Page 1

2 0 1 5 A N N UA L R E P O RT


CONTENTS Mission, Values and Vision............................................................................................................... 3 Message from the CEO and Board President................................................................................. 4 Home Health.................................................................................................................................... 5 Hospice............................................................................................................................................. 6 Help at Home................................................................................................................................... 7 Together We Make a Difference..................................................................................................... 8 Bereavement Care and Grief Support............................................................................................ 9 Special Events.................................................................................................................................10 VNA Employees in the Community..............................................................................................12 Marceil Lauppe Employee of the Year..........................................................................................14 Patient Satisfaction......................................................................................................................... 15 Leaving a Legacy of Love...............................................................................................................16 Gifts Received / Donations and Fundraising Initiatives................................................................17 Financial Report.............................................................................................................................. 18 Board of Directors.........................................................................................................................19

2


OUR MISSION The Mission of the Douglas County Visiting Nurses Association, Inc. is to provide excellent community-based health care and support services throughout the continuum of care.

O U R VA LU E S To affirm the dignity, worth and quality of human life in all of its phases To promote creativity and lifelong learning in an atmosphere of cooperation, teamwork and fairness To be honest and maintain confidentiality in all of our interactions To be a financially viable, cost-effective not-for-profit organization that meets the needs of clients and staff To maintain excellence as evidenced by positive, measurable outcomes

OUR VISION To be the Home Health and Hospice provider of choice to our community through continued excellence in health care services and business practices

3


A M E S SAG E F R O M TH E C EO A N D BOA R D PR E S I D E NT

Cynthia Lewis

Douglas County Visiting Nurses Association (VNA) launched its 46th year of service to Lawrence, Douglas County, and surrounding communities in 2015. All of our core programs experienced increased volume as you entrusted your, or your family member’s, care to Douglas County’s only not-for-profit home care agency. In our certified Home Health program, our Medicare patient volume increased from 74% to 80%. VNA’s Hospice program grew more than 12% in 2015, and Help at Home (Private Duty) hours expanded by 18%. Serving a larger percentage of patients, particularly the frail elderly and/or those at end of life has translated to a greater intensity of interdisciplinary services. VNA’s staff increased accordingly throughout 2015 to continue the quality, effective care you’ve come to expect over our history.

Our signature fundraiser, 3.d Casino Night, offered a new twist in April 2015. VNA’s “Prize is Right” offered guests a new opportunity to participate in the evening’s activities. With the support of generous sponsors and many special guests, this event netted more than $37,000 to support our charitable services. Scott Shmalberg At VNA’s Board of Directors meeting in May, we said farewell to Hank Booth, who served for six years. To fill this vacancy, we welcomed Sue Iverson, Director of Education and Organizational Development at Stormont-Vail Healthcare. In June, VNA celebrated the retirement of long-time employee, Dawn Cope. Dawn’s compassionate service to patients for 31 years represents the heart of VNA and its values. That same month, we held our 2nd annual Alumni/Staff Picnic. Nearly 70 current and former staff and their families gathered to celebrate VNA’s rich history and the “VNA family.” Monica Rose joined VNA in August as our Hospice Manager. Monica brought more than five years of Hospice leadership experience to the agency, and quickly became a significant asset to the growth and development of VNA’s Hospice program. The Kansas Home Care Association (KHCA) holds its annual meeting/conference in various communities across the state. In September, VNA was honored to act as the host agency for this event in 2015. Nearly 200 home health/hospice staff from across Kansas convened at the Holidome for industry updates and educational opportunities. We also had the privilege of honoring Representative Barbara Ballard as the KHCA Legislator of the Year. VNA continues to expand and enhance its community involvement and clinical offerings in order to continue to be the provider of choice for home care and hospice. It is our ongoing privilege to serve anyone who needs care regardless of their insurance and/or resources to pay. We are continuously grateful to our donors and those in our community who support our mission. Cynthia Lewis Chief Executive Officer

