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FOR ALMOST 25 YEARS THE IMPACT OF SQUASHBUSTERS HAS BEEN FELT WITHIN SCHOOLS AND FAMILIES AND ACROSS COMMUNITIES.

TO THE SQUASHBUSTERS COMMUNITY —

W

e are the Student Ambassadors of SquashBusters. As student leaders in the community, we represent different voices and bring new perspectives and ideas to the table, constantly thinking about how we can make the SQB community stronger and more inclusive. We all have different strengths, interests, and backgrounds, and are learning to become leaders in our own ways. The skills we gain at SquashBusters, both in the classroom and on the courts, act as a ripple effect, giving us the tools to have a positive impact on our SQB community and the world around us. When we face challenges and interact with people outside the walls of SQB, we draw on what we have learned here, allowing us to go out into the world and have an impact in different ways. 2018-19 was another amazing year at SquashBusters as we reached beyond SQB into the wider world. • In April, the Student Ambassadors planned and hosted the Boys & Girls Clubs of Boston at SquashBusters, introducing elementary and middle school students to the sport of squash. • New Balance hosted SquashBusters Boston seniors for a career exploration and networking event at New Balance HQ. As a follow-up, SQB seniors then hosted New Balance associates at SquashBusters Boston to get a glimpse into what a typical programming day looks like and to spend some time on court together. The squash season was also certainly one for the books! • The Girls High School A Division took home the winning trophy at Urban Team Nationals at Yale University. • The SQB Varsity Team competed as representatives of Boston Public Schools at the High School Squash Team Championships in Hartford, CT. The boys were the Division 4 Champions and the girls placed fifth in Division 3.

2 | SquashBusters Impact Report 2018/19

• SQB had great success both on and off the court at Urban Individuals at Williams and Amherst Colleges. SQB Lawrence Class of 2023, Grismerly Lopez, won the Squash and Education Alliance (SEA) Future Star Award and SQB Boston Class of 2019, Kaetu Wleh, won the SEA Tyler Griffin Student of the Year Award.

In a milestone for SquashBusters Lawrence, SQB announced a new, permanent facility, set to break ground on Merrimack College's campus in 2020 in partnership with the New Balance Foundation! And at SquashBusters Providence, the first annual Rumble was a tremendous success, featuring pros Nick Matthew, Todd Harrity, Nour El Tayeb, Arthur Gaskin, and Peter Nicol and raising more than $250,000. This past year brought many great memories and experiences, and we have a lot to look forward to in 2019-2020. The Ambassadors have identified initiatives to enhance overall programming: increasing interactions between students across all grades and sites, working more closely with the Junior Ambassadors now in their second year, and encouraging more family engagement. We look forward to maintaining our momentum this varsity season, and competing hard at Urban Teams and Urban Individuals. We’re excited to see what barriers the Class of 2020 will break this year. So, thank you to staff, donors, volunteers — the entire SQB community. This is a special group of people that has a positive impact in so many different ways across the globe. SQB does an amazing job of recognizing everyone’s worth and voice in our community. A special shout out to the SQB staff for making us feel welcome, and always encouraging us to bring our full selves. To the donors, thank you for your continuous generosity and for allowing this program to continue. Sincerely, The SQB Student Ambassadors


OUR WORKat a glance OUR WORK AT A GLANCE CO

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2018-2019 RESULTS

100% seniors matriculating to meaningful post-secondary opportunities and colleges such as Amherst, Wesleyan, Tufts and Merrimack College for fifth year in a row

66% six-year college graduation rate (national average is 48% for first-generation college students)

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portan

a c t i v i t i e s p ro m o t e h e a l t h a n s s e n t i f d we l l s and

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88% tuition covered by financial aid 70% SQB students who graduated from a post-secondary opportunity this year that are gainfully employed

CHARACTER

HEALTH

91% program attendance rate for students 190 summer placements, including squash camps at

710 squash training sessions at

Dartmouth College and Stanford University, Crimson Summer Academy at Harvard University, and internships at Loomis Sayles and Brigham and Women’s Hospital

1700+ community service hours completed with community partners such as the Boston Marathon, AIDS walk, Madewell Jeans Go Green, and Nevin’s Nursing Home

60+ unique student leadership and team building

opportunities, including career exploration and networking event at New Balance, Women’s and Men’s College Nationals in Providence, and the Color Run at Gillette Stadium

SQB facilities

350+ hours of optional squash completed at

SQB facilities during the school year including opportunities like the Elite Training Squad, 1:1 squash mentors, and open courts

120+  competitive squash opportunities, including

matches against prep schools like Milton Academy and regional and national tournaments

150+  additional summer hours spent on court or in fitness sessions between staff and students through the On and Off Court With Kids (OOOCWK) program


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SQUASHBUSTERS’ MISSION IS TO CHALLENGE AND NURTURE URBAN YOUTH — AS STUDENTS, ATHLETES, AND CITIZENS — SO THAT THEY RECOGNIZE AND FULFILL THEIR GREATEST POTENTIAL IN LIFE.

AN SQB CAREER ZOE RUSSELL

SQB CLASS OF 2013 BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY CLASS OF 2017 HARVARD LAW SCHOOL CLASS OF 2022

EXPOSURE WAS SO IMPORTANT. IT HELPED ME DISCOVER NEW PASSIONS AND INTERESTS. YOU NEVER KNOW WHERE THAT SPARK IS GOING TO COME FROM.

Meet ZOE

Z

oe joined SquashBusters when she was in sixth grade, and it quickly became an integral part of her life. She immersed herself in all that SQB had to offer and formed a strong bond with her team.

Zoe took full advantage of the all the opportunities and eye-opening experiences at SQB — whether it was traveling to New York for a squash tournament, engaging with staff about the power of voice in communities, or joining SQB’s first AP Squash Team (a precursor to today’s Elite Training Squad). Community service, in particular, ignited a passion for helping others which continues to this day. Her commitment to academics, team and community paid off when Zoe was awarded the prestigious Posse Scholarship, guaranteeing full financial support for her education at Bucknell University. After graduation, Zoe moved to Atlanta to become a paralegal at a business immigration firm. Today Zoe is in her first year at Harvard Law School and excited to study Family Law and Child Advocacy. Now that Zoe is back in Boston, she is also looking forward to re-engaging with SQB, hoping to get back on court and play for the SQB alumni team. “I can’t wait to get back into it. There’s no place like SQB.”


