagement "Landyn and I had so much fun at the play group today!! Thank you!!”

Wellbeing “They had lots of fun with the exploding into summer experiment! The kids are so excited to see the prizes! Thanks so much for what you do!”


FAMILIES FIRST

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Families First In 2020 Families First CAPC had 523 participants and 5,187 visits. Virtually we had 2,712 followers. We

had

505

mail-outs

which

included

resources and grocery cards to our program participants. In total, 5,187 connections were made over the 2020 pandemic year.

Through embracing change in 2020 our programs continued to support families in creative new ways. Our team stepped up to the challenge with courage

and

determination

and

worked

innovatively to adapt to change. Virtually we led programs that improved the health and social development of children and their families. We paid special attention to those families that were feeling isolated by COVID-19 and reached out to them by phone, mail-outs, porch drop-offs, curb side pick-ups and ZOOM on a weekly basis. We worked diligently to ensure all staff followed guidelines and safety measures to limit the spread of COVID-19. We followed and adhered to all recommendations,

processes

and

protocols

required by the Province of Ontario, the Ministry of Education, the Middlesex-London Health Unit and the Service System Manager (SSM) to limit the spread of COVID-19 to protect the health and safety of children, families and staff.


FAMILIES FIRST

PAGE 13

Young Mom's Group 22 unique young mothers and their children attended our Young Mom’s Group both in person and virtually with a total of 407 visits. “I don’t know what I would without this group especially during COVID-19. The kids and I look forward to this group every week.” Collective Kitchen 30 unique women and their families, with children newborn to 6 years of age, enjoyed preparing delicious and nutritious dinners through our Collective Kitchen program both in person and virtually. We had 257 visits with an additional 230 followers and 960 views of our Slow Cooker videos. “Thank you for delivering the food and it looks amazing and easy to make on the video. We are making this tonight and the kids are even helping.” Let's Chat and Play 44 unique women and children attended our Let’s Chat and Play program both in person and virtually throughout the year with 146 visits in all. “Thank you so much for doing this program. Especially today, It is so important that it was still open, that we can talk about how we feel. That we have a place to feel safe and feel real support. Thank you so much, I wish there were more places and programs like this. Little Learners 48 unique children, 3 and 4 years of age, attended our Little Learners program for a total of 576 visits. We had 700 people follow our virtual songs and stories and activity posts. “We want to thank you from the bottom of our hearts for delivering an awesome program to our children during the pandemic.My daughter has learned so much and looked forward to seeing you every single day.” White Oaks and Westminster Women's Support Group 143 unique women and children attended our White Oaks and Westminster Women’s Support Group both in person and on ZOOM throughout the year with 1,437 visits in all. “Thank you so much for being here in these hard times. It’s been amazing having you help us through this Pandemic. I personally really appreciate it as I felt so isolated but it was nice that I had your group one day a week to look forward too. We got to see you and the other ladies and share our stories of how we are coping with the pandemic. You had some wonderful people speak to us and that helped us through it as well."


NEIGHBOURHOOD SUPPORT SERVICE

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Neighbourhood Support Service In 2020 We had 15,490 visits to our Emergency Food Cupboard, tripling the need during Covid and supported families with 221,376 food items

On March 15 the South London Community Centre closed its doors due to the COVID outbreak. With a 3hour notice we decided the most important asset to move was the emergency food cupboard supplies. The staff took all food donations and moved them to the Northwest London Resource Centre. Then we told the residents of the south to come to Northwest London Resource Centre for emergency food assistance. We were quickly welcomed by the north community and families were supported immediately with food supplies. As we moved into April we saw our need grow from supporting 100 people a month to a need that grew to 1,000 people. Through United Way’s Local Love grant and the support of St. Justin’s Parish we were able to open up a new temporary location for the south London Emergency food cupboard. Doors opened at St. Justin’s Hall on May 5. The London Food Bank also stepped forward and is now supporting our food supply need. Access to Emergency food continues to be a need for residents of south London and so we were able to open up SLNRC location once again one year later. On May 3, 2021 SLNRC launched the first Neighbourhood Food Bank.