4

Scott Shmalberg President, Board of Directors


H O M E H E A LT H C A R E Anna Slemmer loves her younger brother, Peter. She has been his caregiver for 25 years. When Peter, now age 67, was born, complications deprived his brain of oxygen for a short time which led to cerebral palsy. For much of his life, Peter was able to drive, walk, run and get around with little or no assistance. After Anna and Peter’s mother passed away, Peter’s needs became greater and he needed around the clock care. Anna was happy to help. In his 30’s Peter was diagnosed with diabetes which caused loss of sight in one eye and an amputated toe. In recent years, Peter has lost almost all feeling in his legs due to neuropathy, which has greatly limited his mobility. After spending the last 25 years as Peter’s sole caregiver, Anna became concerned about his ability to stay at home safely. “I was thinking I would have to put him into a home,” she said. Peter began to suffer from severe leg ulcers. “All of a sudden overnight there would be another one and it would be an open wound then I’d have to deal with it. I tried everything,” Anna said. Anna took Peter to see his physician, who referred Visiting Nurses Home Health to help Peter. He received Nursing Care, Physical Therapy, Occupational Therapy and Aide Care. It was an adjustment for Anna and Peter at first, since she has been his sole caregiver for so long. “We haven’t had to have any extra help,” she said. She had her doubts that Peter would be getting the same loving care that she has always provided him. “It’s this thing being taken away from me. I always used to do that, and somebody else is going to do that. I didn’t know if they’re going to do it right.” After overcoming her initial fears, Anna greatly appreciated the care that VNA provided for her brother. “They did it right, and they did it a lot better than I did. That was a lesson. Once I got used to them, they were just terrific.” Anna was grateful, not only for the care that the nurses provided Peter, but for the encouragement and technical knowledge they provided her that helped her better care for Peter. “They saved me,” she said. “I don’t know what I would have done. He would have wound up in the hospital or probably in the nursing home. For both of us it’s been a wonderful, wonderful benefit.” For now, Peter is able to remain at home thanks to Anna’s care and a little help from Visiting Nurses.

5


HOSPICE CARE Over the course of the last 65 years, many things in this world have changed, but while the world has dramatically changed around them, Sam and Sarah Fish have remained lovingly devoted to each other in marriage. Through all of the years, Sam and Sarah’s love has only grown for each other and expanded to their ever-growing family that began with their six children, and now includes 20 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren with more on the way. It is clear that Sam and Sarah have lived an incredible life together and continue to do so, but Sam’s diagnosis of stage four lung cancer in April of 2016 altered their journey dramatically. “I was a strong individual, strong as ever. Strong as a man 85 years old can be,” Sam said. He now needs oxygen around the clock to help him breathe. “We already had our funeral arrangements and everything already set up a long time ago, but that was for some time in the future, not now,” Sarah said. In this most difficult time, love and support poured into Sam and Sarah’s life right away as their family and their faith brought them comfort. All six of their children were with Sam and Sarah at the hospital, and when they came home, VNA Hospice was there to help maximize Sam’s quality of life so that he can enjoy every day that he has left with his family. The first thing Sam noticed was the equipment that VNA brought into their home. “They provide almost everything, the bed, the breathing machines, and most of my medications,” he said. They also quickly realized how helpful it was to have the different types of support provided by VNA Hospice. “Everybody’s been so good. Mickey (Hospice Social Worker) is just fantastic. Andy, our nurse, is just wonderful. Sarah (Hospice Volunteer Coordinator and Masseuse) comes in and gives me a massage every week. And Liz, she’s a volunteer. She comes and sits with us,” Sarah said. It brings Sam and his family comfort to know that he is being cared for by the experienced VNA clinical staff. “It sure gives us peace of mind to know that experts come by several times a week to check on him,” their eldest daughter Roni said. Thanks to their loving family, their profound faith, and some help from VNA Hospice, Sam and his family will make the most of the rest of his days.

