6147 annual report - Lucas Metropolitan Housing Authority

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6147 annual report - Lucas Metropolitan Housing Authority
2005 Annual Report to the Community
™
Rosie Mae Cheatom was the first
recipient in the Scattered Sites
Resident Incentive Program.
John Hemstreet was
crowned king of the 8th
annual TenEyck Towers
Senior Prom.
Tenisha Mims received a
Section 8 voucher and a down
payment assistance grant.
A surprise holiday par ty brought joy
and delight to the young residents of
Elmdale and Mercer Courts.
Lucas
Metropolitan
Housing
Authority
1
The Board of Commissioners
ROBERT HOUCK
CHAIRMAN
WILLIAM J. BRENNAN
VICE CHAIRMAN
RAY ARCE
COMMISSIONER
BARBARA FUQUA
COMMISSIONER
KEITH MCCREA
COMMISSIONER
OWNER, HOUCK MANAGEMENT SERVICES
ASSOCIATED GENERAL
CONTRACTORS OF AMERICA
ATTORNEY,
MARSHALL AND MELHORN
PRESIDENT, CENTRAL
RESIDENT COUNCIL
LEGISLATIVE DIRECTOR,
TOLEDO CITY COUNCIL
APPOINTED BY
THE MAYOR OF TOLEDO
1999
APPOINTED BY
THE LUCAS COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
2001
APPOINTED BY
THE MAYOR OF TOLEDO
1999
APPOINTED BY
THE LUCAS COUNTY
PROBATE COURT
2003
APPOINTED BY
THE COMMON PLEAS JUDGES
2002
REAPPOINTED IN 2003
REAPPOINTED IN 2004
REAPPOINTED IN 2005
The Mission of The Lucas Metropolitan Housing Authority
Through its programs and partnerships, the Lucas Metropolitan
Housing Authority is committed to building better neighborhoods by
providing comprehensive housing opportunities for qualified individuals and families through creative and professional services in
partnership with the greater community.
™
2
Letter From The Executive Director and Chairman of the Board
W
e are pleased to present the Annual Report
of the Lucas Metropolitan Housing Authority
for its fiscal year ending June 30, 2005.
During this past year, the LMHA has continued its mission to be the provider
of “comprehensive housing opportunities for qualified individuals and
families.” Our portfolio of housing programs includes not only rental units,
and housing choice vouchers, but also home ownership opportunities for
voucher program clients, public housing participants, and opportunities for
other low and moderate-income families in Toledo and greater Lucas County.
We anticipate again this year being a high performing Agency under the
Public Housing Assessment System, and look forward to a high performance
status under the Section Eight Management Assessment Program. Our public
housing rental program remained strong, our occupancy rate continued to be
in the upper ninety eight percent range, and our housing choice voucher
LAWRENCE E. GASTER
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
program utilized ninety-nine percent of its annual budget allocation.
During the fiscal year our home ownership programs continued to be successful as well. The housing choice voucher program created 16 new home
owners, and as a result of our recent entry into public housing program, two
families became home owners. Additionally, our properties continued to be
upgraded and maintained; services were delivered to residents in an effective
and efficient manner; our Family Self-Sufficiency program exceeded goals
and expectations; and construction was started on seven of eight new homes
slated for resale this fiscal year.
Our staff, in collaboration with community partners and local government
units, with strong support from the Board of Commissioners, remains committed to its mission, service to the residents, and future growth of the
ROBERT HOUCK
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
LMHA.
Lawrence E. Gaster
Executive Director
Robert Houck
Chairman of the Board
3
TenEyck Towers Senior Prom
Resident and Special Services Department
T
he Resident and Special Services
Department reaches out to residents to assist in meeting their needs and
improving the quality of their lives. We
provide a variety of social services and
activities to residents of all ages . . . including commodity distribution, special volunteer recognition ceremonies, sports
leagues and assistance to LMHA’s senior
residents. Our staff provides social work
and case-management assistance, job training, small business opportunities, and
recreation opportunities.
In April, the Resident and Special Services Department continued its tradition of recognizing resident
volunteers through the annual Volunteer Recognition
Banquet. Over 225 residents were treated to a lovely
dinner and received a token of
appreciation for their efforts. This
year’s Volunteer of the Year was
Marvan Cortland of Weiler
Now in its eighth
year, the Prom is
an annual event.
