services - Catholic Charities

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services - Catholic Charities
2016 Programs & Services Fact Sheets and
2015 Impact Reports
HOMELESSNESS AND HOUSING SERVICES
10th & Mission Family Housing
Assisted Housing & Health
Derek Silva Community
Edith Witt Senior Community
Homelessness Prevention
Leland House
Peter Claver Community
Rita da Cascia Community/Hazel Betsey Community
SF HOME
St. Joseph’s Family Center
Star Community Home
Treasure Island Supportive Housing
CHILDREN AND YOUTH SERVICES
Boys’ & Girls’ Homes
Canal Family Support
CYO Athletics
CYO Camp/CYO Retreat Center
CYO Outdoor Environmental Education/Caritas Creek at CYO Camp
CYO Physical Education
CYO Retreat Center
CYO Transportation
Maureen & Craig Sullivan Youth Services
St. Vincent’s Family Connections
St. Vincent’s School for Boys
Treasure Island Child Development Center
Youth Club at St. Francis of Assisi
AGING SUPPORT SERVICES
Adult Day Services San Francisco
Adult Day Services San Mateo County
Aging Case Management
OMI Senior Center
BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SERVICES
Behavioral Health Services
REFUGEE AND IMMIGRANT SERVICES
Refugee & Immigrant Services San Francisco
Refugee & Immigrant Services San Mateo County
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10th & MISSION FAMILY HOUSING
About
10th & Mission Family Housing focuses on developing a strong
community within San Francisco’s 10th & Mission residential
neighborhood. Families receive case management support for healthy
growth and development toward the ultimate goal of self-sufficiency.
Families within the residential community are offered individual
assessment and assistance. Case managers help families identify needs
and links to community resources by providing budgeting and
bill payment support, educational training and on-going housing
stability support.
The Maureen & Craig Sullivan Youth and Family Programs on-site at 10th
& Mission provide out-of-school childcare and support services that
strengthen family and community bonds. The Youth Center is equipped
with indoor and outdoor space for safe, supervised and age-appropriate
programming with emphasis on homework assistance, tutoring, nutritious
snacks, recreation and enrichment activities.
10th & Mission Family Housing is part of a wraparound style of case
management that is offered through the 10th & Mission community. The
powerful combination of affordable housing, accessible childcare, case
management and family support services delivered at a single site is a
model for how the integration and concentration of resources can change
lives and break the cycles of poverty forever.
Services
CONTACT INFORMATION
Ana Ayala, Program Director
415 801 4776
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
• Case management for the 135 resident families served at the 10th &
Mission Housing Community
• Information, resources, and referral for community services
• Youth Center for SOMA residents including out-of-school care and
homework support
• Intergenerational community building activities and workshops for
resident families
• Safe, supervised, and age-appropriate out of school programming
1390 Mission Street
San Francisco, CA 94103
Financial Information
10th & Mission Family Housing receives approximately 87% of its funding through government contract fees and the
remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$269,423
-
$39,331
$308,754
1
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
10th & Mission Family Housing
IF we provide formerly homeless and low income families with stable housing and a wide
array of supportive services to address barriers
THEN they will remain housed, maximize their income and increase their self-sufficiency.
Outputs
Clients Served
416
Client contacts
Length of time in Program
72
3%
3%
0-2yrs
3-4yrs
5-6yrs
Case Management Hours
85
94%
Outcomes
*Clients experienced maximized income and savings and the ability to set and achieve goals.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
2.00
End of Year Assessment
1.00
0.00
Ability to Budget
Income
Setting Goals &
Resourcefulness
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for the head of
household.
2
ASSISTED HOUSING & HEALTH
About
Assisted Housing & Health supports and stabilizes housing for men and
women living in the City and County of San Francisco who have HIV/
AIDS. Clients are provided with access for housing combined with other
support services. The program serves more than 1,100 unduplicated
clients annually.
The program was established in 1985 to stabilize the precarious housing
situations of low-income people with HIV/AIDS through rent subsidies.
Through the program, clients may receive case management, referrals to
community support and counseling. Assisted Housing & Health
also collaborates with all other HIV service providers in the county to
ensure that residents’ medical, psychological, social and vocational needs
are met.
Our Assisted Housing & Health serves as a major link in the HIV
continuum of care through education, counseling and support.
Services
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Housing advocacy and support
Full and partial rent subsidies
Case management and vocational support
Financial assistance for non-reimbursed medical expenses
Information, resources, and referral for community support services
Homelessness risk reduction
County service provider coordination
CONTACT INFORMATION
George Simmons, Program Director
415 972 1344
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
990 Eddy Street
San Francisco, CA 94109
Financial Information
Assisted Housing & Health receives approximately 88% of its funding through government contract fees and the
remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$1,629,864
-
$214,281
$1,844,145
3
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Assisted Housing & Health
IF we provide low-income individuals affected by HIV/AIDS with direct assistance, crisis
intervention and case management
THEN they will stay stably housed and improve their health.
Outputs
1,071
Clients Served
Client Contacts
PRS
12,779
HOPWA
SS PRS
SJHF
288
420
% Stably Housed
239
124
97.5%
Outcomes
5.00
Median Rent Burden
4.00
3.00
Before Subsidy
After Subsidy
63%
36%
Initial Assessment
2.00
End of Year
Assessment
1.00
Median Monthly Income
0.00
Housing
Physical
Health
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
$1,130
4
DEREK SILVA COMMUNITY
About
Derek Silva Community is a low-cost, long-term housing facility with
support services for people living with disabling HIV/AIDS. The program
provides the security of permanent subsidized housing to its residents,
allowing them to focus on their medical treatments without the threat of
homelessness. Derek Silva Community provides housing and support to
70 adults.
The program assists all residents to live with dignity and to maintain
a maximum level of self-sufficiency. Derek Silva Community provides
on-site counseling, information and referral advocacy and direct
assistance. Residents may also receive crisis intervention and emotional
support services.
The program was named for Derek Silva, who died of AIDS in 1994.
Through Derek Silva Community, his family has been major supporters of
HIV/AIDS housing in San Francisco.
Derek Silva Community serves as a major link in the HIV continuum of
care through education, counseling, and support.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Services
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
On-site case management
Medical care coordination
Crisis intervention, emotional support services
Activities and socialization opportunities
Reduce risk of disease transmission through education and support
Information, resources, and referral to community support services
Collaboration with other HIV service providers to ensure that
residents’ medical, psychological, social, vocational, and spiritual
needs are met
Kevin Fauteux, Program Director
415 575 3830
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
20 Franklin Street
San Francisco, CA 94102
Financial Information
Derek Silva Community receives approximately 90% of its funding through government contract revenue and the
remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$391,981
-
$45,728
$437,709
5
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Derek Silva Community
IF we provide homeless individuals diagnosed with disabling HIV/AIDS with stable
housing and medical case management
THEN these clients will remain housed and have improved physical health and economic
stability.
Outputs
Clients Served
71
Case Management Meetings
Length of time in Program
0-1yrs
9%
22%
3,411
16%
2-4yrs
5-9yrs
10+yrs
53%
Outcomes
*Clients will be medically, residentially and economically stable.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
End of Year Assessment
2.00
1.00
0.00
Physical Health
Housing
Income
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for clients.
6
EDITH WITT SENIOR COMMUNITY
About
The Edith Witt Senior Community consists of 107 affordable apartments
for low-income seniors built by Mercy Housing, as well as a 400-squarefoot primary health center operated by the South of Market Health Clinic.
Catholic Charities provides a multitude of on-site, community-based and
integrated services to the community. These services assist seniors in
their progress towards residential, financial, and psycho-social stability.
The case management element includes on-site case management, crisis
intervention services, and a host of specialized services to meet the needs
of seniors maintaining their independence. The support services team
offers linkage to mainstream benefits and coordination of services needed
for seniors to age in place. There are also a range of eviction prevention
services for those who need more intense assistance.
The Edith Witt Senior Community, in conjunction with our youth
and family programs and support services at 10th & Mission, is a new,
intergenerational community in San Francisco’s South of
Market Neighborhood.