T

he very first urban squash program in the country, SQB Boston launched in September 1996 with 24 trusting pioneers from the Timilty School in Roxbury and the Harrington School in Cambridge. Harvard University, the Harvard Club and the Cambridge Racquet and Fitness Club signed on with free courts and classroom space. Founder Greg Zaff served as van driver, snack buyer, squash coach, newsletter writer, parent collaborator, and fundraiser. The plan from the get go was to give loads of love and attention to every kid and expect their full commitment in return. The Boston community saw the value in Greg's vision and Massachusetts Governor William Weld joined the founding Board of Directors.

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Fast-forward 23 years, SQB Boston operates in its own 8-court, 4-classroom home at Northeastern University. More than 150 middle and high school students from more than 20 Boston Public Schools find their way to practice six days a week from September to June, during which time about 9,000 apples, granola bars and yogurts are dispensed as daily snacks. Each year greets Boston with new success and milestones: our boys high school team won a division of the 2019 US High School Nationals; five of eleven staff members are alumni; 70 Boston program graduates are in college at places like Amherst, BU, Tufts, Smith, UMass and Northeastern, and hundreds more are working-adults. Our annual MFS Derby continues to draw devoted squash players and supporters, raising $1.47 million in 2019. Greg’s original dream was that every kid would have the opportunity to fulfill his or her potential and it feels like we are making great strides toward that goal.

BOSTON


GRICELDA DIAZ SquashBusters Parent

“ 

MY CONNECTION WITH SQUASHBUSTERS GAVE ME THE TOOLS AND THE CONFIDENCE TO ASK FOR WHAT MY KIDS AND I DESERVE.

W

hen Edward Arias-Diaz joined SquashBusters, his mother Gricelda could hardly have imagined how much the program would change her own life. “Edward joined in seventh grade because a friend encouraged him to join,” she remembers. At the time, Gricelda barely spoke English and had almost no understanding of the American educational system, despite having been in the country for 20 years.

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But when Edward joined SquashBusters, all that changed. “I was a single mother and I was working lots of jobs and it was difficult. SquashBusters did such a good job of involving me and letting me know they cared completely for my son. It made me want to be a more involved parent. It made me want to understand what was happening in the classroom and it pushed me to learn English.” Thanks to her own persistence and the encouragement and support of SQB staff, she is now fluent. Gricelda sees the real strength of SquashBusters in the staff and in their commitment not just to the students, but to the whole family. “Because of these people, because of how they supported Edward and my entire family, they made me want to be better. They inspired me to learn English, get a degree in Early Childhood Development, and find a job I love.”


N

ed Eames is the Founder and CEO of Tenacity, an outstanding Boston and Worcester-based youth development program that uses education, family engagement, and tennis/fitness to help students achieve post-secondary success. Tenacity operates school-year programming for approximately 800 Boston students and summer reading and tennis program for 4,500 young people. Tenacity launched in 1999, three years after SquashBusters. The two organizations strive to achieve similar things — to level the playing field for people of diverse backgrounds, to celebrate the good in all people, and to improve the health and educational success of urban kids.

NED EAMES Founder and CEO Tenacity

Ned reflects upon on his motivation for starting Tenacity. ”I was searching for something that would give me that ‘fire in my belly’ and allow my work to revolve around service to others. Tennis and education kept rising to the top for me, the way that squash and education did for Greg. SquashBusters definitely influenced me, as did Greg’s inspiring life example! So did my dad’s commitment to social activism and my good friend, Ted Hoehn, who has spent 50 years pouring his heart into kids, tennis and Windridge Tennis Camps.”

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Ned and Greg are long-time friends. They met on the tennis court as kids, joined forces as New England doubles partners as young adults, officiated in each other’s weddings, and pursued strikingly similar career paths. Both remain passionate and resolute in their commitment to building a better world with squash, tennis and education as their primary vehicles. SquashBusters and Tenacity have enjoyed a supportive relationship through the years, co-hosting professional development outings for staff, enrolling several students in both programs, and sharing best practices around board development, college counseling, and event-based fundraising.

“ 

SQUASHBUSTERS DEFINITELY INFLUENCED ME TO CREATE SOMETHING THAT SERVED OTHERS, AS DID GREG’S INSPIRING LIFE EXAMPLE!


BEN OSAJIE SQB Class of 2013 Connecticut College, 2017 Program Coordinator: Squash, SQB Boston

B

en Osajie has had the unique opportunity to experience the impact of the SQB community as a student, alum, and now, as the SQB Middle School Squash Coach. Ben has been a member of the SquashBusters family since 2006, when he joined as a sixth grader. He realized early on that the SquashBusters culture and community were something special. “It was a space where I was encouraged to bring my whole self and hold nothing back,” he remembers. He developed strong relationships with his teammates and the staff, and quickly became a leader. The depth of these relationships at SQB really stood out to him and kept him coming back. It inspired him to launch his career working with youth. After graduating from SquashBusters in 2013, Ben enrolled at Connecticut College to study psychology and sociology. From there, he launched a career working with youth in different capacities across the globe. Ben received the Fulbright Scholarship to be an English Teaching Assistant in Thailand for a year. Next came Amman, Jordan, where Ben helped build Squash Dreamers, the Middle East's version of SquashBusters. Ben has also spent several summers at Camp Harborview. Ben speaks very highly of the incredible experiences he has had. “I’ve really enjoyed jumping into new communities and building relationships with the people I’ve worked with, but there is nothing like the SquashBusters community.” Ben is excited to re-immerse himself and give back to the place where he built so many of his relationships and began recognizing some of his passions. It’s all part of Ben’s larger plan to get his Master’s in Education and pursue his other passion to become a DJ.

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“ 

THERE IS NO COMMUNITY AS SPECIAL AS SQUASHBUSTERS OUT THERE, SO I DECIDED TO COME BACK.


LAWRENCE T

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he stars aligned in 2011 when SQB turned its attention north to the Merrimack Valley and the City of Lawrence. With a battle-tested, metric-proven program model running successfully for 15 years in Boston, the idea of expansion held some allure. Doug Burbank and Tom Hodgson, long-time Brooks School and Phillips Academy Andover squash coaches, came calling with courts, classrooms and student volunteers. A small group of additional Andover fanatics pledged time and money. Dora Lubin, an urban squash veteran from CitySquash, was months away from graduating Harvard’s School of Education, and she was looking for her next gig. Greg placed the call and Lawrence had its leader. The Wetherbee and Arlington School embraced the program as partners. A van was purchased, 35 kids competed to make the team, and SQB Lawrence was born.

This coming season marks Lawrence’s eighth, with expected enrollment topping out at 110 students. The staff is fully developed with college counseling supporting 12-15 graduating seniors every year. Already, nearly 20 of our students are enrolled in college at schools such as UMass-Lowell, Northeastern University, Babson College, Dickinson College, and St. Lawrence University. An increasing number of our high school students are gaining acceptance to special admission secondary schools such as Notre Dame Cristo Rey. Our annual fundraiser, the MashUp, is flourishing and we have plans to build SQB Lawrence its forever home on the campus of Merrimack College.