6


H E L P AT H O M E Allan Cigler and his wife, Beth, have lived a wonderful life together. “We led a charmed life; we still live a pretty charmed life. We didn’t have major health problems. We have a healthy daughter and grandson. We were successful in our careers. We’ve had a great life,” Beth said. Allan and Beth met as undergraduates in college and married three years later. They celebrated 49 years of marriage in August of 2016. They share a passion for education and have spent their careers teaching at different levels. Allan was an award-winning political science professor at the University of Kansas, earning the Chancellor’s Club Teaching Professorship in 1992, a distinction which he held until his retirement in 2014. Beth continues to work as a lecturer at KU. Until recently, Allan and Beth enjoyed spending time outdoors, hiking, biking and canoeing. Allan also loved fishing and took several fishing trips every year, but their lives quickly changed as Allan started to have issues with balance and dizziness a few years ago. His symptoms led to a false diagnosis of Parkinson’s disease in 2012, followed by a correct diagnosis of multiple systems atrophy (MSA) at the Mayo Clinic in October of 2013. MSA is a rare neurological disorder that progressed rapidly and greatly limits Allan’s physical function. “He can’t move without assistance,” Beth said. Despite his limited physical ability, Allan’s mental faculties are unhindered and sharp as ever. “Cognitively he has no problems,” Beth said. “His memory is amazing.” Beth was Allan’s sole caregiver until March of 2015 when she made the decision to call Visiting Nurses for some extra help taking care of Allan. Now Leana and several other clinicians from VNA’s Help at Home program help Beth care for Allan in the comfort of their own home. Keeping Allan at home is very important to him and Beth. “He’s comfortable here. We can provide everything that he needs here with the support of Visiting Nurses,” Beth said. “We’re just so thankful that he is able to be in our home with the assistance of these wonderful caregivers.” The care that VNA provides helps put Allan and Beth at ease, knowing that he is being cared for with genuine concern and compassion. “I think he feels very safe. I think he is confident that these people have his ultimate best interests in mind and want him to be comfortable,” Beth said. “I’m always amazed by how gentle and sensitive they are.”

7


TO G E T H E R W E M A K E A D I F F E R E N C E So many individuals, organizations and businesses give so generously to Visiting Nurses. The help provided by our community partners makes it possible to provide expert care and support to patients and families throughout Douglas County and the surrounding areas. A lot can be accomplished in a year!

11,926

273

21,440

1,044

Hospice Care visits in 2015

Home Health Care visits in 2015

24,649

patients received Hospice Care in 2015

patients received Home Health Care in 2015

1-24

Help at Home care is available for as little as 1 hour a day up to 24 hours a day, 7 days a week

hours of Help at Home care were provided in 2015

$391,088

in charity care was provided in 2015 to uninsured and underinsured patients

1,506

donors

$662,208

generously gave over in contributions in 2015

8

2,232

hours were donated by volunteers in 2015, which equated to a savings to the organization

$55,676

of grief counseling and 1,030 hours support were provided in 2015

$999,541 was generously donated from estate gifts and foundations


B E R E AV E M E N T C A R E A N D G R I E F S U P P O R T Visiting Nurses Hospice bereavement care goes beyond the 13-month period that is mandated by Medicare. VNA believes that bereavement care and grief support are essential components of hospice care and the grieving process. Each person takes their own journey through grief, which is why VNA offers a broad spectrum of support, all of which is open to both patients’ families and the community. Life After Loss – A Bereavement Gathering Life After Loss is a confidential bereavement group which includes presentations and workbook-driven discussions on managing the grief process with voluntary participation. This is paired with written and experiential grief and loss activities, and is open to anyone who has experienced loss of a loved one, who seeks support and information. Caregiver 101 Caregiver 101 is designed for those caring for a loved one through the end of life process. Information, resources and confidential support is offered from others who understand the special benefits and unique burdens of caregiving. Multiple Losses Workshop – Managing Complicated Grief Acute grief is often a different experience that is unique to each person and each loss. The Multiple Loss Workshop helps participants understand how grief emerges naturally after a loss and how to recognize and deal with complications that can stall or halt the healing process. This workshop allows participants an opportunity to share their story in a compassionate setting and learn about what complicates grief, as well as treatment options and resources to help move forward while honoring the losses. The First Year There is no wrong way to grieve a loss. The First Year offers an opportunity to learn about the natural grief process and what to expect in the first year of the grief journey. This bereavement group is offered with tips, tools and resources from the Grief Toolbox along with support and encouragement from other survivors. Keepsake Place for Children Experiencing Grief and Loss Keepsake Place is an afternoon workshop for school-aged children, teens and their parents/ caregivers who are grieving the death of a close family member or friend. Through the use of art and activities, participants are helped through the grieving process.