Services
• On-site case management for the 107 resident families served at the
housing community
• Information, resources, and referral for community services
• Intergenerational community building activities and workshops for
resident families
• Safe, supervised, and age-appropriate socialization opportunities that
incorporate physical, emotional, and mental well being
CONTACT INFORMATION
Ana Ayala, Program Director
415 801 4776
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
66 9th Street
San Francisco, CA 94103
Financial Information
Edith Witt Senior Community receives approximately 97% of its funding from contract revenue.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$194,996
-
$5,688
$200,684
7
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Edith Witt Senior Community
IF we provide formerly homeless and low income seniors with stable housing and a wide
array of supportive services to address barriers
THEN they will remain housed, be healthier and increase their self-sufficiency and quality of
life.
Outputs
Seniors Served
143
Number of Client Contacts
Annual Income
23%
269
< $12,000
$12,001$24,000
77%
Number of Case Management Hours
194
Outcomes
*Seniors experienced increased access to services, improved functional ability and improved quality of life.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
2.00
End of Year Assessment
1.00
0.00
Access to
Services
Functional
Ability
Physical Health Quality of Life
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for the head of
household.
8
HOMELESSNESS PREVENTION
About
Homelessness Prevention provide eviction prevention support in the form
of rental assistance for back rent, security deposits, information, and
referral to appropriate community agencies. Catholic Charities is a lead
agency in the Family Eviction Prevention Collaborative (FEPCO) of San
Francisco, which represents a cohesive community of service providers
that streamline the rental assistance intake process for low-income, atrisk families, and individuals in San Francisco.
Through the programs, clients may receive assistance in obtaining
information, security deposits, and referrals as well as aid in developing
payment and budget plans.
Preventing homelessness is significantly less expensive than providing
emergency shelter or transitional housing to a family who is homeless.
Services
• Intake and determination of service need through consolidated rental
assistance
• Comprehensive budget and payment plans
• Subsidies and financial support for eligible San Francisco residents
• Information, resources, and referral to community support services
CONTACT INFORMATION
Jose Cartagena, Program Manager
415 972 1310
[email protected]
org
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
990 Eddy Street
San Francisco, CA 94109
Financial Information
Homelessness Prevention receives the majority of funding through government contracts and the remaining through
private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$888,701
-
$97,232
$985,933
9
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Homelessness Prevention
IF we provide families and individuals facing homelessness with financial assistance,
financial literacy training and crisis intervention
THEN they will remain stably housed and increase their self-sufficiency.
Outputs
Clients Served
1,111
Client Appointments
657
Adults
478
Resource Referrals
633
Children
939
Outcomes
*Clients will experience an increase in housing stability and increased income.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
Follow-up Assessment
2.00
1.00
0.00
Housing
Income
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for the head of
household.
10
LELAND HOUSE
About
Leland House is a comprehensive care residence for 45 formerly
homeless adults living with disabling HIV/AIDS. Its opening in
1997 marked the first time in the continuum of care system that hospitals
had a program to which they could discharge those in frail and ailing
health. The program was established to provide permanent placement
and comprehensive on-site residential care to low-income previously
homeless San Francisco residents who have HIV/AIDS – most of
whom struggle with major co-occurring psychiatric disorders and
substance use challenges.
Leland House is a Licensed Residential Care Facility for the Chronically
Ill offering medication management, RN and psycho-social care
coordination, emotional support services, dietary services and
meals, activities, socialization opportunities, and linkage to other
community resources.
Leland House minimizes the utilization of hospital emergency rooms,
crisis services, and other publicly-funded health systems by offering
triage for most problems on-site. Collaboration with other HIV providers
in the county ensures that residents have all their needs met whether
they are medical, psycho-social, vocational, or spiritual.
In addition, Leland House serves as a major component in the HIV
continuum of care via med management, harm reduction education,
counseling, and case management.
Services
CONTACT INFORMATION
Kevin Cunz, Program Director
415 405 2056
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
141 Leland Avenue
San Francisco, CA 94134
• Nursing care and Certified Nursing Assistant supervision 24/7
• On-site RN and psycho-social work case management
• Medical and medication management, care coordination with
medical providers and transportation to appointments
• Hospice Care
• Crisis intervention and emotional support services
• Collaboration with the other HIV service providers
• Dietary services including customized menus by a licensed dietitian
Financial Information
Leland House receives approximately 6% of its funding through program fees, 84% through government contracts
and the remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$152,000
$2,178,632
-
$261,504
$2,592,136
11
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Leland House
IF we provide homeless individuals diagnosed with disabling HIV/AIDS with housing and
medical services
THEN these clients will be medically and residentially stable, live healthier lives, leading to the
reduction of the use of more expensive community medical resources.
Outputs
Clients Served
48
Case Management Hours
Length of time in Program
0-1yrs
25%
12%
933
16%
2-4yrs
5-9yrs
10+yrs
47%
Outcomes
*Clients experienced housing and health stability.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
End of Year Assessment
2.00
1.00
0.00
Housing
Physical Health
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for clients.
12
PETER CLAVER COMMUNITY
About
Peter Claver Community provides housing and operates as a Licensed
Residential Care Facility for the Chronically Ill. The residents of the
Community are previously homeless adults living with disabling HIV/
AIDS. Opened in 1985, the program marked one of the earliest attempts
by any organization to aggressively serve those sick and dying from HIV/
AIDS.
Peter Claver Community provides permanent placement and
comprehensive care to 32 formerly homeless San Francisco residents
who are very low income, who have disabling HIV/AIDS, with cooccurring major psychiatric and/or substance abuse disorders. To
minimize the utilization of hospital emergency rooms, crisis services, and
other publicly-funded health systems, the staff is able to address most
problems on-site. Registered Nurses, Certified Nursing Assistants, a
Licensed Marriage Family Therapist, and a Case Manager assist residents
in increasing adherence to complex medical regimes, avert acute
medical/psychiatric emergencies and facilitate the care coordination
among multiple health providers.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Peter Claver Community serves as a major link in the HIV continuum of
care through med management, harm reduction education, counseling
and case management.
Services
• Nursing care and Certified Nursing Assistant supervision 24/7
• On-site social work case management and medication management
• Coordination of care with medical providers and transportation to
appointments
• Mental health and support group services
• Hospice Care
• Customized menus by a licensed dietitian and three meals provided
daily
• Collaboration with the other HIV service providers to ensure that
residents have all their medical, psychosocial and spiritual needs met
Sally Cerreta, LMFT,
Program Director
415 749 3807
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
1340 Golden Gate Avenue
San Francisco, CA 94115
Financial Information
Peter Claver Community receives approximately 89% of its funding through government contract revenue and the
remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$1,418,271
-
$184,183
$1,602,454
13
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Peter Claver Community
IF we provide homeless individuals diagnosed with disabling HIV/AIDS with housing and
medical services
THEN these clients will be medically and residentially stable, live healthier lives, leading to the
reduction of the use of more expensive community medical resources.
Outputs
Clients Served
36
Case Management Hours
Length of time in Program
0-1yrs
19%
29%
751
2-4yrs
19%
5-9yrs
10+yrs
33%
Outcomes
*Clients will experience housing stability, maintain good physical and mental health.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
2.00
End of Year Assessment
1.00
0.00
Housing
Physical Health
Emotional Wellbeing
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for clients.
14
RITA DA CASIA COMMUNITY /
HAZEL BETSEY COMMUNITY
About
Rita da Cascia provides unique intensive, coordinated case management
services for women and their children impacted by homelessness
and chronic illness. Service recipients may also have substance abuse
problems, mental health conditions and/or financial needs. Rita da
Cascia provides intensive case management and wrap around services
for families throughout San Francisco, including those living in the seven
units at Rita da Cascia and the nine units at Hazel Betsey.
The Rita da Cascia and Hazel Betsey programs ensure that women and
children are connected to vital medical, housing, financial, legal, and
psychiatric services. Through this program, families receive assistance
with medical management, care coordination, and wellness support.
Families are brought together through the activities program for
stabilization and socialization coordination.