Organized by
the TenEyck
Social Club, the TenEyck Resident Council and Cora
Brown, a Senior Service Representative of LMHA, the
Prom offers an oppor tunity for everyone in our LMHA
family to enjoy the experience of attending the senior
prom — a thrill which some missed during their youth.
This year’s Prom was very special — the organizing
committee obtained garden space in the Mercy Gardens
and planted a rose garden dedicated to all volunteers who
have lived at TenEyck over the years. Another highlight was
our disc jockey — an LMHA resident.
TenEyck residents prepared the buffet, which included
fresh fruit and vegetable kabobs, Swedish meatballs,
barbecued cocktail wieners, hot wings and petit fours.
Ladies in lovely gowns — many handmade — and gentlemen in tuxedos made for a beautiful evening. The finale
was the crowning of this year’s prom king, John
Hemstreet, and prom queen, Shirley Tucker, who had
been elected by attendees, to reign for the next year.
4
Homes. He has been a long time
volunteer who has worked
tirelessly with youth. Most
recently his baseball team
won their age division and
were undefeated for the
season.
OHAC Scholarship – Artur
Maryamov (a Section-8
resident) was awarded an
$850.00 academic scholarship by the Ohio Housing
Authorities Conference.
Planned Parenthood sponsored
a Black Aids Awareness Day at
Weiler Homes with an additional HIV prevention
gram at Ravine Park Village. Approximately 35 kids
outreach program. Approximately 50 people visited
participated in this program funded through the
the Hope House where they received information
Department of Jobs and Family Services.
about HIV transmission and prevention.
This year, LMHA hosted our 10th Light Up the Night
The Neighborhood Networks Grant, a collaboration of
in collaboration with the Toledo Block Watch pro-
LMHA, The University of Toledo and the Coalition
gram. This event is an annual reminder for us all to
to Access Technology Network (CatNet) has made it
be vigilant about deterring crime in our communities.
possible for LMHA to establish computer labs at
City officials and the local community were in atten-
Weiler Homes, Vistula Manor, TenEyck Towers and
dance, along with the many LMHA sponsored Block
Ashley Arms. Residents are being trained as peer
Watch programs.
instructors in order to sustain the computer labs well
The Summer Feeding Program in collaboration with
after grant funding has ceased.
LMHA and the
The Salvation Army’s Mobile Service Unit visits public
Community Devel-
housing units on a monthly basis providing much
opment Center
needed services, such as emergency food. This
program has assisted hundreds of LMHA residents.
The JayRamon Group impacted the lives of many
children with their summer pro-
In April, the Resident and
Special Services Department
continued its tradition of
recognizing resident volunteers
through the annual Volunteer
Recognition Banquet. Over 225
residents were treated to a
lovely dinner and received a
small token of appreciation for
all their efforts.
Top: Sandra Browder
received the Resident
Council Award. Above:
Fred Glover received the
award for community
service.
Volunteer Recognition Dinner
Left: LMHA Board Chairman Robert Houck congratulates Marvan
Cortland of Weiler Homes, this year’s Volunteer of the Year. Marvan is a
long time volunteer who has worked tirelessly with youth.
5
LMHA Blue Jays
Coached by Weiler Homes
resident Marvan Cor tland,
the LMHA Blue Jays won
the Baseball Championship for their age division
in the Toledo Community
Recreation Program. They
also had an undefeated
season.
provided free breakfast and lunch to 14,645 youth. The program is
offered in LMHA community rooms at Birmingham Terrace, Elmdale
Court, Weiler Homes, Northern Heights, Ravine Park Village and Port
Lawrence Homes.
Collaboration with other community agencies allows the Lucas Metropolitan Housing Authority to continue to provide quality services. These are
just a few of the partnerships that LMHA enjoys: East Toledo Family
Center provided their Help Me Grow program at Weiler Homes and
Ravine Park. The Red Cross provided baby sitting training for youth. The
Maumee Valley Girl Scouts and the Boy Scouts of America – Erie Shores
Council, provided scouting and camping opportunities for youth. The
University of Toledo’s National Youth Sports Program (NYSP) and the
Toledo Community Recreation Program provided recreation outlets for
youth. The partnership with the Toledo Community Recreation Program
made it possible for youth to participate in a variety of sports including
skating, baseball and golf. St. Vincent’s Mercy Medical Center’s Positive
Choices Program provided abstinence programming for youth.