9


SPECIAL EVENTS

KHCA Social In 2015, VNA hosted the social hour at the Kansas Home Care Association’s Annual Meeting with the theme of “Office Olympics.” This event gave health care professionals who specialize in home care a chance to play games, network and familiarize themselves with their peers in the industry.

Staff Alumni Picnic Staff, alumni, volunteers and board members joined together with their families in June of 2015 for a chance to visit, play games and have fun together. This new tradition allows the “VNA family” an opportunity to enjoy a meal together with good company.

Dawn Cope Retirement Party VNA celebrated the retirement of long-time employee Dawn Cope in June 2015. Employees gathered to provide a fun farewell celebration in honor of her 31 years of dedicated service.

Health / Flu Shot Clinics VNA continues to promote good health and prevention practices by providing numerous health care screenings. Blood pressure and flu shot clinics are offered, throughout the year, free of cost to community members to fulfill this goal.

Health Fairs Every year, VNA’s Marketing and Development departments attend various health fairs in the community. These health fairs allow community members to ask questions and receive information and education about the services VNA provides.

10


In keeping with our mission, VNA provides a variety of health-centered and community-related activities year round.

Exercise Clinics Physical and Occupational Therapists from VNA’s Home Health program lead exercise clinics throughout the year to encourage exercise and good health. The chair and standing exercise classes are enjoyed by many residents of independent living facilities where VNA cares for patients.

Grief Support VNA understands the importance of providing support to survivors. Grief support programs are offered through VNA’s Hospice program to help educate survivors of all ages and help them find ways to cope.

United Way Health Care Access / VNA Clinic Through the United Way Health Goal funding, VNA and Health Care Access team up to provide physical therapy to patients in need. This clinic helps patients who could not otherwise afford this necessary care, while providing health education so patients can work toward a healthier lifestyle.

Transformations Gala One of VNA Hospice’s volunteers, Starr Pugh, was selected for the 2015 Transformations Gala. Starr competed on stage for charitable funds to benefit VNA’s Hospice program.

Maple Leaf Festival VNA cares for patients, in their homes, throughout Douglas County and the surrounding areas. Baldwin City, one of the communities served, hosts its annual Maple Leaf Festival and Parade every October. In 2015, VNA employees spent many hours constructing and decorating a special float in honor of our Baldwin City patients with the theme, “Baldwin City is Home.”

3.d Casino Night Fundraiser VNA’s ninth annual 3.d “Dine, Dance, Donate” fundraiser featured casino games, an acrobatic variety show, ticket drawings, a silent auction, the debut of VNA’s Prize is Right game show and more. It was a fun-filled night at Abe & Jake’s Landing to raise vital funds in support of VNA’s mission.

11


VNA EMPLOYEES IN THE COMMUNITY

Food Drive VNA employees generously donated over $300 of non-perishable food items in the 2015 VNA Employees Food Drive. These items were given to Ballard Community Services to aid families in need.

School Supply Drive For the sixth consecutive year, VNA employees gave back to children in the community by donating backpacks, notebooks, crayons, markers, glue sticks, pencils, and more. The VNA School Supply Drive provided these important supplies to the United Way in a community-wide effort to help children in need.

Festival of Trees VNA employees have a long-standing tradition of donating items to trim the VNA Christmas tree that is donated to the Festival of Trees Fundraiser, benefiting The Shelter, Inc. The 2015 VNA tree received the second highest bid and raised $2,500 for a great cause.

12

United Way Dunk Tank VNA partnered with Health Care Access, Lawrence/Douglas County Health Department, Heartland Community Health Center and Bert Nash Community Mental Health Center to support the United Way with the second annual Dunk Tank Fundraiser. This fun event gave employees the opportunity to dunk their co-workers by making a donation to the United Way.


Visiting Nurses employees gratefully give back to the community that gives so generously to us.

Thanksgiving Baskets In November, VNA employees and Soroptimist International’s Lawrence Chapter teamed up to provide Thanksgiving dinners for families in need. Five families received turkey and all of the trimmings needed for a traditional Thanksgiving meal.

Memorial Garden The VNA Memorial Garden at the Community Health Center allows employees and community members to donate a plant, dedicated to a patient or loved one that has passed away. The garden provides a way to honor patients and loved ones with a donation that will help their memory live on.