Rita da Cascia is a designated Special Project of National
Significance and serves as a major link in the Centers of Excellence
collaboration continuum of care through education, counseling and
treatment coordination.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Services
• Intensive medical case management (in English and Spanish)
• Assistance with management of medication and coordination of care
with medical providers, including transportation
• Family stabilization and emotional support
• Referrals and information for community support resources
• Socialization opportunities and wellness programs
• Provides permanent strategies to exit homelessness through
education and employment development support
Laura Silverstein,
Program Manager
415 436 9880
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
1652 Eddy Street #8
San Francisco, CA 94115
Financial Information
Rita da Cascia receives approximately 87% of its funding through government contract revenue and the remaining
through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$880,158
-
$134,976
$1,015,134
15
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Rita da Cascia and Hazel Betsey Communities
IF we provide homeless women and families affected by HIV/AIDs with intensive case
management services
THEN these clients will remain housed and have improved physical health and economic
stability.
Outputs
Clients Served
252
Case Management Meetings
7,372
58
Women
Case Management Hours
Children
194
11,293
Outcomes
*Clients will be medically, residentially and economically stable, living healthier lives, which leads to a reduction in
the use of more expensive community medical resources.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
2.00
End of Year Assessment
1.00
0.00
Physical Health
Housing
Income
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for the head of household.
16
SF HOME
About
SF HOME provides homeless and low-income families with ongoing
monthly rental subsidies accompanied by intensive case management
services in order to rapidly transition homeless families into housing and
to prevent low-income families from becoming homeless.
The program provides strengths-based case management and
comprehensive supportive services in a home-based setting to aid
families toward independent living. Through SF HOME, clients are
able to locate and maintain safe, permanent housing, receive guidance
in meeting educational and professional goals, learn self-sufficiency
skills, organize their expenses and manage money, and develop solid
relationships both in their families and the community.
SF HOME serves families through case management to pursue
opportunities so they may either increase their income or remove barriers
to permanent affordable housing within an average of 24 months time.
SF HOME is a partnership with Compass Family Services and the Human
Services Agency of San Francisco.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Services
•
•
•
•
•
Rental subsidies and supportive services
Intensive case management
Information, resources, and referral to community support resources
Budget counseling and job search support
Parenting and interpersonal skills workshops
Ana Ayala, Program Director
415 801 4729
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
899 Guerrero Street
San Francisco, CA 94110
Financial Information
SF HOME receives the majority of its funding through government contract revenue and the remaining through
private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$473,105
-
$53,511
$526,616
17
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
SF HOME
IF we provide formerly homeless low-income families with rental assistance, communitybased intensive case management, and educational/vocational support
THEN they will have improved education, housing stability and income.
Outputs
Clients Served
99
Hours of Case Management
818
Number of
Adults
52
47
Average Length of Stay (in years)
Number of
Children
2.8
Outcomes
*Clients experienced improved education, housing stability and income.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
End of Year Assessment
2.00
1.00
0.00
Housing
Income
Education
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for the head of
household.
18
ST. JOSEPH’S FAMILY CENTER
About
St. Joseph’s Family Center is dedicated to improving the lives of families
in the midst of personal struggle. St. Joseph’s is one of four emergency
housing facilities offering shelter to San Francisco families. St. Joseph’s
staff works with clients through the transition from homelessness into
long-term or supportive housing.
Through St. Joseph’s Family Center program, families receive three to
six months emergency shelter, three meals daily, on-site case
management, counseling and crisis intervention. With assistance from
staff, families are assessed and referred to housing options. In addition,
St. Joseph’s offers money management and job search support, parenting
workshops and activity programs geared to assist families in maintaining
healthy relationships.
St. Joseph’s Family Center is a model example of a program which
provides aid, shelter, and support to San Francisco families in challenging
times, helping to support, stabilize, and strengthen them.
Services
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Emergency shelter and three meals a day for 10 families
On-site case management, counseling, and crisis intervention
Housing referrals
Marriage and family therapy assessments and referrals
Children’s individualized assessments and referrals
Money management and job search support
Weekly house meetings
Children’s activity programs
Parenting and interpersonal skills workshops
CONTACT INFORMATION
Jose Landaverde, Program Director
415 801 4726
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
899 Guerrero Street
San Francisco, CA 94110
Financial Information
St. Joseph’s Family Center receives approximately 86% of its funding through government contract fees and the
remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$886,873
-
$141,897
$1,028,770
19
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
St. Joseph's Family Center
IF we provide homeless families with 24-hour shelter, food and intensive case
management services
THEN they will break the cycle of homelessness by improving their income, finding stable
housing, and increasing self sufficiency.
Outputs
Clients Served
100
Hours of Case Management
Children
44%
498
56%
Adults
Outcomes
*Clients will experience increased employment, financial stability, housing, and income.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
End of Year Assessment
2.00
1.00
0.00
Employment
Ability to budget
Housing
Income
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for the head of
household.
20
STAR COMMUNITY HOME
About
Star Community Home began in January, 2012 as an 18-month project to
provide housing and services to homeless single mothers with children
at the former convent at Star of the Sea Parish in San Francisco. It was
made possible by a generous grant by Lynne and Marc Benioff and the
Salesforce.com Foundation. Due to the phenominal success of this model,
it has now been extended through June 30, 2018.
Opened in three short weeks in early 2012, Star Community Home
was made possible because of the support of the Benioffs, Father Brian
Costello and Star of the Sea Parish, Msgr. James Tarantino, and the
Archdiocese of San Francisco and the City and County of San Francisco.
Since the doors opened – transforming an empty convent into a
warm and welcoming home for mothers and their children – 40 families
have already made the transition to achieving their own permanent
housing. Star Community Home is currently housing 15 families. Our
staff continues to provide ongoing intensive case management and
supportive services.
Services
•
•
•
•
•
•
Emergency shelter and meals in a safe environment
Rental subsidies and supportive services
Intensive case management
Information, resources and referral to community support resources
Budget counseling and job search support
Parenting and interpersonal skills workshops
CONTACT INFORMATION
Lucia Lopez, Program Director
415 801 4736
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
4350 Geary Boulevard
San Francisco, CA 94118
Financial Information
Star Community Home receives the majority of its funding through private gifts and grants and the remaining through
core funding.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$230,000
-
$724,051
$954,051
21
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Star Community Home
IF we provide homeless single mothers and their children with 24-hour shelter, food and
intensive case management services
THEN they will break the cycle of homelessness by improving their income, finding stable
housing, and increasing self sufficiency.
Outputs
Clients Served
87
Hours of Case Management
649
Number of
Women
41
46
Average Length of Stay (in days)
Number of
Children
152
Outcomes
*Clients will experience an increase in children's school attendance, finances and budgeting, housing and
income.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
2.00
Exit Assessment
1.00
0.00
Children
Education
Ability to Budget
Housing
Income
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for the head of
household.
22
TREASURE ISLAND SUPPORTIVE HOUSING
About
The Treasure Island Supportive Housing program promotes the selfsufficiency and independence of formerly homeless families. Clients
are supported through an array of services that are designed to assist
families with the challenges of accessing and retaining safe, secure, and
permanent housing and to achieve residential, economic, and personal
stability. Permanent, subsidized supportive housing is provided to
formerly homeless families where the head of household has one or more
special needs which may include mental health challenges, disabling HIV/
AIDS, or history of substance abuse.
Treasure Island Supportive Housing offers supportive services in
conjunction with housing including case management, substance
abuse counseling and employment assistance. Clients may also receive
referrals to outside agencies. Treasure Island Supportive Housing also
collaborates with other organizations to provide community activities for
children and families.
Services
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Housing for 100 families (300+ individuals)
On-site case management, counseling and crisis intervention
Substance abuse and mental health assessment and referrals
Employment and educational services
Parenting and interpersonal lifeskills workshops
Weekly food pantry to supplement groceries
Van for client transportation
CONTACT INFORMATION
Nella Goncalves, Division Director,
Homelessness & Housing Services
415 743 0018
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
P.O. Box 78037
San Francisco, CA 94107
Financial Information
Treasure Island Supportive Housing receives approximately 14% of its funding through program fees, 81% through
government contract revenue and the remainder through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$295,800
$1,667,581
-
$105,887
$2,069,268
23
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Treasure Island Supportive Housing
IF we provide formerly homeless families with stable housing and a wide array of
supportive services to address barriers/critical needs
THEN they will experience increased employment, income, and improved ability to set and
achieve goals; Youth will increase school attendance.