The Thumbs Up! Program has continued to provide beautification efforts
at many public housing communities. The Grounds and Custodial Care
Incentive Program helps residents to take an active part in keeping their
community clean and beautiful while earning a stipend in the process.
The Central Resident Council and the Resident Advisory Board have
MUO Holiday Party
continued to provide resident input into the Housing Authority’s Annual
Last December, the
Student National Medical
Association chapter at the
Medical University of Ohio
and its faculty advisors
made a holiday visit to
Elmdale and Mercer Court
to present toys and treats
to each child. Their caring
was rewarded with warm
smiles of gratitude – and,
their generous expression
of kindness was truly
appreciated by Cheryl
Wilson, Housing Manager
of the communities, and
LMHA as there were
several holiday hardship
cases last year at Elmdale
and Mercer Courts.
6
Plan process. The Central Resident Council serves the community in a
variety of ways, including sponsoring the Every Child is Important program,
which is a resident-driven effort to acknowledge all children in their
academic endeavors. The CRC had their annual picnic at Weiler Homes
this past summer with over 200 people in attendance.
The Maurine Simmons Family Investment Center at Brand Whitlock
provides services on a smaller scale since relocating to this area.
MSFIC continues to house a number of programs and agencies
including LMHA’s Resident Services, The Bowling Green State
University Educational Talent Search Program, The Daisy
Smith Health Care Clinic, The Greater Toledo Urban League,
and Owens Community College’s Adult Basic Literacy and
Education classes.
H
ousing Operations is responsible for the
day-to-day operation and asset management of
more than 3100 public housing rental units including over 200 scattered site homes.
Our team provides service to our customers, the residents of
LMHA. The housing managers and their staffs have developed
strong, professional relationships between residents and management. As “ambassadors” for their communities, housing managers foster customer satisfaction.
Our eighteen team members balance monthly interim recertifications,
lease-ups, development tours, resident conferences, annual resident
meetings, staff meetings, HUD-required unit inspections, rent collection,
lease enforcement and magistrate hearings while maintaining a quality
standard consistent with the mission of LMHA.
The quality of our residents makes the difference in our 34 communities.
We value their suggestions, which enhance the living environment in our
34 properties. Housing Operations is confident that we will maintain a
98% or higher occupancy because we house the best residents.
LMHA also collaborates with the Toledo Police Department to provide
added security through on-site satellite offices equipped with foot, bike
and car patrols as well as state-of-the-art surveillance cameras. Our
unique relationship with TPD also creates community-oriented policing
programs that engage our
residents and ensure
lease enforcement.
Resident Scattered Site Incentive Program
Housing Operations
(Left to right) Diana Drew,
Housing Manager, Rosie
Mae Cheatom, the first
incentive recipient, Amy
Finkbeiner, Director of
Housing Operations, and
Will Garrett,
Manager of
Housing
Operations
The Resident
Incentive
Program is an
experiment to
determine the feasibility of
LMHA’s proposal to HUD that
would allow LMHA to transfer
qualified residents who meet
specific criteria into the
scattered site portfolio.
To be eligible, a resident must
meet certain qualifications. For
example, they must be current
in rent and any other charges,
establish a record of prompt
rent payments for the prior
three consecutive years, and
establish a record of being a
resident-in-good-standing for
the prior three consecutive
years.
Residents who meet all criteria
are placed in a lottery. Our
Executive Director or his
designee draws a name at
random from the pool to
determine the selected
resident.
This summer, Will Garrett (left) received the National Award of Merit from
NAHRO’s Executive Director, Saul N. Ramirez, Jr. (right) for
LMHA’s success with the Connect to Communicate telephone
program, which helps residents to overcome communication
barriers by obtaining affordable phone service.
The Connect to Communicate program is marketed to LMHA
residents through presentations, flyers, and mailings. Response has been excellent. To date, over 150 residents have
signed up. The number continues to grow each month.