“ 

WE’VE GOTTEN BACK SO MUCH MORE FROM SQB THAN WE’VE GIVEN.

I

n 2011 Doug Burbank, long-time Brooks Squash Coach and Teacher, drove south to SquashBusters with his Phillips Andover counterpart and friend, Tom Hodgson. “Lawrence needs an urban squash program as much as any community in Massachusetts. Brooks and Andover can help with courts, classrooms and volunteers,” they insisted in a meeting with Greg. That conversation was the catalyst for SquashBusters expansion to Lawrence in 2012. Brooks School has been a godsend for SquashBusters Lawrence. Without Brooks and the love and support of Doug Burbank and his wife, Bobbie, the school’s Athletic Director, SquashBusters Lawrence simply could not exist. The school has showered SquashBusters with generous amounts of court time and classroom space; Brooks students have volunteered on a daily basis; the school has played host to SQB’s MashUp and our year-end family party; and an SQB middle school graduate, Jose Victorino, is in his senior year at Brooks and plays on the squash team.

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Doug and Bobbie smile when they speak about the partnership. “Brooks is a beautiful place and a wonderful school, but we sort of exist in a bubble. SquashBusters has helped burst that bubble for many of us. Many of our students, and the Lawrence kids too, have grown more interested in and aware of a larger, more diverse world. The gem here is in the authenticity of the relationships that are built every day. It is not a one-and-done kind of service project, rather a mutual, long-term partnership. We are truly proud of our school and our colleagues for embracing SquashBusters with such commitment and joy.” Perhaps most telling of all about how Doug and Bobbie feel about SquashBusters — their son, Andrés, who grew up on campus and graduated from Brooks School, is now SquashBusters Lawrence’s Program Director!

DOUG BURBANK AND BOBBIE CRUMP-BURBANK Brooks School


THE DIAZ-GOMEZ FAMILY

Ray, Cynthia (SQB Class of 2021), Maria Adrian (2023), Ray Ray (2025), Jasmyne (2022), Toni (2024)

“ 

OUR KIDS' PERSONALITIES ARE ALL DIFFERENT, BUT THEY HAVE EACH GOTTEN SOMETHING WONDERFUL FROM SQUASHBUSTERS.

M

aria Diaz and Ray Gomez are all in for SquashBusters Lawrence. It began when their oldest, Cynthia, tried out for the team in sixth grade. Then came her sister Jasmyne and brother Adrian, and finally brother Toni. The youngest, Ray Ray, is trying out this fall. Maria remembers, “Cynthia was really shy when she started. We’ve seen her break out of her shell. Adrian wasn’t as shy, but he was looking for a sport where he could excel and he’s found that. SquashBusters’ motto — College, Character, Health — the program really lives that and the goals are all equal. One isn’t more important than another.”

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Beyond the individual benefits for each child, Ray and Maria are passionate about the larger life-lessons SquashBusters is teaching their children. “SquashBusters has made the kids grow in a better way,” remarks Ray. “They are more responsible, they know how to talk to adults, they recognize the importance of having a network of support.” Both parents are grateful for the long-term impact the program will have on their children. Maria, who herself grew up in Lawrence going to the Boys and Girls Club, is happy that her children have found a safe place where they are excited to be. “This program has opened doors to opportunities for my children, and there are not many places in Lawrence that provide the support and guidance that SquashBusters does.”


C

orey Steele has watched the incredible growth and success of SquashBusters from the front row. Beginning as a sixth grade history teacher in 2013, Corey arrived at the school at about the same time as SquashBusters and marvels at its incredible growth. “When I first started, I remember we struggled to get ten kids to join. Now I have parents coming up to me saying, ‘I want my child in that program!’”

By all measures, Lawrence is a city of immigrants and that fact is reflected in the population at Arlington Middle School. About 96% are English Language Learners. Parents are often working two or three jobs and lack the time and resources to support their children academically. And while there are other after-school opportunities in Lawrence, it is the deeply personal, holistic nature of SquashBusters that sets it apart. Steele notes, “Yes, it’s about squash. Yes, it’s about academics, but also so much more. Staff go to the students’ houses and eat with their families. They mentor and guide them to the very best educational outcomes. They become a community.” And that, in turn, keeps the students motivated.

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In Corey’s view the impact of the program goes far beyond the walls of Arlington. “A lot of our students never go beyond their own neighborhood. If you stay within your own culture and your own neighborhood, it’s hard to grow beyond that. Every few days the SquashBusters students take a bus to a place they would otherwise probably never see. This is so important. Everyone grows and gains life experience when they are able to see what's on the other side of the fence.”

“ 

YOU DON’T KNOW WHAT YOU’RE MISSING IF YOU DON’T EVER GET OUT THERE AND CHECK IT OUT. SQB MAKES THAT HAPPEN FOR OUR KIDS.

COREY STEELE

Dean of Students Arlington Middle School


H

abib Gorgi, an SQB Board Member, can be credited with SquashBusters’ expansion to Providence. As Clerk of Moses Brown School and SQB true-believer, he spearheaded the construction of our home in Providence, in partnership with Moses Brown and Nicol Squash Club, creating a unique bridge joining three communities that would otherwise have little opportunity to interact. The facility opened in December 2017 and our program launched with 28 DelSesto School sixth graders. With 11 singles courts and Rhode Island’s only doubles courts, SQB Providence became a hub of squash and community-building. Hundreds of paying members have joined the Nicol Squash Club under the watchful eye of Peter Nicol and his Providence-based protege, Arthur Gaskin. SquashBusters convinced Boston alumnus and staff member, Rodney Galvao, to move south, become a Rhode Islander, and run the squash program.

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As SQB Providence enters year three, enrollment will increase to nearly 65 students in sixth through eighth grades, eventually growing to serve 110 students. Rodney is now Program Director and he is supported in the trenches by fellow alum, Ale Madrid and newcomer Bianca Camacho. A strong community partnership has grown up between SquashBusters and Edesia, a Rhode Island-based non-profit organization dedicated to ameliorating malnutrition in the developing world. A squash mentors program is underway with Brown University. Last January, we launched our annual fundraiser, the Rumble. Bank of America signed on as Title Sponsor, and Nour El Tayeb, Nick Matthew, Todd Harrity and hometown favorite, Arthur Gaskin, squared off on court. This summer, Providence SQB students traveled to Williams College and Stanford University for squash training and competition and to Washington, D.C. for education and exploration.