Outputs
Clients Served
Client Contacts
Length of time in Program
3,673
319
5%
0-1yrs
20%
31%
2-4yrs
Case Management Hours
5-9yrs
10+yrs
1,924
44%
Outcomes
*Clients will experience increased employment, income, and improved ability to set and achieve goals. Youth
will increase school attendance.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
2.00
End of Year Assessment
1.00
0.00
Employment
Income
Setting Goals &
Resourcefulness
School
Attendance
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for the head of
household and youth attending school.
24
BOYS’ & GIRLS’ HOMES
About
Boys’ & Girls’ Homes provides community-based treatment services
to youth referred by the juvenile justice system as an alternative to
detention. Many of the youth in the program have histories of physical,
emotional or sexual abuse, neglect and/or abandonment.
Through the Boys’ Home Shelter and the Euclid Girls’ Home, clients
gain self-sufficiency and develop strong self-esteem through individual
and group therapy, family counseling with parents or siblings, and
employment training and placement assistance. With the support of
professional staff, mentorship, and peer counseling, clients work to build
healthy relationships, decisions and goals.
The Boys’ & Girls’ Homes serve as a safe haven for at-risk youth
of San Francisco that encourages healthy habits and relationships
and productive re-entry into society. This program is dedicated to
focusing on achieving personal stability for each boy and working on
restoring a healthy and successful relationship between the boy, his
family and the community.
The Boys’ & Girls’ Homes & St. Vincent’s School for Boys partner
with other private and public agencies to provide school-based mental
health and behavioral health services at the Principal Center Collaborative
in San Francisco.
Services
CONTACT INFORMATION
Scheron Douglas, Program Director
[email protected]
www.CatholicCharitiesSF.org
• Short-term, community-based program offering a home-living
environment
• Activities geared toward increasing self-sufficiency and self-esteem
• Counseling and mentorship programs
• Work/study tutorials and vocational activities
• Family and individual therapy
GIRLS’ HOME
415 221 3443
823 Euclid Avenue
San Francisco, CA 94118
BOYS’ HOME
415 668 9543
750 33rd Avenue
San Francisco, CA 94121
Financial Information
Boys’ & Girls’ Homes receives approximately 98% of its funding through government contract fees and the remaining
through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$2,006,329
-
$41,809
$2,048,138
25
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Boys' & Girls' Homes
IF we provide abused and neglected youth in the juvenile justice system with a
comprehensive array of therapeutic, trauma-informed, evidence-based services in a
residential setting
THEN these youth will experience improved school attendance, an increase in family
engagement, and an increase in pro-social behaviors.
Outputs
67
Average Length of Stay in Days
Youth Served (ages 12-17)
28%
Boys
Girls
131
72%
Outcomes
*Youth will experience improved school attendance, an increase in family engagement, and an increase in prosocial behaviors.
Youth Who Had
Good School Attendance
3.00
2.50
Initial
Assessment
2.00
End of Year
Assessment
89%
1.50
1.00
Family Engagement Pro-social behavior
1 = Poor 2 = Fair 3 = Good
Key: These results are based on a weekly assessment completed by staff on youth who stay 90 days or longer.
26
CANAL FAMILY SUPPORT
About
Canal Family Support provides educational assistance and enrichment
activities that support the cultural, physical, social, and cognitive
development of youth in San Rafael’s Canal District. The majority of
children served come from families who are struggling with poverty,
limited English skills and/or marginalized legal status. Through
targeted reading intervention, Kids Club increases literacy and reading
comprehension in order to close the educational achievement gap
between high achieving students and those who are falling behind.
Canal children grow into healthy and self-sufficient adults who positively
contribute in their community and the world.
The after-school program provides safe, supervised, and age-appropriate
activities including homework help, academic support, and enrichment
classes. During the summer, Kids Club runs a Summer Enrichment
Program offering creative and fun activities such as physical fitness
and nutrition, music, art, swimming, field trips, and group team building
for kids.
Canal Family Support provides additional assistance aimed at helping
families gain and maintain self-sufficiency and healthy family functioning.
Services
• After-school programming, including homework help, targeted
reading intervention, individual tutoring, and nutritious snacks
• Enrichment activities, including art, cooking, physical fitness, reading,
science, and team-building games
• Multi-cultural staff sensitive to a spectrum of ethnic backgrounds
• Parent education and family support program
• Counseling, information, and referral to local agencies
• Partnerships with local organizations including Enriching Lives
Through Music, Marin YMCA, the City of San Rafael, San Rafael City
Schools, Bread and Roses, Marin Country Day School, San Domenico
High School Children In Need, and St. Hilary School
CONTACT INFORMATION
Carlos Garcia, Program Director
415 454 8596
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
50 Canal Street
San Rafael, CA 94901
Financial Information
Canal Family Support receives approximately 27% of its funding through program fees and the remaining through
private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$104,190
$20,000
-
$265,126
$389,316
27
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Canal Family Support
IF we provide low-income English-Language learning elementary school children living
in the San Rafael Canal area with targeted reading intervention
THEN they will reach and maintain grade level reading proficiency and as a consequence be
better prepared to advance in their education.
Outputs
Kids in after-school and
summer/winter break programs
138
Kids in literacy program
45
Annual hours of targeted reading intervention, independent
reading practice and literacy skill-building activities
5,250
Outcomes
Urgent Intervention
At or Above Benchmark
20%
70%
60%
16%
50%
40%
12%
30%
8%
20%
4%
10%
0%
0%
Beginning of School Year
End of School Year
Beginning of School Year
End of School Year
Percent Increase in "At or Above Benchmark"
Scores from September to May
Percent Decrease in "Urgent Intervention" Scores
from September to May
65%
50%
*Key:
These results are derived from Renaissance Learning: Star Early Literacy and Star Reading Assessments. The score of At or
Above Benchmark is equivalent to achieving at least a 40 Percentile Ranking, the minimum standard for grade-level
reading proficiency.
28
CYO ATHLETICS
About
CYO Athletics provides healthy growth and development opportunities
for children through age-appropriate athletic competition, emphasizing
leadership skill development, understanding team play, sharing the
spotlight, displaying good sportsmanship, building healthy fitness habits,
and respecting teammates and opponents. The program is designed to
represent the Christian values of respect, love, compassion, and support
for one another.
CYO Athletics’ school-year and summer sports programs are offered
throughout the Archdiocese of San Francisco providing youth with healthy
out-of-school activities in a safe and supervised playing environment.
Sports include basketball, volleyball, soccer, track and field, cross country,
adult co-ed basketball, and high school basketball and volleyball.
CYO Athletics works with the growing needs of the community to help
youth develop healthy lives and futures. Many of our former players
continue with the program, returning to coach and officiate.
The annual Hall of Fame Dinner was started in 2008 to recognize
individuals who have made an extraordinary impact on the community,
provided a legacy of leadership and championed the virtues and values
of CYO Athletics. The event also continues to engage the community in
CYO Athletics and helps to fundraise.
Services
• School year and summer sports programs serving more than 11,000
athletes in the San Francisco Archdiocese, which includes San
Francisco, Marin, and San Mateo Counties
• Teach sports in a safe, supervised setting
• Build leadership and team skills with lifelong benefits
• Coaching clinics teaching skill-based fundamentals and
sportsmanship for youth sports
CONTACT INFORMATION
Courtney Johnson Clendinen,
Division Director,
CYO Family Services
415 988 7651
[email protected]
org
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
Site | 255 Jules Avenue
Mailing | 1728 Ocean Avenue
#229
San Francisco, CA 94112
Financial Information
CYO Athletics receives its funding through program fees, facility rentals, and private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$1,181,314
$230,171
$170,651
$30,956
$1,613,092
29
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
CYO Athletics
IF we provide children and youth with affordable, well-coached and well-equipped
sports-based youth development activities
THEN they will be more fit and develop improved sportsmanship and leadership abilities for
sports and life.
Outputs
Youth Served
11,535
297
SF
Marin
112
Total Annual Player Hours
Boys Basketball
207,630
Girls Basketball
Boys Soccer
989
570
Girls Soccer
3,482
Total Number of Coaches
1,600
1,645
Cross Country
894
Track
1,946
811
Volleyball
Outcomes
*Youth will develop increased sportsmanship, fitness and leadership skills.
Coaches Post Season Survey Results
100%
80%
60%
40%
81%
76%
20%
24%
0%
Sportsmanship
Fitness
Leadership
*Key: Results based on an online survey sent to coaches at the end of each sports season.