Toys for Tots / Blue Santa In the spirit of the holiday season, VNA employees donated toys to Blue Santa and Toys for Tots in December of 2015. The donated toys benefit children in need.

Jeans Day Each Wednesday, VNA employees have the opportunity to wear jeans to work by providing a $5 donation each to a specified charity or cause which changes monthly. In 2015, Jeans Day benefited organizations like Wounded Warrior Project, National Autism Association, Toys for Tots/Blue Santa, American Heart Association, American Cancer Society and Douglas County United Way. In addition, VNA employees used Jeans Day funds to “adopt” a family at Christmas.

13


M A R C E I L L A U P P E E M P LO Y E E O F T H E Y E A R The Marceil Lauppe Employee of the Year Award is presented annually to an employee who exemplifies the mission and values of Visiting Nurses. JoAnna Eanes-Pettit is the 2015 Marceil Lauppe Employee of the Year award recipient. From her peers, “JoAnna goes about her work in an organized and efficient manner and is always pleasant. She carries a heavy work load and her duties have changed considerably during her years with Visiting Nurses Association. She is not afraid to step out of her comfort zone to take on new responsibilities when asked. She is an exemplary employee, always making time to help others with whatever they need. She is dependable and professional and completely honors confidentiality.� Congratulations, JoAnna, for being selected as the recipient of the 2015 Marceil Lauppe Employee of the Year Award. Thank you for your dedication to our agency!

14


PAT I E N T S AT I S FA C T I O N The skilled and certified staff at Visiting Nurses strive to exceed the expectations of our patients and their families/caregivers. We evaluate this through standardized surveys for our Home Health and Hospice programs, and an agency-specific survey for our Help at Home program. Feedback from surveys reflect Visiting Nurses is higher than industry benchmarks in patient/family perceptions of our care. 100 100 100 80 80 80 60 60 60 40 40 40 20 20 20 0 0 0

“Always” Gave “Always” “Always” Gave Gave Professional Care Professional Professional Care Care

“Always” Communicated “Always” “Always” Communicated Communicated Well Well Well

Patients Rated Patients Rated Patients Rated 99 or or 10 10 9 or 10

Visiting Nurses Home Health Visiting Visiting Nurses Nurses Home Home Health Health

Would Would Would Recommend Recommend Recommend

National Benchmark National National Benchmark Benchmark

100 100 100 80 80 80 60 60 60 40 40 40 20 20 20 00 0

Always Always Always Communicated Communicated Communicated Well Well Well

Always Always Always Respectful/ Respectful/ Respectful/ Compassionate Compassionate Compassionate

Appropriate Level of Appropriate Level Appropriate Level of of Emotional Emotional Emotional Support Support Support

Visiting Nurses Hospice Visiting Visiting Nurses Nurses Hospice Hospice

Appropriate Level of Appropriate Level Appropriate Level of of Religious/Spiritual Religious/Spiritual Religious/Spiritual Support Support Support

Would Would Would Recommend Recommend Recommend

National Benchmark Benchmark National National Benchmark

100 100 100 80 80 80 60 60 60 40 40 40 20 20 20 0 00

Care Helps Care Helps Care Helps Feel Feel Safe Safe Feel Safe at Home at Home at Home

Always Treated Always Treated Always Treated with Courtesy/ with Courtesy/ withRespect Courtesy/ Respect Respect

Helps Maintain Helps Maintain Helps Maintain Overall Overall Health Health Overall Health

Would Would Would Recommend Recommend Recommend

Best Care/ Best Best Care/ Care/ Service Possible Service Possible Service Possible (10-point scale) (10-point (10-point scale) scale)

Visiting Nurses Help at Home Visiting Visiting Nurses Nurses Help Help at at Home Home

15


L E AV I N G A L E G A C Y O F LO V E Visiting Nurses is able to care for those who cannot afford to pay for the treatment they need thanks to the generous support of the community. Many donors contribute through our fundraiser, the annual appeal, or by simply donating out of the kindness of their hearts, but one very important type of donation that VNA receives is less common. Estate gifts play a crucial role in allowing VNA to carry out its mission. This type of donation allows those who pass on to leave a lasting legacy that will help countless others get the care they need. In 2015, two of these gifts made to VNA were exceptionally generous.