NEIGHBOURHOOD SUPPORT SERVICE

PAGE 15

Boot Drive With the support of United Way, we supported 330 adults and children in our neighbourhood with Sport Chek gift cards for families to buy warm boots and donations of boots from the community . Thanks to all of you that donated to warm toes for families in need.

International Women's Day SLNRC celebrated the 25th Anniversary of IWD at the centre. Church in the Oaks made 200 cupcakes to help celebrate. 550 women turned out to enjoy music, dance, food and friendship. 15 cultures were able to perform their countries dance and music, and showcase their traditional clothes. Who knew one week later the world would change forever...

Snack Bags SLNRC saw there was a need when neighbourhood youth were no longer able to go to school which meant for some youth there would be less less food on their tables. We were able to provide 3,103 snacks for children who did online school at home.

Tax Clinic SLNRC provides low income families the opportunity to get their taxes done for free at the centre during the month of March every year. This year we started in person taxes until the world was shut down. Our amazing volunteers stepped up, and went virtual to complete 463 tax returns.

Donations from community members Shirley Pierce is an amazing community member. She saw there was a need. She knew she could help. Shirley gave herself a budget each month and came to the centre twice a month to drop off cases of food she purchased to support our Food Bank. The IODE organization is an amazing group of ladies that love to support our centre. This year 2021 they celebrate their 60th Anniversary. Throughout the year they donated hats, diapers, books, masks and money for our breakfast program to support our families in need.


YOUTH SERVICE

PAGE 16

Youth Service in 2020 Our Teen Room door opened physically 3,699 times and virtually 1,096 times, for a total of 1,116 unique South London youth participants in 2020. Though volunteer opportunities were reduced due to Covid-19, 89 youth volunteers aged 11-24 years old completed 849.5 volunteer hours. In 2020, our SLNRC Youth Instagram account had 32,428 visits, connecting residents to our programs, events and services in an easily accessible, virtual form!

Summer 2020 was all about youth mental health, connection, and learning new hobbies together – either 2m apart, or through the computer.

“During the isolation of Covid-19 we have found ourselves searching for new ways to keep the kids busy. We have been thrilled with the resources available through SLNRC. We have been able to participate in Child cooking classes for our youngest, Book Club for our Middle Son and Youth Chefs for our older ones. They have each been able to explore new strengths and gain a sense of independence and feel included while being alone. My middle son loved book club, even though he was much younger than the others he was always included and encouraged. We joked that he was the Book Club Mascot! We greatly appreciate the virtual options, not only because of Covid but also because it opened new opportunities to participate in programming that might have been too far away under normal circumstances.”

A

youth

using

masking

tape

and

sidewalk chalk to bring colour and positivity

to

our

neighbourhood

sidewalks and walking paths! In 2020, we handed out sidewalk chalk kits in a number of different program kits, including our Breakfast Bags and our Kindness Bags, to encourage all youth participants to spread positivity in a safe way during a very difficult time.


YOUTH SERVICE

PAGE 17

Art Literacy Our “Art Literacy” program was offered both through Zoom and in-person at a distance, ensuring all our youth could access and express themselves creatively. 24 youth joined us on Zoom, and 20 youth joined us in person over the course of the summer.

Music for Youth 18 different youth learned new musical skills through our weekly “Music for Youth” program!Pictured, a youth learns how to play some basic chords on an ukulele.

TikTok for Changemakers “TikTok for Changemakers” encouraged youth to practice self love through the creation of lapbooks! 30 days of self-care, daily affirmations, creating healthy routines, celebrating our sense of humour, and more. It also helped to connect with youth that were isolated at home during the summer months, allowing them to connect over TikTok!

South

London

youth

program

staff

and

participants shared positive messages for the community to uplift hearts and connect us all through kind words and creativity.