30
CYO CAMP AND RETREAT CENTER
About
Situated among coastal redwoods, CYO Camp and Retreat Center is
sixty miles north of San Francisco in Sonoma County near the historic
town of Occidental.
CYO Camp is an exciting, educational, and memorable place for youth to
spend their summer. Campers develop self-confidence while making new
friends and taking on new challenges as they progress from year-to-year.
CYO Camp offers unique opportunities including swimming, canoeing,
arts and crafts, archery, hiking and field games. CYO Camp is accredited
by the American Camp Association.
CYO Camp is a Catholic community where children of all religious
backgrounds are welcomed to participate in youth-centered
programming. These programs build upon the solid legacy that has made
CYO Camp unforgettable for campers and staff alike.
The CYO Retreat Center accommodates all types of retreats and
meetings for groups including public/private schools, parishes and
Confirmation groups, businesses, family reunions, performing arts, and
martial arts organizations. The CYO Retreat Center is an escape from the
ordinary with flexibility for various event and retreat needs.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Services
• Summer 2014 offered six sessions of residential camp, including three
sessions of teen camp and seven of Day Camp serving more than
1,160 campers
• Team building activities and age-appropriate activities
• Swimming, canoeing, arts and crafts, archery, hiking, and field games
• Field trips and environmentally-themed activities
• CIT program with community service hours
• Retreat facilities year around
Rick Garcia, Director
707 874 0203
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
2131 Bohemian Highway
Occidental, CA 95465
Financial Information
CYO Camp and Retreat Center receives approximately 53% of its funding through program fees, and the remaining
through government contracts, private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$667,108
$18,500
$428,500
$141,189
$1,255,297
31
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
CYO Summer Camp
IF we provide Bay Area youth with outdoor opportunities to learn and practice
interpersonal and environmental stewardship skills
THEN they will interact more positively with their peers and be good caretakers of the earth.
Outputs
Number of Youth (ages 5-17)
1,146
Number of Week-long Sessions
6
Males
55%
45%
Females
Outcomes
*Youth will improve their friendship skills and their affinity for nature.
100%
90%
80%
70%
60%
50%
40%
82%
83%
Youth who reported an increase in friendship
skills
Youth who reported an increase in their
affinity for nature
30%
20%
10%
0%
*Key: These results are based on campers who scored a 4 or 5 on a scale of 1-5 on the American Camp Association
Youth Outcomes Battery surveys given to campers at the end of their week at CYO Camp.
32
CYO OUTDOOR
ENVIRONMENTAL EDUCATION /
CARITAS CREEK AT CYO CAMP
About
CYO Camp extends its outdoor programming throughout the entire year
offering environmental education options to area schools. The goal of the
outdoor programs is to foster healthy growth and development through
positive relations with self, others, nature, and God.
CYO Outdoor Environmental Education (OEE) is experiential, playful,
practical and inspirational, providing opportunities for students to
observe, explore, and discover in an outdoor classroom environment.
Aligned with the California Science Standards for Grades K-12, CYO
Outdoor Environmental Education supports teachers by complementing
classroom instruction and enabling students to develop positive selfconcepts and peer relationships that transfer back to the classroom.
CYO Camp also operates Caritas Creek at CYO Camp, a program that
engages young people in a comprehensive, residential environmental
education experience. The program offers a blend of age-appropriate
science curriculum and retreat-style activities fostering social, spiritual,
and academic development for youth from diverse backgrounds.
Students return to their school and home communities appreciating their
responsibilities as peace-makers and as ecological stewards.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Services
•
•
•
•
Rick Garcia, Director
707 874 0203
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
Curriculum that complements in-school learning
California Science Standards based curriculum
Socialization activities for students and their peers and teachers
Outdoor activities and environmental experiences for all students
2131 Bohemian Highway
Occidental, CA 95465
Financial Information
CYO Outdoor Environmental Education receives approximately 97% of its funding through program fees, and the
remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$1,193,475
-
$44,000
-
$1,232,495
33
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
CYO Outdoor Environmental Education
IF we provide children and youth with outdoor opportunities to learn and practice
spiritual development, teamwork, and nature skills
THEN they will improve their spiritual well-being, interact more positively with their peers
and be better caretakers of the earth.
Outputs
2,857
Number of Schools
participating in OEE
Youth Served
1,238
1,619
Fall 2014
Spring 2015
99
Outcomes
*Youth will have a deeper understanding of God, greater skills in getting along with their peers, and an
increased affinity for nature .
100%
90%
80%
70%
86%
89%
79%
60%
50%
40%
30%
20%
10%
0%
Increase in Spiritual Well-Being
More Effective When Working in
Groups
Increase Affinity for Nature
*Key: These results are based on the American Camp Association Youth Outcomes Battery surveys given to
campers at the end of their week at outdoor education.
34
CYO PHYSICAL EDUCATION
About
In 2009, CYO Athletics extended its reach beyond out-of-school sports
when it launched its first physical education program at St. Anthony
Immaculate Conception School. CYO Athletics developed a curriculum to
accommodate the school’s need for affordable, quality physical education
programming. The program meets the Catholic School, California State,
and National standards for physical education for grades K-8.
Students experience a variety of traditional sports and are introduced to
new activities with a curriculum ranging from football to yoga to dance.
In addition, the physical education classes teach about healthy lifestyles
and how the body’s muscles work. The program also includes a monthly
nutrition class with a professional nutritionist and chef that introduces
children to the joy and social dimensions of food preparation, dining, and
education for living a healthy and productive life.
Today, the physical education program is present in nine local schools:
St. Anthony Immaculate Conception, St. Brendan, St. James, Good
Shepherd, Epiphany, St. Finn Barr, St. Paul, St. Vincent de Paul, and St.
Peter San Francisco. Catholic Charities is pleased to expand our CYO
Athletics programming to promote the Christian values of respect, love,
compassion and support to the youth in our community.
Services
•
•
•
•
Provides on-site physical education programming for K-8 schools
Includes 5-10 hours of instruction/week through school year
Builds leadership and team skills with lifelong benefits
Develops integrative learning within the school’s curriculum
CONTACT INFORMATION
Jessica Thomas, Program Manager
415 988 7046
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
Site | 255 Jules Avenue
Mailing | 1728 Ocean Avenue
#229
San Francisco, CA 94112
Financial Information
CYO Physical Education receives its funding through program fees, private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$276,726
-
-
$14,938
$291,664
35
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
CYO Physical Education
IF we provide elementary school children with regular physical education and nutrition
education classes
THEN they will improve their fitness levels and increase their ability to eat well and avoid
obesity.
Outputs
Children (grades K-8)
Total Physical Education Class Hours
2,702
205,352
Outcomes
*Children will experience increased physical fitness.
30.00
25.00
20.00
September 2014
15.00
June 2015
10.00
5.00
0.00
Mile Run Time (in minutes)
# of Situps in a minute
# of Pushups in a minute
*Key: These results are based on fitness tests given to students at the beginning and end of the school year.
36
CYO TRANSPORTATION
About
CYO Transportation maintains a tradition of excellence in service that
began more than 36 years ago. Initially created to provide transportation
for inter-agency charters for weekend retreats and summer camp, CYO
Transportation has since expanded its services and is a key element in
Catholic Charities’ mission of service to youth.
CYO Transportation provides school bus services to a variety of public,
private, and parochial schools, as well as to numerous youth-serving
organizations. The program’s mission is to get passengers to their
destination safely, on-time, and ready to learn and participate. The
transportation services have grown to include home-to-school routes
serving area schools and organizations.
Today, CYO Transportation has grown to include a large fleet, dedicated
staff, an in-house maintenance program, consulting services to assist
schools in the purchase and maintenance of buses, and bus driver
training. Through these milestones and successes, CYO Transportation
continues to serve and meet the needs of youth and families throughout
the Bay Area.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Services
• Serves 20 schools; 67 regular home-to-school routes
• Transportation for special-needs students
• Serves over 216 charters per month (for a client base of 350 schools
and organizations)
• Summer school and summer camp transportation
• Inter-agency transportation for Catholic Charities
• Vehicle maintenance
• School bus driver training program
Marty Rea, General Manager
650 295 2179
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
699 Serramonte Boulevard #210
Daly City, CA 94015
Financial Information
CYO Transportation’s funding is made possible through program fees. Revenue in excess of expenses provide vital
financial resources for Catholic Charities’ programs.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$4,329,899
-
-
-
$4,292,478
37
MAUREEN & CRAIG SULLIVAN
YOUTH SERVICES
About
Maureen & Craig Sullivan Youth Services encourage the academic
achievement and advancement of youth by providing opportunities
for healthy growth and development; improving family functioning
and economic self-sufficiency among families served by providing
programmatic options that support sustained employment; and
strengthen the family unit by reducing stress and cultural isolation that
can exacerbate or contribute to substance abuse, domestic violence, and
child abuse.