LMHA Wins National Award
7
Modernization Department
L
TenEyck Towers
MHA’s Modernization Department has had another busy year
pursuing our goal of improving the appearance and safety of the LMHA’s housing stock and increasing the efficiency of
its energy users. Many projects were completed, including:
• Port Lawrence Homes Phase III, comprehensive
interior rehabilitation
• Completed energy audit of all LMHA’s properties
• Birmingham Terrace dumpster enclosures
Scattered Sites
• Weiler Homes boiler room upgrades to #6 and #9
• Weiler Homes Street resurfacing
• Pulley Homes storage shed improvements
• Vistula Manor roofing
• Flory Gardens/Nebraska Avenue street parking
• Dorrell Manor entry doors
Port Lawrence Homes
• Scattered Sites rehabilitation at:
– 5905 Meteor
– 3715 Elmhurst
– 2467 Parkview
– 3602 Hoiles
– 2922 “A” Street
– 3547 N. Erie
Homeownership Unit
• Central Office upgrades
• Spieker Terrace accessible unit improvements
• Devonshire Estates walk restoration
• Weiler Homes electrical distribution upgrade
• Glendale Terrace roof replacement
Oak Grove Estates
8
• Eight new homes under contract for home ownership opportunities.
9
Public Housing Homeownership Program
Programs and Leasing Department
Tenisha Mims at
the closing for her
first home (left)
and on her front
porch (below)
This year, LMHA
began a public
housing home
ownership
program
patterned after
the successful
Section 8 Home
Ownership
Program we have
offered since 2001. The program helps low
income families currently renting through LMHA
to move into ownership while continuing to
receive monthly housing assistance.
LMHA offers down payment help provided by
the City of Toledo. Each buyer can receive a
grant of $5,000 to ease their down payment
and closing costs. As of June 2005, LMHA had
assisted in the purchase of 37 homes by former
Section 8 residents and 2 homes by former
public housing residents. The first purchase
under this program
by a public housing
resident occurred
in November.
T
he Section Eight Management
Assessment Program (SEMAP)
measures the performance of public
housing agencies (PHA’s) that administer
the Housing Choice Voucher program.
LMHA submitted its FY05 SEMAP scores
and anticipates a rating of High Performer. SEMAP provides the basis for
HUD to target monitoring and assistance
to PHA programs that need improvement.
Our Pubic Housing program remains strong with
700 move-ins and over 2,500 applications for housing
processed annually.
LMHA had two Public Housing families that became
the first home owners through its new Public Housing/Homeownership Program during the fiscal year.
Our goal is to create 63 home owners from Public
Housing in the next two years.
LMHA entered into an agreement with the City of
Oregon to administer a HOME Investment Partnership, Tenant-Based Rental Assistance Program.
Modeled after the Section 8 program, it is our hope
to increase interaction with Oregon, in anticipation
of expanding to other communities within the
Toledo MSA.
LMHA was informed that its Housing Choice
Voucher program was to receive a 4.1% reduction in
Tenisha Mims, a
former resident of
Scattered Sites housing
received a Section 8
voucher and a $5,000
down payment assistance grant from the
City of Toledo HOME
Program.
10
the budget used as rent subsidies. Although the
reduction was smaller than last year, it continues to
challenge our ongoing battle to house those most in
need in the Lucas Metropolitan Area.
Maintenance Department
D
LMHA Maintenance Team Members
ay-to-day upkeep of 836 residential buildings along with associated community facilities, office buildings
and grounds are the responsibility of the Maintenance Department. This challenge includes
the conservation of 3,100 residential units in 34 LMHA developments. Our central dispatch
and work order network has
greatly enhanced our efforts to
meet this challenge during the
past year.
Our team of 52 maintenance mechanics and laborers
handled over 22,800 non-emergency work orders
last year with an average time to completion of 5.2
days. These included calls for lockouts, plumbing
and electrical problems as well as 2,560 orders for
preventative maintenance work, and maintenance of
our fleet of 91 vehicles. We also responded to 1,800
emergency work orders and are very proud of our
maintenance staff who were able to abate these
emergency conditions in an average time frame of
just under 2 hours.
In addition to fulfilling work requests, the Maintenance Department is also responsible for unit
rehabilitation and turnaround. During this fiscal
year, LMHA crews completed over 650 unit renovations with an average turn time of just over 18 days.
Fiscal year 2005 UPCS annual inspections of LMHA
Our maintenance team has achieved great things
facilities found an average of 1.18 defects per dwell-
during the past fiscal year. As we move forward into a
ing unit, which is well below the national average of
new and more challenging year, the LMHA Mainte-
2.5. Building defects averaged 0.23 per building
nance Department is committed to providing the
compared to the national average of 1.95.
same high level of service to our residents, staff and
community.