PAGE 18

MAJOR FUNDERS & PARTNERS Amica London ATN Access for Persons with Disabilities Inc. Canada Revenue Agency Canadian Mental Health Association Child and Youth Network Childreach City of London Community Council of White Oaks Cross Cultural Learner Centre Crouch Neighbourhood Resource Centre Fanshawe College - Child & Youth Care Fanshawe College - Recreation & Leisure Fanshawe College - Nursing Food Basics - Ernest Ave. FresCo (Adelaide N) Rick Wilkinson FresCo (Commissioners & Wellington) Glen Cairn Community Resource Centre Government of Canada Government of Ontario Gwyneth Ann Wyatt IODE London Chapter International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW)Local 120 Islamic Centre of Southwestern Ontario Jumpstart Keystone Technologies Knights of Columbus Council 8339 Labatt Breweries of Canada Lenscrafters Libro Financial Group London & Middlesex Local Immigration Partnership London & Area Food Bank London Children's Connection London District Catholic School Board

London Lawyers Feed The Hungry London Muslim Mosque London Police Service London Public Library - Bostwick & Jalna Branches London Shoe Box Project London Training Centre LUSO Community Services Merrymount Children's Services Middlesex London Health Unit My Sister's Place New Horizons for Seniors No Empty Bowls Northwest London Resource Centre Optimist Club of White Oaks Paula Jesty | Crawford Insurance Ruby Siu SC Johnson Serve London Schulich School of Medicine and Dentistry Social Services - LEAP Program St. Justin's Catholic Church Starbucks - Commissioners & Wellington Thames Valley District School Board United Way Elgin Middlesex United Way Elgin Middlesex - GenNext Vanier Children Services Western University - Faculty of Education Western University - Faculty of Social Science Western University - Pathways to Prosperity Western University Music Box Charity Western University Off-campus Housing WIL Employment Connections YMCA of Western Ontario Youth Opportunities Unlimited

INDIVIDUAL DONORS Andy Bristow Becky Calhoun Brian Orton Cheryl Clarson Crawford & Danyluk David Bruno Dianne Waite & Murray Waite ECL Engineered Cotings Ltd Gwyneth Ann Wyatt Ietje Kerkhoff Ietje Kerkohff - Edith Benson Chapter IODE Eldon House Chapter M & S Barrett Mary Collins

Nancy Pollard Njanoor Narayanan Norton's Used Appliances Patricia & John Fitzgerald Patty Crawford Rick Wong Ruby & Samuel Siu Select Path Shirley Pierce Stephanie MacDonald Taslim Moosa Tory Garfat - IODE Wendy Jeanveau


PAGE 19

STATEMENT OF REVENUE & EXPENDITURES For the year ending March 31

2021

2020

$2,766,974 $75,197 $62,159 $3,573 $2,907,903

$2,356,511 $61,621 $25,125 $3,777 $18,041 $11,512 $2,476,587

$2,221,787 $396,861 $116,836 $79,045 $63,148 $32,951 $10,286 $275 $401

$2,032,407 $128,323 $120,425 $61,621 $58,617 $27,734 $14,537 $889 $436

Revenue Grants Amortization of deferred capital contributions Donations Interest and Other Registration Fundraising

Expenditures Wages and benefits Program costs and office supplies Rent and utilities Amortization of capital assets Professional and bookkeeping fees Telephone Travel Insurance Bank charges

$2,927,615 Excess of revenue over expenditures for the year

($19,712)

$2,447,989

$28,598

This financial summary is an excerpt from the complete financial statements of the organization, which were audited by BDO Canada LLP Chartered Professional Accountants, dated September 7, 2021 and as such does not contain all disclosures required under Canadian accounting standards for not-for-profit organizations. A copy of the complete financial statements is available from the organization upon request.



© London and Middlesex Local Immigration Partnership

©SOUTH LONDON NEIGHBOURHOOD RESOURCE CENTER 2021