Elaine Taylor lived a fascinating, faith-filled life in her 91 years on earth. She spent time working as a secretary for the Department of Defense in Washington, D.C. She traveled around the country and around Europe. She raised five children with her husband, Charles, on the family farm and is survived by 11 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Her dedication to family and 11 organizations in the Douglas County community ensures that her memory will live on. In addition, her lasting legacy will be further extended due to her generous gift to VNA which ensures that many individuals will receive the care that they need, even if they cannot afford it.

© UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS PHOTO ARCHIVES

Ann L. Hyde was born on August 31, 1930. From an early age, she enjoyed spending time at the library, leading her to study Library Science in college. From there, her love of books influenced her long career, doing what she loved as the Manuscript Librarian in the Department of Special Collections at KU’s Kenneth Spencer Research Library. In her 83 years of life, Ann made valuable contributions to the library. Upon her passing, she made a generous bequest to the KU Research Library, but her generosity did not stop there. She made generous gifts to several local entities, including VNA. Ann highly valued staying at home as long as possible and utilizing in-home care when she needed it. Ann’s thoughtful estate gift to VNA ensures that her legacy will live on as many patients will receive excellent care regardless of their ability to pay for it, thanks to her kindness.

16


GIFTS RECEIVED / D O N AT I O N S A N D F U N D R A I S I N G I N I T I AT I V E S Visiting Nurses is fortunate to have such a large community of donors and wishes to thank them for their generosity and support. For a complete list of donors, please visit our website at www.kansasvna.org. 3.d Gross Total . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 46,804.28 3.d Gross In-Kind Donations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 49,240.87 Rice Foundation Grant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 55,000.00 United Way Grant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 56,088.32 Douglas County Community Foundation Grant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 4,235.00 Douglas County Grant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 280,000.00 Annual Appeal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 15,717.00 Memorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 66,273.00 Other Gifts Estate Gifts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 604,218.00 Other In-Kind Donations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2,796.00 Other Monetary Donations General . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 10,599.00 Home Health . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 7,200.00 Hospice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 9,064.00

17


F I NA N C I A L R E P O RT 2015 Support County Funding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 280,000 Value of Donated In-kind Services . . . . . . $ 506,551 Contributions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 90,804 Fundraising . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 62,521 United Way (includes direct designations) $ 56,088 Grants . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 59,235 Investment Income . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 77,727 Gain (Loss) on Investment . . . . . . . . . . . $ 148,283 Total Support . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 984,643 Revenue Total Patient Revenue . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 5,687,873 Total Support Revenue . . . . . . . . $ 6,672,516

Investment Account Total Investment Account . . . . . . . $ 3,592,160

Expenses Direct Expenses . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 4,123,785 Administrative Expenses . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2,348,125 Total Expenditures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6,471,910

18

29% increase from 2014 report

18% growth from 2014 report

3.5% growth from 2014 report


B O A R D O F D I R E C TO R S

Scott Shmalberg, President

Hank Booth, Vice President

Sheryle D’Amico, M.H.A., P.T., Vice President

Tim Keller, M.A.I., Treasurer

Judith Calhoun, Ph.D., A.P.R.N.

Emily Donaldson, J.D.

Luke Huerter, M.D.

Sue Iverson, M.S.M., B.S.N., B.S., R.N.

Grace Marion, Spec.Ed.

Paul Morte, D.O.

Shari Quick, M.D.

Jeff Sigler, R.Ph., Pharm.D.

Ralph Tanner, Ph.D., L.H.D.

Steve Tesdahl

Carol Wheeler, R.N., B.S.N, F.A.C.H.E

Ex Officio: Cynthia Lewis, M.H.S.A., C.P.H.Q.

Elaine Penny, M.S.W., Secretary

200 Maine Street, Suite C Lawrence, KS 66044 785-843-3738 • www.kansasvna.org

19


all your home care needs under one roof HOME HEALTH • REHABILITATION • HOSPICE • HELP AT HOME

200 Maine Street, Suite C Lawrence, KS 66044 785-843-3738 • www.kansasvna.org

2015 Annual Report  

The Douglas County Visiting Nurses Association's 2015 Annual Report features financials, notable events, and more details about the year for...

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you