11
Employees of the Year
LMHA’s 2004 Co-employees of the Year,
André V. Page, Accounting Supervisor, (center)
and Pamela T. Gilbert, Human Resources
Representative (right) with Lawrence E. Gaster,
Executive Director of LMHA (left)
Human Resources
Human Resources worked with Payroll and MIS over
several months to learn about and input information
in the new Elite Human Resources and Payroll
System Module. This Human Resources Information
System (HRIS) is a tool that will help HR interface
with payroll systems and efficiently monitor and track
employee-related information.
The department also coordinated and scheduled the
following activities and training programs for staff
development between August 2004 and July 2005:
• EEOC Training (1)
• Collective Bargaining Agreement Contract Administration Supervisory Training
• Managing Conflict within a Diverse Work Environment
L
MHA and AFSCME Local 2916
successfully negotiated a 3-year
labor contract. Negotiation began in September and was completed in April 2005.
Human Resources coordinated the monthly labormanagement process and participated in joint training sessions to prepare for negotiations. Upon ratification, HR informed management and the union
leadership team of changes in the new Collective
Bargaining Agreement. The department also
facilitated meetings and discussions to handle the
concerns of management and the union.
The HR Department initiated discussion during
labor-management meetings to begin Phase II of
the Maintenance Reorganization plan, which
includes a second shift. Several meetings between
LMHA and Local 2916 leadership were scheduled.
Local 2916 was also notified of the reduction of
HUD funding and necessary business decisions
that will result, including changes in staffing levels.
12
• Fair Housing Laws and the Americans with Disabilities Act
• American Red Cross Blood Drive
• Alcohol & Drug Awareness in the Workplace
• Fork Lift Operator Training
• Professional Growth and Development for Women
• New Telephone System Training
T
his year has presented many challenges for the finance staff not the
least of which were the recent changes in
HUD’s funding cycles and regulations. We
have striven to create opportunity and
improvement from these changes. Some of
this year’s achievements of the Finance
Department include:
• Continuing the upgrade of the payroll/human
resources software
• Our André Page, Accounting Supervisor, was
named 2004 Co-employee of the Year for his key
role in handling a long term vacancy in the payroll/
benefits staff position, and his input and assistance
during the payroll software conversion.
• Implementation of new TRACs software for the
electronic reporting of six small New Construction
projects that LMHA administers for HUD
• Hosting comprehensive on-site Excel training for
the department tailored to our needs and skill levels
• Completing a successful year-end HUD reporting
and annual fiscal audit cycle on time and with no
findings
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The conversion to project-based management will improve our responsiveness, reduce
operating cost — including overhead — and
help us to manage LMHA proper ties in a
manner that is competitive with other
operators of affordable housing.
• Negotiating a favorable monthly rate package for
our cell phone/radio system, which resulted in a
significant savings to the authority
• Coordinating the implementation of LMHA’s new
logo into printed pieces used by the agency
• Completion of the Leadership Toledo program by our
Purchasing Manager. Leadership Toledo encourages
community leadership, volunteerism, and activism,
and promotes professional networking and personal
growth.
• Coordinating the accounting and tracking
functions with other departments to initiate
home ownership development programs
that will make new homes available to
lower income clients
○
The executive office of the LMHA is taking a
proactive position in order to become a role
model in our state as we transition to this
mandate. We began this initiative in July 1,
2005 by implementing an Interim Director of
Project Based Development whose primary
responsibility is to design, reorganize and
transition to project-based management
operations.
• Continuing to contain costs through effective
bidding, research, and vendor selection for optimal
pricing on materials and service contracts
• Continuing to develop and refine our project-level
budgeting and reporting capabilities, in anticipation of the upcoming Asset Management requirements from HUD
○
The U.S. Depar tment of Housing and Urban
Development (HUD) has mandated a
nationwide change that will transition the
current business structure of all public
housing authorities to a project-based asset
management structure.
Project Based Management
Finance Department
○
LMHA and AFSCME Local 2916 Contract
Negotiations Team Members. Standing,
left to right: Richard Earley, Don
Binkley, Pam Gilbert, Makaiah Atuma
and Anderson Thomas. Sitting, left to
right: Helen Kipplen, Gail Wilson, Lisa
DuBose and Cheryl Tyler-Folsum. Not
pictured: Christine Antonacci, Patricia
Dukes, Velvet Goodwin, Patrick Hire,
Keith LaVrar, Russell Liggons, Jennifer
Todd-Warfield and Linnie Willis.