PROVIDENCE


C

ristel arrived in the United States from Guatemala three years ago, barely speaking a word of English. She was shy and uncomfortable in a foreign community and culture. In Guatemala, she had been an excellent student, but when she moved to Providence, she often struggled with a new curriculum being taught in a foreign language.

CRISTEL DIAZ

Enter SquashBusters. “When I got here and I didn’t speak the language; it was hard. I had been a really good student in Guatemala but here it was difficult to understand my classes and talk to my teachers. My mom signed me up. She thought it would be good for me to do something more than just be at home and be on my phone. She liked that SquashBusters was more than just a sport and that they helped me with school and other things.”

SQB Class of 2024

Two years later, Cristel is thriving. She is fluent in English, excelling in school and in squash. But what Cristel loves best about SquashBusters is that it’s a place where she can be herself. She feels completely accepted for who she is. “When I first came to SquashBusters they didn’t judge me because I didn’t speak the language or because I was from Guatemala or because I was a different color.” And, she’s trying to pass that respect on. “It is a good example for me. I try to always listen to people’s opinions and not judge them.” Cristel’s goal is to keep getting better at squash and hopefully play in college and maybe even professionally. She recently attended squash camp at Stanford University. “It was beautiful there; I loved it. I might want to go there one day. I don’t know.” Not a bad dream for a girl whose mom just wanted her to get off her phone!

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“ 

AT SQUASHBUSTERS, I CAN JUST BE WHO I AM.


A

rthur Gaskin is the Director of Squash at the Nicol Squash Club at in Providence. Nicol Squash shares the Gorgi Squash and Education Center with SquashBusters and Moses Brown School. Every kind of squash player — aspiring juniors, old duffers, college graduates, and SQB team members — come together at the Gorgi Center in Providence.

Arthur is a people person. Everyone who knows him will tell you he’s got a heart of gold.  Arthur has brought world-class coaching expertise, incredible investment and personal generosity to the Providence squash community. “Nicest person I’ve ever met in my life” are the first words out of the mouth of SQB Providence Program Director, Rodney Galvao. “Arthur never says no — he always  makes room to include SQB players in his clinics and camps, he volunteers whenever he can, he plays in the Rumble, and he helps us with DelSesto gym clinics. He’s practically another staff member.” Arthur smiles when being asked about the program. “SquashBusters stands for all that is good and important in our sport. The program unites people, breaks down barriers, spreads opportunity, and builds community.  The Gorgi Center is a true melting  pot — SquashBusters, Nicol Squash Club and Moses Brown team up to make each other better every day.” The facts speak for themselves. In less than two years, Nicol Squash Club has 450 members and 100 juniors. Squash at Moses Brown has become the school’s most popular sport to play, and SquashBusters is taking squash to places in Providence it’s never been. “Everyone who walks through the doors of SquashBusters at the Gorgi Center knows that something very special is going on here,” says Arthur.  

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“ 

IT’S THE DEFINITION OF COMMUNITY-BUILDING. I’VE NEVER SEEN ANYTHING QUITE LIKE IT.

ARTHUR GASKIN Director of Squash The Nicol Squash Club


“ 

ARZINIA GILL

Principal, DelSesto Middle School SQB Parent

W

SQUASHBUSTERS HAS HIGH EXPECTATIONS, BACKED UP WITH REALLY INTENSE, PERSONAL RELATIONSHIPS AND THAT’S WHAT OUR KIDS NEED.

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hen Arzinia Gill became the principal of DelSesto Middle School, the partner school of SquashBusters Providence, she inherited a school desperately in need of change — DelSesto was the lowest performing school in Rhode Island. Once new systems were in place, Gill began to search for an afterschool partner in the community that shared her values and worldview. “The needs of our students go far beyond academic instruction,” she says. “The majority of our students come from families where the parents are working multiple jobs, or they’ve experienced trauma. There is a lot of need for social-emotional learning too. Our philosophy and SquashBusters’ matched perfectly.” SquashBusters’ emphasis on individual relationships and high expectations made the partnership a perfect fit in Gill’s eyes. “Too often people have low expectations for our students. They want to make it easy for them because the kids have had a hard life. In reality, it sets them up for failure.” Though the program is new, teachers at DelSesto have noticed improved attendance and academics among the SquashBusters students. And Gill has another data point — her daughter Arielle joined the team last year. She has seen her blossom. At first, Arielle was hesitant to go and hesitant to let others know her mom is the principal. But now she loves it. “It’s just a smaller community and everyone can be themselves” she says. “It feels safe, like a family away from my family.”


AND BEYOND

EST.

1995 Boston Lawrence Providence EST.

EST.

“SquashBusters and Greg set the course for how I wanted to spend each day of my life for 20 years and counting.”

EST.

2006

SANTA BARBARA

EST.

“SquashBusters has led the way, and the SEA network is in its debt.”

2001

HARLEM & NEWARK

CHICAGO & EVANSTON

NEW YORK, NEW YORK

EST.

1999

2005

2005

– George Polsky, Executive Director, Street Squash

PHILADELPHIA EST.

2006

EST.

2002

SAN DIEGO

BRONX & BROOKLYN

“Access Youth Academy showed me little by little just how big my world could be and its infinite possibilities.”

EST.

2010

2007

OAKLAND

– Tim Wyant, Executive Director SEA

EST.

2007

BALTIMORE

– Reyna Pacheco, Alum EST.

DENVER

EST.

EST.

2011

SOUTH AFRICA

2010

MINNEAPOLIS

“The mission of Capitol Squash and SquashBusters embodies everything I believe in. Opportunity. Effort. Achievement.”

2012

ISRAEL

2007

NEW HAVEN

EST.

CHARLESTON

2014

CLEVELAND

2010

EST.

2014

“Urban Squash Toronto has been the highlight of my life and shaped me into the person I am today.” EST.

EST.

2010

DETROIT

CINCINNATI

“SQB has profoundly affected the entire Wyant family, including our decision to help found a thriving urban program in Cincinnati that now serves 40 promising students.”

– Firdaus Shallo, Grade 11, Urban Squash Toronto

PITTSBURGH

EST.

EST.

2014

COLOMBIA

2012

EST.

CANADA

2010

– Tajma Haller, Capitol Squash

EST.

INDIA

EST.

HARTFORD

EST.

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2009

EST.