Maureen & Craig Sullivan Youth Services offers many program
enrichment-activities-options–including afterschool, summer and school
break programming, and parent advocacy supporting healthy growth and
development opportunities for children and their families.
Families are strengthened through Parent Support Activities, helping
them to reach and maintain self-sufficiency. Youth Services Staff helps
parents communicate with their children’s schools aiding in educational
assessment, ensuring access to needed resources and promoting healthy
growth and development.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Services
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Homework assistance and tutoring
Learning based and enriching activities
Nutritious snacks and healthy living education
Outdoor recreation opportunities
Science-based projects and experiential learning opportunities
Art education
Computer literacy
Family support workshops
Socio-emotional curriculum
Liliana Rossi, Program Director
415 863 1171
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
1390 Mission Street
San Francisco, CA 94103
Financial Information
Maureen & Craig Sullivan Youth Services receives approximately 67% of its funding from contract revenue.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$77,093
$268,418
-
$55,559
$401,070
38
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Maureen & Craig Sullivan Youth Center
IF we provide low-income SOMA families with comprehensive out-of-school academic
support and enrichment activities in a safe and positive environment
THEN the children and parents will show an increased understanding and awareness of
math, science, and technology.
Outputs
Number of educational trips to the Public
Library and Twitter NeighborhoodNest
Youth Served (ages 5-15)
108
15% 12%
31%
42%
34
Ages 5-6
Ages 7-8
Ages 9-10
Ages 11-12
Average weekly STEM Curriculum-based
activities
7
Outcomes
*Youth and parents reported that because of this program they:
Percentage of kids who reported enjoying
the Science After School activities
73%
Percentage of kids who say their math
skills improved
Parents who strongly agree that the study of
science is important to their child's future
100%
80%
60%
40%
20%
73%
0%
Strongly Agree Baseline
Strongly Agree At 6 months
*Key: These results are based on Winter and Spring surveys given to children and parents.
39
ST. VINCENT’S FAMILY CONNECTIONS
About
St. Vincent’s Family Connections strives to bring the care that children
receive at St. Vincent’s into the communities where they live. Children
spend a few months living at St. Vincent’s receiving intensive behavioral
therapy, comprehensive mental health services, and educational support.
Case managers help them learn the social skills they will need to thrive
and support staff create and manage a comprehensive care plan that
allows the children and their families to heal together.
While families enrolled will receive a total of two years of services, the
children spend an average of five to seven months residing at the campus.
They spend the remainder of their enrollment receiving community-based
services with their families (or foster families) after transitioning out of
residential care.
A unique component is that the Foster Family Agency can provide
Intensive Treatment Foster Care homes for children whose biological
families are unable to house them when they complete their stay. St.
Vincent’s provides family finding and engagement for children that enter
foster care and reunification services for those returning to their families’
homes in an effort to achieve permanency.
CONTACT INFORMATION
St. Vincent’s currently has three enrollees living on campus and five living
in community settings. One has already successfully graduated from the
program and is living at home. St. Vincent’s anticipates a total enrollment
of 14 children over the course of the two-year pilot, all referred by the
Child Welfare Department of San Francisco County.
John Wright
415 507 4292
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
Services
•
•
•
•
•
One St. Vincent’s Drive
San Rafael, CA 94903
Short-term residential treatment
Community-based wraparound and case management
Ongoing mental health services and activities
Establishing and strengthening community connections
Educational placement within the community
Financial Information
St. Vincent’s Family Connections receives the majority of its funding through government contract revenue and the
remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$543,502
-
$49,850
$593,352
40
ST. VINCENT’S SCHOOL FOR BOYS
About
St. Vincent’s School for Boys is a residential and community-based
service provider for some of Northern California’s most traumatized
and emotionally disturbed youth. Founded as an orphanage in 1855,
St. Vincent’s is one of the oldest institutions west of the Mississippi
dedicated exclusively to the care of boys.
Today, St. Vincent’s provides residential treatment and mental health
services to 85 boys annually. The boys, ages 7 through 18, are referred
from in-patient psychiatric facilities and county agencies throughout
California. A combination of therapeutic, educational, day treatments
and recreational programs address the multiple and diverse needs of
each child. The boys live in residential houses under guidance of staff
and participate in family-style meals, arranged house activities, and
outings. Activities include educational assessment and guidance, life
skills training, mentoring, and peer tutoring programs. Through the Equine
Therapy Program, the boys rebuild trust in their relationships by working
with horses.
St. Vincent’s serves as a dedicated program focusing on achieving
personal stability for each boy and working on restoring a healthy and
successful relationship between the boy, his family and the community.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Services
•
•
•
•
•
•
Four residential houses with staff supervised support 24 hours daily
On-going mental health, medical, and case management
Educational needs assessments and life skills training program
Mentoring and peer tutoring program
Equine Therapy Program
Workability program for youth ages 16 and over complete with job
training, search support, placement, and retention in partnership with
Timothy Murphy School
Dan Gallagher, Director
415 507 4291
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
One St. Vincent’s Drive
San Rafael, CA 94903
Financial Information
St. Vincent’s School for Boys receives approximately 87% of its funding through government contract fees and the
remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$7,298,798
$345,104
$717,316
$8,361,218
41
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
St. Vincent's School for Boys
we provide abused and neglected male children and youth affected by serious
IF emotional and behavioral disorders with a comprehensive array of therapeutic, traumainformed evidence-based services in a residential setting
THEN these children and youth will experience a reduction in symptoms, improved school
attendance, and an increase in family engagement, returning to the community as
soon as appropriate.
Outputs
Average Length of Stay in Days FY15
Youth Served
81
16%
60%
24%
775
Ages 7-10
Ages 11-13
Average Length of Stay in Days FY14
Ages 14-18
857
Outcomes
*Youth will experience reduction in symptoms, improved school attendance and an increase in family
engagement.
Highly
Stable
5.00
Percent Average Improvement in
Weekly Days of School Attendance
4.00
47%
Initial
Assessment
3.00
Last
Assessment
2.00
Unstable
1.00
Improvement in
Family
Engagement
Improvement in
Socioemotional
Stability
Percent Reduction in unexcused
absences
37%
Key: These results are based on a quarterly assessment completed by staff on youth staying 90 days or longer.
42
TREASURE ISLAND
CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER
About
Treasure Island Child Development Center (TICDC) is a licensed
childcare facility staffed by professionally-trained personnel serving
families that embody the quality and diversity of the San Francisco region.
TICDC provides family support and full-time childcare in its infant,
toddler and preschool programs to the Treasure Island community.
TICDC programs offer play-based experiential learning, providing unique
opportunities in expressive arts and natural sciences. Children enjoy
a well-rounded, stimulating experience, which will prepare them for
engaged learning through elementary school and beyond.
CCCYO believes that providing family support activities, quality child
care and youth enrichment services is vital to the agency’s mission of
strengthening families and reducing poverty.
Services
• Full-time childcare
• Priority enrollment and family support to low-income families
• Offers wraparound services to Treasure Island Supportive Housing
Program participants (to allow parents to work and/or further their
education)
• Play-based experiential learning
CONTACT INFORMATION
Nella Goncalves, Division Director,
Children and Youth Services
415 743 0018
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
P.O. Box 78037
San Francisco, CA 94107
Financial Information
Treasure Island Child Development Center receives 77% of its funding through government contract revenue and the
remaining through program fees, private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$62,671
$657,013
-
$129,036
$848,720
43
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Treasure Island Child Development Center
IF we provide low-income infants, toddlers and pre-school aged children with
developmental learning activities along with education and support for parents
THEN the children will be prepared for further education and will have a greater opportunity
to become self-sufficient adults while their parents maintain and improve employment.