• Materials issued from Central Inventory totaled
more than $420,000 with less than 1% out-of-stock
• Minority Business Enterprise percentage was higher
than the goal set demographically for our regional
makeup, for the fourth consecutive year
• Finance was instrumental in developing a Materials
Review Committee that meets monthly with the
express purpose of standardization of materials and
cost savings analysis. This initiative has resulted in
savings to the authority while adhering to LMHA’s
quality of materials standards.
13
2005 Income & Expenses
Financials
Fiscal year
ending June 2005
(Unaudited)
Total Income .........................................................
Section 8 Subsidy ..................................
Capital Grants ........................................
Operating Subsidy .................................
Rental Income ........................................
Other Income/Loss .................................
Resident Services Grants ......................
Interest Income ......................................
Operating Transfers In ............................
$
45,261,083
22,897,232
5,054,942
10,159,596
5,016,198
678,876
219,479
293,110
941,650
45,261,083
$
44,979,052
22,882,83
6,979,042
8,602,493
5,177,798
128,544
647,064
145,971
415,309
44,979,052
Total Expenses .....................................................
Section 8 HAP Expense .........................
Capital Grants Expense .........................
Administration Expense .........................
Maintenance Expense ...........................
Utility Expense .......................................
Other Expense .......................................
Resident Services Expense ...................
Security Expense ...................................
Operating Transfers Out .........................
$
42,317,027
20,737,199
1,264,695
7,295,516
5,258,617
4,595,657
1,233,477
555,771
434,445
941,650
42,317,027
$
41,555,018
20,508,742
1,680,848
7,136,162
5,266,297
4,211,552
1,089,987
1,203,745
42,376
415,309
41,555,018
Net Income (Loss) Before Depreciation .................
Depreciation Expense ............................................
Change in Net Assets ............................................
2,944,056
6,064,391
(3,120,335)
$
$
3,424,034
6,446,640
(3,022,606)
Income by Source – All Funds
Expense by Program – All Funds
Fiscal year ending June 2005 (Unaudited)
Fiscal year ending June 2005 (Unaudited)
Resident Services Grants
½%
Other Income/Loss
2%
Interest Income
1%
Operating Transfers In
2%
Capital
Grants
11%
Operating Subsidy
23%
Rental
Income
11%
Resident Services Expense
1%
Other Expense
3%
Security Expense
1%
Operating Transfers Out
2%
Utility Expense
11%
Section 8 Subsidy
51%
Maintenance Expense
12%
Administration Expense
17%
Capital Grants Expense
3%
14
Fiscal year
ending June 2004
Section 8 HAP Expense
49%
Statement of Revenues & Expenses
Public Housing – Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 2005 and 2004
June 30, 2005*
June 30, 2004
Income
Rents and Other Income .........................................
HUD Operating Subsidy ..........................................
Operating Transfers In .............................................
Total Income ..........................................................................
$
5,113,906
10,159,596
941,650
16,215,152
$
$
3,840,504
410,341
4,559,156
4,341,631
433,831
539,115
1,860,706
564,814
16,550,098
3,955,639
478,867
4,135,082
4,381,987
40,700
346,708
1,579,273
608,678
$ 15,526,934
Net Income (Loss) Before Non-Routine Expenses ............
-334,946
-2,146,460
Depreciation Expense .............................................
Prior Year Adjustments ............................................
Total Non-Routine Operating Expenses .............
$
6,056,705
-06,056,705
$
6,429,435
-06,429,435
Total Net Income (Loss) ........................................................
$
(6,391,651)
$
(8,575,895)
Operating Expenses
Administration .........................................................
Resident Services ...................................................
Utilities ....................................................................
Maintenance ...........................................................
Protective Services .................................................
Insurance ................................................................
Employee Benefits ..................................................
Other Expenses ......................................................
Total Routine Operating Expenses ......................................
4,362,672
8,602,493
415,309
13,380,474
* Unaudited
Combined Balance Sheet
All Funds for Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 2005 and 2004
June 30, 2005*
June 30, 2004
Assets
Cash ........................................................................
Accounts Receivable ...............................................
Accounts Receivable - Interest ...............................
Grants Receivable ...................................................
Prepaid Expenses/Other .........................................
Investments .............................................................
Inventory .................................................................
Work In Progress ....................................................
Land, Structures, and Equipment ...........................
Total Assets ...........................................................................
Liabilities and Equity
Accounts Payable/Accrued Salaries/Payroll Taxes .
Accrued Liabilities ...................................................