2009

2018 EST.

2019

PORTLAND, ME

BUFFALO

– Peg Wyant, Cincinatti Squash Academy


FY19 PARTNERS

BOARD OF DIRECTORS

FACILITY PARTNERS BOSTON Northeastern University

LAWRENCE Brooks School Phillips Academy Andover

PROVIDENCE Moses Brown School

PROGRAMMING PARTNERS Andover Squash Club Boston Athletic Association Boston BullPen Project Boston University CityLab Brigham and Women’s Sherwood Lab Family Services of the Merrimack Valley Grand Circle Foundation — Next Generation Leaders Infinitum Squash Loomis Sayles Merrimack College Merrimack Valley YMCA Nicol Squash Club Northeastern University Center of Community Service The Posse Foundation Summer Search Tickets for Kids uAspire

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EQUIPMENT AND CLOTHING PARTNERS Black Knight Hemlock Ink New Balance ParsonsKellogg

VOLUNTEERS More than 100 volunteers help out on the court, in the classroom and in various roles throughout the year to to make all that we do possible. Thank you to our volunteer squash coaches and mentors, academic tutors, college mentors, Derby, MashUp, and Rumble players, Marathon Runners, and guest speakers — we couldn’t do it without you!

PARTNER SCHOOLS BOSTON Rafael Hernandez School Joseph Lee Elementary School John D. O’Bryant School of Mathematics and Science James P. Timilty Middle School Public, charter, parochial, and exam high schools across the city LAWRENCE Abbott Lawrence Academy Arlington Middle School Emily G. Wetherbee School Greater Lawrence Technical School Lawrence High School Notre Dame Cristo Rey High School PROVIDENCE DelSesto Middle School

PHOTOGRAPHY PARTNERS Chessin Gertler John Gillooly Marilyn Humphries

DESIGN PARTNER Levine Design & Illustration

JOHN BLASBERG Chairman Bain & Company JONATHAN HYETT Secretary Morgan Stanley NANCY LOUCKS Treasurer Yale University DAVID ANTONELLI MFS Investment Management GEORGE BELL Archer Venture Capital MEG CAMPBELL Codman Academy JUMA CRAWFORD Lewis Family Foundation

DAVID DRUBNER The Baupost Group

DON MYKRANTZ The Jeffrey Company

JAMIE FAGAN JP Morgan

WILLIAM PAINE Wilmer Hale

CHESSIN GERTLER INFINITUM Squash

KADINEYSE PAZ Codman Academy

HABIB GORGI Nautic Partners

PETER SOORENKO New Balance

ASHLEY GORDON JACOBS

SIMONE WINSTON Winston Flowers

JON KARLEN Acadian Software HENRY MANICE Mighty Squirrel WILL MUGGIA Westfield Capital Management

GREG ZAFF SquashBusters


LEADERSHIP COUNCILS ADVISORY COUNCIL Dean Conway David Crane Chessin Gertler Charlie Humber Greg Jannetta Tucker Jones Mark Kritzman Pat Malloy Jane Mancini Rosemary McElroy Kate Nimick Hope Prockop Chip Robie Glen Sutton

36 | SquashBusters Impact Report 2018/19

LAWRENCE LEADERSHIP COUNCIL Todd Beati Doug Burbank Ross Elkin Jenny Elliott Joe Floyd Tom Hodgson Bruce Landay Rich Leavitt John Manning Bill Paine Belisario Rosas Scott Staniar Bill Wall Adam Ware Henry White

PROVIDENCE LEADERSHIP COUNCIL Julie Andrews Perry Buroker Andrew Davis Arthur Gaskin Peter Gemma Habib Gorgi Robert Hall William Hatfield Doug Jacobs Tom Kellogg Nina Robertson Paul Salem

YOUNG LEADERSHIP COMMITTEE Gwendalyn Moore Katherine Bell Adam Buchbinder Guy Davidson Phillip Field Robert Fischer Daniel Hsu Hasan Jafri Nicholas Keches Stephen Merwin Sam Millham JP Morais Alli Rubin Strother Scott Alex Spiliotes Will Trepagnier George Ughetta

ALUMNI COMMITTEE Kadineyse Paz Kiara Batista Yulie Cepeda Mikhail Darlington Jennifer Flores Querby Janvier Kat Leiva Belkis Montas Deanna Pettway Ravi Rao Jiberly Sandoval Thuong Tran Karyme Veliz Steven Vo


FY19 FINANCIALS SquashBusters’ 2019 financial performance reflects the ambitious year we have had. Thanks to our generous donors, we maintained revenue which helped support our increased expenses due to the opening of the Providence facility.

Here are a few notes to keep in mind as you review our progress this year: • All numbers come from SquashBusters’ audited financial statements which were approved by the board in September, 2019. • Per accounting rules for non-profits, top-line revenue includes donations, endowment gifts and the full value of any multi-year pledges made in 2019. • Due to our change in fiscal year end, the 2017 numbers cover a 10-month “stub” year • Program Services, Fundraising and Management & General ratios all continue to be in the very healthy range

Year Ended June 2019

Year Ended June 2018

Ten Month Ended June 2017

Change in Net Assets per Financial Statements

794,000

966,000

2,092,000

Contributions — Capital Campaign

(25,000)

(70,000)

(315,000)

Contributions — One-Time Gift To Endowment Realized/Unrealized Investment (Gains) Losses

(370,000)

(587,000)

(481,000)

Net Investment Income

(117,000)

(121,000)

(81,000)

Depreciation Expense

304,000

251,000

190,000

Change in Net Assets from Operations (excluding Endowment Gift)

586,000

439,000

405,000

REVENUE

13%

l Individual, Corporate & Foundation Contributions

39%

l Capital Pledges for Providence Facility l Net Special Event Income & Program Reimbursements

47%

l Investment Income

1% 38 | SquashBusters Impact Report 2018/19

(1,000,000)

1,499,291 25,000 1,785,953 486,483

Total

3,796,727

FUNCTIONAL EXPENSES

12%

l Program Services

15% 73%

2,187,936

l Fundraising

441,155

l Management & General

373,934

Total

3,003,025 * Reflects change in fiscal year end to June 30th from August 31st.