Outputs
Youth Served
65
15%
20%
Number of Service Days
Infants
246
Toddlers
65%
Preschoolers
Outcomes
*Children are prepared for further education and will have a greater opportunity to become self-sufficient adults
while their parents maintain and improve employment.
Percentage of parents who say they keep
their jobs because of the center*
Child Development Progress
3.5
3
2.5
2
78%
Fall
1.5
Spring
1
0.5
0
Socioemotional
Development
*Key: These results are based on the TICDC Parent
Satisfaction Survey 2015.
Language and Literacy
Development
*These results are based on the Desired Results for
Development Profile.
44
YOUTH CLUB AT ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI
About
Youth Club at St. Francis of Assisi provides educational assistance and
enrichment activities that support the cultural, physical, social, and
cognitive development of youth in East Palo Alto. The majority of children
served come from families who are struggling with poverty, limited
English skills and/or marginalized legal status.
The Youth Club offers year-around programming (an after school
program during the academic school year and a summer program)
for these at-risk youth at low to no cost to them or their families.
Through dedicated homework time and tutoring, the Youth Club improves
language, literacy, math and science skills in order to close
the educational achievement gap between high achieving students and
those who are falling behind. Youth Club children grow into healthy and
self-sufficient adults who positively contribute in their community and
the world.
Through years of experience the Youth Club staff have developed
curriculum and activities that promote social and academic development
and physical and emotional well-being of East Palo Alto and neighboring
communities’ youth. The Youth Club at St. Francis of Assisi provides
additional assistance aimed at helping families gain and maintain selfsufficiency and healthy family functioning.
Services
• After-school programming, including homework support, individual
tutoring, and nutritious snacks
• Enrichment activities, including art, physical fitness, reading, science
and community field trips
• Staff from the community to provide role models and mentoring
• Parent education and family support program
• Counseling, information, and referral to local agencies
• Partnerships with local organizations including Ravenswood School
District, Sponsor Employment Program, Community Access Ticket
Services, EPA PAL Junior Golf Program, One East Palo Alto, Sacred
Heart Preparatory, Peninsula Bridge Programs, Stanford Haas Center,
College Track, Stanford Youth Athletics (YIP) and Belle Haven Pool.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Mar Y Sol Alvarado,
Program Director
650 322 2365
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
1425 Bay Road
East Palo Alto, CA 94303
Financial Information
Youth Club at St. Francis of Assisi receives the majority of its funding through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$8,375
-
-
$237,427
$245,802
45
ADULT DAY SERVICES SAN FRANCISCO
About
Adult Day Services San Francisco provides safe, therapeutic and friendly
environments for aging adults in San Francisco County.
Adult Day Services San Francisco is a licensed Adult Day Program that
is designed to enhance the participants’ quality of life and increase their
independence. Participants enjoy a safe, fun, and stimulating environment
while families are eased of their constant responsibility of providing care.
Seniors and disabled adults benefit from the health services, socialization,
mental and physical stimulation, supervision, and recreation offered.
Alzheimer’s Day Care Resource Center provides a structured,
supervised environment in which frail or chronically-impaired seniors
and disabled adults can safely participate in social, educational and
recreational activities. The program specializes in serving people who
are facing middle-to-late stage Alzheimer’s disease and require full-time
supervision and assistance with daily activities.
Adult Day Services San Francisco is a reliable and affordable alternative
compared to in-home care or placement in a residential facility.
Services
• Safe, therapeutic care to approximately 65 seniors each year
• Support to 225 caregivers each year
• Activities tailored to meet the level of cognitive function for all
seniors and disabled adults
• Hot nutritious lunches and snacks
• Personal care assistance
• Extended care for seniors in need of morning or afternoon support
outside of daily programming
• Caregiver respite, guidance, information, and referral
CONTACT INFORMATION
Patty Clement-Cihak,
Division Director
415 452 3504
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
50 Broad Street
San Francisco, CA 94112
Financial Information
Adult Day Services San Francisco receives approximately 49% of its funding through program fees, 42% through
government contract revenue and remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$284,504
$239,009
-
$52,088
$575,601
46
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Adult Day Services San Francisco
IF we provide seniors and disabled adults experiencing cognitive and physical impairments
with a set of daily activities, and provide their caregivers with respite, education and
support
THEN the seniors and disabled adults will optimize their physical, emotional and cognitive
health and remain in the community longer, while their caregivers will have decreased
stress.
Outputs
46
22,385
1,007
295
Seniors and Disabled Adults
Hours of Client Attendance
Caregivers who received counseling (duplicated)
Hours of Individual Caregiver Counseling
Outcomes
Percentage of clients who are passively
to moderately engaged
Percentage of clients exhibiting positive
mood or behavior more than
half the time
52%
76%
Annual Decrease in Caregiver Stress
23%
*Key: Results based on senior and disabled adult assessments & caregiver stress surveys.
47
ADULT DAY SERVICES
SAN MATEO COUNTY
About
Adult Day Services San Mateo County is a licensed Adult Day Program
that provides a safe, therapeutic, and friendly environment for older
adults in San Mateo County. The program is designed to enhance the
participants’ quality of life and increase their independence. Participants
enjoy a safe, fun, and stimulating environment while families are eased
of their constant responsibility of providing care. Seniors and disabled
adults who experience losses in physical function, memory, or social
support benefit from the services, socialization, cognitive and physical
stimulation, supervision, and recreation offered.
Adult Day Services San Mateo County creates a personalized plan of
care to meet the unique needs of each participant and their caregiver,
including assistance with activities of daily living, supportive services,
caregiver education and ongoing support. Clients obtain an increased
quality of life through a variety of therapeutic age-appropriate activities.
Adult Day Services San Mateo County is a reliable and
affordable alternative compared to in-home care or placement in a
residential facility.
Services
• Safe, therapeutic care to approximately 45 seniors each month
• Activities tailored to meet the level of cognitive function for all
seniors and disabled adults
• Breakfast, hot nutritious lunch, and snacks
• Personal care assistance
• Extended care in early morning or afternoon outside of daily
programming
• Caregiver education, support groups, information, and referral
CONTACT INFORMATION
Patty Clement-Cihak,
Division Director
415 452 3504
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
787 Walnut Street
San Carlos, CA 94070
Financial Information
Adult Day Services San Mateo County receives approximately 51% of its funding through program fees, 15% through
government contract revenue and remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$323,800
$95,017
-
$221,368
$640,185
48
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Adult Day Services San Mateo County
IF we provide seniors and disabled adults experiencing cognitive and physical
impairments with a set of daily activities, and provide their caregivers with respite,
education and support
THEN the seniors and disabled adults will optimize their physical, emotional and cognitive
health and remain in the community longer, while their caregivers will have decreased
stress.
Outputs
Seniors and disabled adults
Program days of attendance
Caregivers who attended classes, workshops,
support group, and outreach (duplicated)
Number of Caregiver classes, workshops, support
group, and outreach
84
6,564
319
21
Outcomes
Ongoing Senior Progress in Engagement
and Mood & Behavior
Increase in Client Engagement during
the first 30 Days
5.0
4.5
4.0
3.5
Initial
Assessment
3.0
2.5
2.0
End of Year
Assessment
1.5
1.0
0.5
17%
0.0
Engagement
Mood & Behavior
Key: Results based on the Adult Day Services Engagement and Mood & Behavior Assessment.
49
AGING CASE MANAGEMENT
About
Aging Case Management program assists seniors at every point in
the spectrum of care whether they are transitioning back home from a
hospitalization or are experiencing an age-related decline in health that
will require ongoing support.
Aging Case Management provides connections to community care
services like home-delivered meals, environmental safety checks, patient
advocacy and psychological and emotional support. By finding ways to
support the elderly in their homes and community, we are able to offer a
range of support services so aging adults may be able to “age in place.”
Aging Case Management services are available on a sliding scale, based
on ability to pay.