Accrued Compensated Absences ...........................
Trust and Deposit Liabilities ....................................
Deferred Revenue ...................................................
Other Liabilities .......................................................
Total Liabilities ......................................................................
Equity ......................................................................
Total Liabilities and Equity
* Unaudited
$
6,328,708
81,051
28,353
714,103
223,135
8,913,889
623,210
10,048,341
52,207,054
79,167,844
$
2,058,666
331,708
1,464,225
397,924
275,903
44,338
4,572,764
$
74,595,080
79,167,844
$
6,029,887
113,589
12,524
954,500
569,120
8,637,287
565,162
11,484,484
53,648,425
82,014,978
$
1,341,115
311,631
1,673,006
437,939
-0336,868
4,100,559
$
77,914,419
82,014,978
15
Our staff, in collaboration with community
partners and local government units, with strong
support from the Board of Commissioners, remains
committed to its mission, service to the residents,
and future growth of the LMHA.
Debra Abhulimen • Glynn Alek • Christine Antonacci • Makaiah Atuma • Karen Baird • James Balazs • Mary Ballard •
Blair Bath • Paul Bollinger • Glen Borck • Drenda Brooks • Cora Brown • Anthony Browne • Robin Burton • Joan
Calhoun • Khary Carson • Freddie Carter • Reneé Carver • Kay Clawson • Roberto Colon • Colleen Conway • Timothy
Cousino • Marie Cunningham • Philip Cunningham • Robert Cunningham • Kynard Dennis • Barbara Dermer • Michael
Donofrio • Bruce Downey • Douglas Drennan • Diana Drew • Elizabeth K. Drose • Lisa E. Dubose • Patricia Dukes •
Richard Earley • Leanne Eby • Richard Eggers • Leone Ferrigan • Michael Field • Christian Fraley • Joseph Frye •
Laura Garrett • Willie Garrett • Lawrence E. Gaster • Judith Getzinger • Pamela Gilbert • Kevin Glenn • Edward
Gonzales • Velvet Goodwin • James Hahn • Delaine Hampton • Marcia Hardin • Lauri Hardison • David Harrel •
Brenda Higginbotham • Vonzelle Hill • Diane Hollinger • Paul Hollinger • Jeannine Hummell • Diane Hunter • Mark
Jablonski • Delores Jackson • James Jackson • Edward Janick • Lisa Jude • Helen M. Kipplen • Gary Kott • Glenn
Kynard • William Kyser • Luanne LaBrecque • Ratico Lake • Keith A. LaVrar • Daniel Laytart • Reginald Lee • Judith
Leighton • Clarence Liggons • Harold Lobbins • Gary Locker • James Logan • Victoria Ludeman • Vincent Mann •
Kimberly Marczak • Mercedes Mares • James Martinez • Delina Massey • Sonia McCadney • Dennis Miller • Margaret
Miracola • Linda Navarre • Thomas Neeb • Jeanette Newman • Robert Newman • Natalyn Newson • Michael Nicholson
• Meloney Osby • Andre’ Page • Norma Pittman • Richard Place • Jerome Pope • Jessie Pride-Paskett • Larry Ragland
• Bruce J. Ragle • Vincent Ramsey • Rose Recker • Linda Reese • Candace Renner • Jeffery S. Rhodes • Beverly
Richardson • Glenn Robinson • Manuel Rodriguez • Gary Rowand • William Santry • Beth Schreiber • Carolyn Searcy
• Cynthia Shackelford • Patricia Shearer • Charles Showalter • Keith Sims • Pamela Sims • Charletta Slaughter •
Dennis J. Smith • Jennifer Smith • Patricia Sparks • Matthew Sutter • Albert Sutton • Anderson Thomas • Tracy
Tincher • Lisa Tippey • Mark Tippey • Jennifer Todd-Warfiled • Richard Triggs • Don Turner • Michelle Turner • Ricky
Urbina • Jesse Vasquez • Reginald Ware • Raymond Wells • Kimberly Whickum • JaLinda White • Ronald White •
Linnie B. Willis • Cheryl Wilson • Gail Wilson • Willie Wilson • Clifford Wright • Frank Wurns • Rosemary Wyatt
Lucas Metropolitan Housing Authority
435 Nebraska Avenue, PO Box 477, Toledo, Ohio 43697-0477
419-259-9400
Fax 419-259-9494
TDD 419-259-9529
www.lucasmha.org
16
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