FY19 PROGRAM DONORS $100,000+ Barbara & Amos Hostetter MFS Investment Management New Balance Foundation Westfield Capital Management/ The Muggia Family

$10,000-24,999

Abbot & Dorothy Stevens Foundation Adjuvant Foundation Mark & Carolyn Ain Bank of America Berkshire Partners Todd Bourell & Brooke Bailey $50,000-99,999 Leo Boyle Anonymous Carter Family Charitable Trust Amelia Peabody Foundation Mary Coolidge The Baupost Group Guy & Sally Davidson John & Jeannie Blasberg Scott DeSantis Digger & Susan Donahue/ Paul & Sandra Edgerley Brown Brothers Harriman Mark Ehrman & Chee Kwong Jamie & Katie Fagan Steven & Nancy Fischman/ The Gorgi Family New England Development The Lubin Family Foundation Joe Floyd/Floyd Advisory Steve & Sue Mandel General Catalyst Partners Ed Mank The Gertler-Clark Family Paul & Navyn Salem Josh & Sarah Greenhill Robert & Robin Hall $25,000-49,999 Lovett-Woodsum Family Anonymous Charitable Foundation Anbaric/Ed Krapels Hunt Street Fund Inc. David & Lisa Antonelli The Janey Fund Charitable Trust L.G. Balfour Foundation Amrit & Sarah Kanwal George & Carrie Bell The Kaplan Family Cummings Foundation Jon & Francie Karlen David Drubner Jonathan & Meg Kelly Jerry & Sandra Fineberg Emily Smith Magruder The Haldeman Family Rita Malloy Charles Hayden Foundation Henry & Anna Manice Bruce & Ashley Jacobs Beverly Marram Ralph & Janice James Massachusetts Charitable Society Tom Kellogg /Parsons Kellogg McCall & Almy LLC Liberty Mutual Foundation Bill & Janice McCall Loomis, Sayles & Company, L.P. The McElroy Family Michael & Nancy Loucks Bill & Alison Monaghan Robert & Donna Manning John & Kate Nimick Massachusetts Department The Nyce Family Foundation of Elementary & Secondary OneMain Financial Education William & Margaret Paine David & JoAnn McGrath/ Mike & Kathie Pierce Highland Street Foundation Publicis Sapient Don & Susan Mykrantz Rhode Island Foundation Peter Palandjian/ Chip & Susan Robie Intercontinental Real Estate The Rogers Family Foundation State Street Foundation The Saab Family Foundation William O’Neil + Co. Wayne & Linda Saker Yawkey Foundations Paul & Donna Segal John & Erin Spinney Sun Life Financial

ThermoFisher Scientific Sandy & Cathy Tierney Clare Villari John Wiley & Sons Inc. Winston Flowers Charity In Bloom

$5,000-9,999 Anonymous Anne Addington Fund Herbert Allen Anchor Line Partners LLC Tom & Lisa Blumenthal David Boyum Mark & Maribeth Brostowski Mark & Christine Burns George Colony David Crane Chris Fox & Ellen Remmer Foxfield Industrial LLC Peter & Wendy Gordon Robert Green John Hailer Hall Capital Management Bobby Harkins/Carousel Industries Jeff Harper Tony Hatoun Charlie Humber Jon & Monica Hyett Douglas Jacobs & Connie Pemmerl Tucker & Kristen Jones Steven & Judith Kaye Seth & Beth Klarman John S. & James L. Knight Foundation Mark Kritzman Rich Leavitt Kate Lubin & Glen Sutton Shay Lynch Robert & Heidi Manice John & Cindy Manning Josh & Sarah Marston Alex & Melissa Marx John McDowell Jane A. Mifflin Memorial Fund National Development / Charles River Realty Investors Andrew & Dawn Neher Charles & Hilary Parkhurst Steve & Anne Peacher Tom Poor & Jessie Chai William Poorvu Prudential Financial, Inc. Kelsey Quick

Stephen Quigley & Alicia Cooney Nicholas & Christina Raho Robert & Maria Reisman Belisario & Leslie Rosas Bry Roskoz Ann Ryan The Schuster Family Anthony Schweizer Errin Siagel & Teresa Koster Bill & Cindy Simon Ming & Polly Tsai Rose-Marie & Eijk van Otterloo Rick Wahlstedt Robert Wheeler Chandler & Denele Willett Adam Winstanley

Rebecca O’Connell Pacific Gas & Electric Leo & Eve Pierce Polly & Greg Ribatt Tom & Kristen Roberts Jeffrey Rodman Robert S. Scott Jr. Ed & Barbara Shapiro Ned & Emily Sherwood Family Foundation Neil Steinberg Mauro Stuparich Christopher Tatum Bill & Tracy Ullman Andy Walter Len Zide

$2,500-4,999

$1,000-2,499

Louis Bailey & Antoinette Russell Joanne Bauer Boston Bruins Foundation Christina & Bob Brownell Topher & Susan Callahan Julian Cherubini Andrew Davis The De Ramel Foundation Robert Dickey Albert & Sarah Dobron Ernst & Young LLP Essex County Community Foundation Michael S. Field Steven & Andrea Gardos Andrew Goldfarb Rob & Geralyn Gray David & Rebecca Hamlin William Hatfield HFF Emily Izzo Greg & Leslie Jannetta Kevin Jernigan Sven & Laurie Karlen Nancy & Bruce Landay Pat & Ellie Malloy Todd Manley Thomas & Polly Martinson Alex McLane Stephen Mead Paul Moses & Barbara Lubash Gretchen Nash Nellie Mae Education Foundation, Inc.

Richard & Nicole Aldrich Francis Aloi Katherine Anderson James Atwood B.R. Alexander & Co., Inc. Andrew Bailey Kevin & Kathleen Beatty Scott Beebe George & Camilla Bennett Leonard & Lyn Bernheimer David Booth & Jane Garnett Jay Bothwick Eric Boyden Adam Brinch Frank Brosens Eric Brown Mary Brum Adam Buchbinder Darby & Perry Buroker Butters Brazilian LLP James Canfield Ricky Cates Nancy Chang Citizens Charitable Foundation Kathleen Clair Columbia Gas of Massachusetts Stephen & Sarah Columbia Carla Conigliaro Brian Connolly Mark Cordes Samuel Cox Hope Crosier Daiichi Sankyo Inc. Davis Management Company LLC


40 | SquashBusters Impact Report 2018/19

FY19 PROGRAM DONORS Jon & Kim Davis George Delaney Gilles Demeulenaere John DeSantis Jane Dietze Tyler DiMauro Azadeh Djazani Eastern Bank Charitable Foundation Gayane Ebling EBSCO Jennifer Eielson Jenn & Ross Elkin David & Ingrid Ellen Maury Fertig Hal Field Peter Field Penelope Fireman Edward Fishcher David Florence Steven Forte Stephen Fortunato Marty Freed Mark Froot Jake Garmey William Gaynor Peter & Diana Gemma David Giunta Laurens Goff Martin Goldstein Emily Goodfellow Albert & Jessica Grosman Karen Guilmet Joseph Healey Michelle Ho Douglas & Kathy Hodges Ipswich Maritime Products Thomas Israel Bob Jahrling Scott Jenkins Ted & Holly Jenkins Dave Johnson JS Howe Family Foundation Eric Kamisher Steven Kane Bill & Annette Kaplan Brian Kardon David Kluchman Stacy & Seth Koeppel Barry & Laura Korobkin Jesse Lane John Lashar David Levanson