Services
• In-home assessments to help determine care needs
• Advocacy for aging adults including accompanying the participant
to medical appointments, conducting and eligibility search, and
problem-solving
• Networking services with a safety net of resources
• Caregiver respite, guidance, information, and referral
CONTACT INFORMATION
Patty Clement-Cihak, Division
Director, Aging Support Services
415 452 3504
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
1111 Junipero Serra Boulevard
San Francisco, CA 94132
Financial Information
Aging Case Management receives approximately 84% of its funding through government contract revenue and
remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
-
$268,931
-
$52,763
$321,694
50
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Aging Case Management
IF we provide case management services to seniors and disabled adults residing in
and/or re-entering the community following an institutional stay
THEN they will have the ability and resources to live independently, avoid returning to an
institution and improve their quality of life.
Outputs
Seniors & Disabled Adults
Served
108
29
Case Management Service Hours
Case
Management
79
2,517
Community
Living Fund
Outcomes
*Clients will have improve quality of life, increased knowledge & use of community resources, and improved
ability to perform activities of daily living.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
End of Year Assessment
2.00
1.00
0.00
Access to Services
Functional Ability
Quality of Life
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for seniors and disabled
adults.
51
OMI SENIOR CENTER
About
OMI Senior Center provides a friendly and welcoming environment
offering daily activities for seniors in the Oceanview/Merced/Ingleside
area of San Francisco. This multi-purpose community center brings
seniors and disabled adults together for a hot, nutritious lunch, Always
Active Exercise Program, computer lab and classes, and social programs
and classes such as dancing, karaoke, arts and crafts, walking group,
exercising, educational seminars, and day trips.
OMI Senior Center also offers on-site case management services from
qualified staff. The case manager creates a personal plan of care for
each senior, connecting them to appropriate community services and
resources. Services include home care, meal delivery, adult day programs,
environmental safety checks, patient advocacy, mental health counseling
and psychological, emotional, and spiritual support.
The OMI Senior Center provides programming that helps seniors stay
physically, mentally, and socially active while remaining in
the community.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Services
• Community services to 1,300 unduplicated clients
• Socialization activities for seniors including computer lab and classes,
Always Active Exercise Program, dance class, arts & crafts, field trips,
and games
• Weekly food distribution
• Caregiver respite, information, and referral
Patty Clement-Cihak,
Division Director
415 452 3504
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
65 Beverly Street
San Francisco, CA 94132
Financial Information
OMI Senior Center receives approximately 4% of its funding through program fees, 75% through government
contract revenue and remaining through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$15,440
$305,403
-
$86,973
$407,816
52
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
OMI Senior Center
IF seniors and disabled adults are engaged and supported physically, mentally and
emotionally and are connected to services
THEN they will stay healthier longer, have improved quality of life and remain independent
longer in the community.
Outputs
1,305
Seniors & Disabled Adults Served
Group Activity Hours
2,068
Senior Center
participants
Individual Social Service Hours
378
400
Aging & Disability
Resource Center
participants
527
1,468
Transitional Care
Program
participants
Translation Hours
828
Outcomes
*Seniors and disabled adults will experience: improved health, increased knowledge & use of community resources
and enhanced quality of life.
Senior and Disabled Adult Survey
100%
80%
60%
40%
20%
0%
Felt Healthier
Felt More Independent
Felt Less Isolated
Experienced Improved
Quality of Life
*Key: Results are based on 116 surveys received from seniors and disabled adults.
53
BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SERVICES
About
Behavioral Health Services are provided in several locations in San
Francisco and San Mateo counties to those in need. Family stress, anxiety,
and depression are the most common reasons to seek counseling. Family
stress issues may be caused by social, cultural, physical, and educational
concerns as well as financial difficulties caused by unemployment, all
forms of domestic and substance abuse, homelessness, and
loss of a loved one. Individual circumstances will help determine
the most appropriate type of help including individual, couple, and
family counseling.
Staffed by well-trained professional psychotherapists, counseling services
provide an opportunity for people to improve their lives by being able to
tell their story and explore options for change. In addition to counseling
sessions, consultation is provided to clergy and other parish staff to help
in their ministry.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Catholic Charities Behavioral Health Services also provide on-site school
counseling in both Catholic and public schools. This is a cost effective
way for schools to provide a much-needed service. Counseling services
offer confidential and understanding dialogues that help clients build
better personal and relationship skills.
Dave Ross, Program Director
650 295 2160
[email protected]
CatholicCharitiesSF.org
Services
INTAKE
San Mateo | 650 295 2160 x210
San Francisco | 415 564 7882
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Individual and family psychotherapy
Information, resources, and referral
Confidential phone intake
Convenient appointment schedule for counseling
Consultation to clergy and other parish staff
Provided on a sliding scale to accommodate all who need services
Available in English and Spanish at all locations
Financial Information
Behavioral Health Services receives funding through program fees (offered on a sliding scale) and the remaining
through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$143,750
-
-
$200,798
$344,548
54
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Behavioral Health Services
IF we provide individuals and families affordable psychotherapeutic services through
licensed and pre-licensed professionals
THEN they will improve their mental health and improve quality of life, resulting in
strengthened families.
Outputs
Clients Served
328
Counseling Appointments
Clients by Age
9%
< 18 yrs old
28%
4,732
18-64 yrs old
> 65 yrs old
63%
Outcomes
*Clients will experience improved mental health and increased quality of life.
5.00
4.00
3.00
Initial Assessment
End of Year Assessment
2.00
1.00
0.00
Mental Health
Quality of Life
Scale: 1 = In-crisis and 5 = Thriving
*Key: These results are based on the Self Sufficiency Matrix assessment tool completed for adult clients.
Clients mental health improved by
Clients' quality of life improved by
17%
18%
55
REFUGEE & IMMIGRANT SERVICES
About
For the past six decades, Catholic Charities has been a leader in helping
newcomers make an easier transition to their new cultural homes. The
free or low-cost services have expanded to include legal immigration
counseling and representation, support services to refugees, information
and referral. The goal of Refugee and Immigrant Services is to help
newcomers understand immigration law and their rights, as well as
to guide the people we serve through the immigration process in an
efficient, effective, and professionally caring manner.
The program led the way locally by providing services to immigrant
youth seeking Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), an
administrative policy that allows young people who were brought to the
United States as children to obtain the legal right to work. The program
adapts according to the needs of the community and to the changes
in legal and political climates. The recent expansion of our services
in San Mateo also demonstrates our commitment to the immigrant
communities in a previously largely underserved area.
The key mission of Refugee and Immigrant Services is to assist
newcomers in achieving not just legal status and economic selfsufficiency, but in becoming fully-active participants in the social and
civic life of our communities.
Services
•
•
•
•
•
Help legal residents gain citizenship
Assist immigrant victims of domestic violence and violent crimes
Inform immigrants to “Know Your Rights”
Board of Immigration Appeals accredited staff
Provide advice and counsel on immigration legal matters, including
family-based immigration, deferred action, defenses to deportation
and asylum proceedings
• Access to English as a Second Language Classes
• Provide culturally-sensitive services in Spanish, Mandarin and other
languages
CONTACT INFORMATION
Francisco Gonzalez,
Program Director
415 972 1232
[email protected]
990 Eddy Street
San Francisco, CA 94109
SAN MATEO COUNTY
Diana Otero, Program Director
650 295 2160 x9188
[email protected]
36 37th Avenue, 2nd Floor
San Mateo, CA 94403
Financial Information
Refugee & Immigrant Services receives approximately 63% of its funding through program fees and the remaining
through private gifts and grants.
PROGRAM FEES
CONTRACT REVENUE
OTHER REVENUE
Private Gifts and Grants
TOTAL PROGRAM
COSTS
$561,900
$95,000
-
$234,373
$891,273
56
FY15 Year-End Impact Report
Refugee and Immigrant Services
IF we provide low-income immigrants with affordable legal services and wrap-around
support along with accurate information about immigration benefits
THEN they will obtain the legal right to work, increase their economic stability and increase civic
participation.
Outputs
2,002
New consultations and cases
Consultation
Green Card
145
330
757
174
Number of people reached through
presentations & events
6,480
Naturalization
DACA
383
213
UVISA
Other
Outcomes
100%
80%
Increased Economic Stability & Civic
Participation
Opened a Bank
Account
Number of people who obtained their
legal right to work
754
60%
40%
20%
Made contact with
a government
office for the first
time
Percentage of clients whose income
increased
72%
0%
*Key: We conducted a phone survey with 50 former clients asking about their life after obtaining an employment authorization
document through Catholic Charities.
57