Alan & Harriet Lewis Bradley Lewis Phil & Ellie Loughlin Don & Vivian Lubin Gregory & Emily Lubin Woods John Lyda Mariko Lytell Elizabeth & Chris Madison Mahmood Malihi Richard A Manley Jr. Martin & Tristin Mannion Margolis Foundation Kevin Maroni Jesse Masterson Tom & Michelle Mathers Holly McAllister Duncan McCallum Brian McCormick David McGuire David McInerney Mary McKee Christopher & Nancy McNeill Thomas McNulty Carolyn Michas Mighty Squirrel John Morris Matthew Morris Paul Mozer Paula Muto Jeff Nelsen Reade Nimick Leon Okurowski Ha Orbon Ortho RI, Inc. Otis & Clark Properties Gunnar Overberg Michael Pagniucci Jeff Palmucci Kush Parmar Samir & Arti Patel Brian Patrican` Christopher Patton Jennifer Peterson Penny Phillips Michael Pierce, Jr. Bill Power Jason Quenzel Barbara Raho Robin Rains Susan Rapoport Dan Reagan Robert Rosenberg Richard & Terri Schafer

Jeffrey Schwartz Suzanne Schwartz Justin Segalini Tobias Seggerman Thekla Shackelford Keith Shields Kirk Sigel Andrew Slater & An-Louise Johnson Sam Stahnke Jeff & Jill Stanley Sam Stevens Martin & Davida Stocklan William Sullivan Joseph Swan Russell Swapp Robert Tepper Jeffrey Theobald Twin Focus Foundation UBS Nabil Uddin Thomas Varkey Bill & Denise Wall Joseph Walsh Warwick Mall Owner LLC Paul & Harriet Weissman Foundation Wellington Management Henry & Cary White Roberta Wilson David Wilusz David Winstanley Ann Woodward Heather & Charles Woodworth Stephen York Jonathan Zorn

$500-999 Anonymous Lucy Abisalih William Abisalih AllianceBernstein Andover Squash Club AP Intego Tracey Aronson Laura Bachrach Nicholas Bacopoulos Yvain Badan Jennifer Baldock Samuel P. Bartlett James Beakey Patricia Belden Belichick Foundation Sean Belka Sue Bell

Amory Bennett Samir & Amita Bhatt Alexander Biega Gregory Bondick Steven Borgeson Boston Private Bank & Trust Company Randy Bown Greg Brandner Alison Brown Mark Brown Andrea Buchbinder Rob Butler Thomas Butters Michael Cantalupa Ben Carter John Catto Beth Chapin Susan Chapro Eric Christofferson Thomas Clarke Gregg Coccari Coleman B. Levy, LLC Ruth Collier Miles Coon James D. Cregan, Jr. Crescent Capital Linda Criniti Gordon Cromwell CrowdRise Card Jeffrey Crowe Jeffrey Cummings Barry Cunningham John Daniel Kimberly Darling Wayne Davis Delaware Life Brian Dellerario Kathryn Dellerario Joseph Doherty Joseph Duffey Linda Dunn Marjorie Dwyer Michael Edwards Enterprise Bank Eric Falk Shadi Farokhzad Michael Feldmann Phillip Field Jennifer Figge Michael Figge Matthew Fink Charlie Forbes

Courtney & Michael Forrester Thomas French Jennifer Fulton Ronald Garmey Robert Gelfman Robert Gilbert James Glickman Mark Goodman Jamie Gordon Christopher Grant Benedicte Hallowell Rebecca Hamlin Alistair Harding-Smith Eric Harnden Stephen Harrington Cecile Hartigan Zachary Harvey Peter Hatfield Susan Hatfield Shawn Herlihy Marvin Hoberman Pamela Holding Deming Holleran Jeannette Hsu Diane Huey Paul Hughes Robert Hussey Jennifer Jedraszek Kenton Jernigan Pete & Joan Johnson Hooks Johnston Mary Raho Julian Elliot Kardon Kara Kardon Brian Kavoogian Gary Kearney Bryan Keating David Keating Brian Kelley Kennedy Family Fund Stephen Kent Amin & Robin Khadduri Gerald Kirschner Deborah Kuenstner Spencer Kurn Jonathan Lanza Michael Lanza Dan & Rebecca Latimore Holly Laurent Marissa Lazor Elizabeth Lee Sang-gil Lee

Mary & Bob Lentz Marblegate Craig Matthews Lisa Matthews Norman Matthews Kevin & Elizabeth McClintock Peter McIntire Sara Mead Anshu Mehra Mitch Melfi Chris Metcalfe Andrew Milgram Frederick Millham Nina Mills Modulease Corporation Thanasis Molokotos Carolyn & Bob Moore Derek Morrison Amara Mulder John Nelson Shelly Nemirovsky William Nichols Fredrik Nielsen Lee Okurowski Linda Okurowski Catherine O’Reilly Jeryl Oristaglio Luanne Paley Kenneth Parsigian The Plymouth Rock Foundation Richard Poirier Laura Prager Catherine Price Mark Proctor Cameron Rahbar Reza Rahbar Charles & Patty Ribakoff Richard & Ann Robie Linda Robinson Edward Rorer Jared Ross Mark & Ann Ryles Jacob Sack Ernest Santin R. Philip Sarnecki Drew T Sawyer Neil Schneider Strother Scott Richard Shapiro Marci Shipman Anthony Simboli Casey Simmerman Paul Skinner Erik Skramstad Douglas Small Dana Smith Pam Smith David Smoyer Amanda Sobhy

Wyatt Sparks Jimmie Stephens James Talbot Dave Taliaferro Brian Talmadge Alison Townsend Nancy Ullman Union Boat Club Timothy Vaill Roger Vierra William Villari Neal Vohr William Vrattos Jim Wade Melissa Wagner Goodwin Wallace II Brian Walsh Linda Watts Oliver Weisberg Peter & Bach Weissman Lisa Caroline Wilson Margaret Yamamoto Your Cause, LLC

$250-499 Suzanne Abair Adage Capital Management Robert Adler Leena Agnihotri Julie Andrews Stephen Andrews Rome & Lisa Arnold The Attarian Family Neale & Louisa Attenborough Christopher Awtrey Melora Balson Solomon Barket Charles Barrett James Barrett Katherine Barrett Red Barrett Robert Bartlett Glenn Batchelder Benevity William Benjes Robert Berner Geoffrey Bernstein Drew Besser Chris Bierbrier Chester Black Robert Black Ronald Bobman Mark Bordon Russell Boss Steven Bozkurtian James Bradner Robby Brandano Margaret Braff Mark Bress

Jesse Brown Peter Buchanan Macdonald Budd Peter Bullard Douglas Burbank & Bobbie Crump Gordon Burnes Matthew Buscone Business Development Company of RI C S Builders LLC Thomas Carroll James Cassella Thomas Chilton Richard Chin Peter Christodoulo Gloria Clough Stephen Cohen Matt Coldren J. Ralph Cole Randy Lee Comfort Charles Conigliaro Adele Conlon Ryan Connolly John Connor Sintra Constant John Cooper John Costello William Cotter Alexandra Cox Claire Cox Laura Coyne Collin Crotty Alle Cutler Gilbert & Melissa Dailey Leo Daley Lynn Dayton Maarten De Jong Dave Delaney John Dell’Erario Maria DeLuca Vanessa Desai Tom DeSimone John Dias Pamela Dickinson George Doran Daniel Dori Vincent Dowling Family Foundation Diane Drobia Nisha DuBois Stephane Dumas Katherine Dunne Robert Eather Kathleen Edwards Jean Egan Alison Eichler William Einstein Jennifer Elliott

Pamela Elliott Steven Ellis Daniel Entwistle Edward Eppler Jennifer Epstein Steven Erickson Gustavus Esselen Susan Evans John Fallon Edward Farrington Thomas Fazio Michael Felger Carlos Ferrer John Finamore David Firestone Adam Fischer Kirston Fitzgibbon David Fleishman Darren Fogel Jenny & Jamie Forese Jason Foster Robert Foster Fred & Grace Foulkes Glenn Frank Janice Freed Jon Freni Lewis Friedland Tracy Friedman Robert Frieling Jeffrey Fuller Peter Fuller Kenneth Fullerton Chris & Hilary Gabrieli Julia Gaebler Ilan Ganot Edward Garmey James Gaul Charles Gay Dimitris Georgakopoulos Daniel Getler Charles Gifford Charles Gilbert David Glaser Kellie Goodwin Alexandra Gordon Dee Gordon Nancy Margaret Gorton Mark Gottesman Nicola Grant Lawrence Green Joy Greene Karen Grip Robert Gunther Peter Hadelman Connor Hall David Hall Michael Halpert Edwin Hamlin Margie Hamlin

Luke Hammond Richard Harra Diane Harrington John Harris Anthony Hartigan Scott Hartz Windi Hary John Hastings Francis Hatch Bruce Hauck Harry Hedison Joseph Hegenbart CW Heidinger Austin Heiman Hellenic Women’s Club Bill Helman Shelli Herman Cameron Hicks Jacob Hirth Julie Hitch Doreen Ho Greg Ho Kristine Hoag Thomas Hodgson William Holding Ralph Holmes Edward Hood John Howard Paul Hunter Alex Hurwitz Peter Izzo Francis Jacoby Hasan Jafri Syed & Brynn Jafry Carl Jahn Jefferson Blvs. Mini Mart Inc. Alice Jenkins Keith Jensen Eric Johnson Gregory Johnson Rosemarie Johnson Kelley Johnston Ryan Joyce Rashed Kanaan Judy Kanwal Arlan Kardon Sinesia Karol William Karol Kevin Kearns Nicholas Keches Sean Kenney Gary Kilberg Hoil Kim Nancy King Bettina & Michael Klein William Klepper Andrew Kurd Seth Kurn John Kyrios


FY19 PROGRAM DONORS

42 | SquashBusters Impact Report 2018/19

Garrett Larivee Robert Lashway John Lawn Linda Leahy Sung Hoon Lee Virginia Lennon Dana Lewis Daniel Lieman Nathan Logan Amy Longsworth Richard Looney Robert Loring Gregory Lucas Chris Lutes Mansfield Service Inc. Anne & Paul Marcus Michael Marriott Sandra Marsh Jackson Marvel George Massaro Mindy Matouk Daniel May Chris McCool Carolyn B. McCoy Florance McElroy John McIntire Ann McLaughlin Colin McNay Todd Meringoff Faye Mertz Rachel Meyers James Millard April Michas Josh Miller Ronald Mis Hector Mislavsky Kent Mitchell Michael Mitchell

Michael Monteiro Sarah Montgomery JP Morais Paul Morris Raymond Murphy, Jr. Brian Murphy Michael Murphy John Myers Eilish Neff Jennifer Nelson Network for Good Richard Nicolazzo Brian Nixon Charles Norton David & Susie Novick Thomas O’Brien Eric Olson Jonathan Palmer Christopher S. Parker Brian Patch Arti & Samir Patel Ann B. Patton Alan Penzias Justin Perreault Michael Phillips Mary Pierce Jon & Kristin Piper Regina Pitaro Sonja Plesset Spencer Purinton R&H Rentals Joseph Raho Margaret Ramsey Ram Das Rao Jessica Reardon Toinette Rivas John Rives

Robert Robben A. Heaton Robertson Bruce Robertson Chip Robie Douglas Robie Alexander Roepers Campbell Rogers Max Rosen Susan Rothman Robert Rottenberg Victoria Roulston Running Deer Foundation Robin Ruttle Bijan Sabet Michael Sack Ann Sandman Marilyn Santagati Richard Santagati Mr. & Mrs. Angelo Santinelli David Sarda James Savage Robert Schneider Michael Schnitman Jon Schwartz Christos Sclavounis Thomas Seeman David Segal Sarah Semmel Jed Serby Edward Serues Donald Shackelford Lee Shackelford Brent Shay Daniel Shipman Alan Shurr Debra Silberstein Dorothy Simboli Margaret Smith Daniel Solomon Gifford Sommerkamp Martha Soper Mark Spano Augustus Spaulding Claire Spofford

Wade & Mary Staniar Robert & Bonnie Stapleton Mary Steelman Anne Steer Arthur & Deborah Stellar Katherine Chapman Stemberg Marcus & Gigi Strock Nancy Stuart David Stubblebine Matthew Sudduth The Sugrue Family D & M Sulger Matthew Sutton Morgan Sze Daniel Tarlow Louis Tarricone James Thomas Rhea Tombropoulos Thomas & Nona Ullman David Utley Kathleen VanDernoot Andres Vilms Josef Volman Lisa Wagenheim Nicholas Walker James Ward Adam Ware Fred Waterman Liza & Muddy Waters Bruce Watts Daniel Watts Robert Wax K.R. Weber Michael Weissman Stephanie Weissman Kent Weldon Townsend Wells Gregory Werchanowskyj Julia White Pendleton White Brian Whiteley Leigh Whittaker Alexander Whittemore E. C. Williams III Jeremy Wintersteen Laurence Wintersteen Robert Witting Greg Wolski Frederic Worthen David Wotman Yaymaker


LAWRENCE PROVID N E NC O T S E BO

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Profile for SquashBusters

SquashBusters 2018-2019 Impact Report  

SquashBusters 2018-2019 Impact Report