Organize For a Safer San Francisco

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Organize For a Safer San Francisco
Organize
For a Safer San Francisco
2013 Summer Resource Guide
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 1
Introduction
Summer is a critical time to effectively organize violence prevention efforts and build safer
communities. That’s why in July 2012, Mayor Edwin M. Lee announced the public safety
initiative, Interrupt, Predict and Organize (IPO)- for a safer San Francisco. The vision of the IPO
plan is to reduce family violence and street violence and create a safer City for all of our
residents to enjoy. The IPO initiative targets the San Francisco Police Department (SFPD) ‘hot
zone’ neighborhoods, including: South of Market (SOMA)/Tenderloin; Western Addition;
Mission; Bayview/Hunters Point, VIsitacion Valley; OMI; and Potrero Hill.
In an effort to reduce violence during summer 2013, the Mayor’s Office, City Departments and
community based agencies have convened to address citywide violence prevention and
intervention programming. This citywide effort will highlight public safety planning efforts
including employment and workforce development, recreation, and special events for specific
neighborhoods and populations that include at-risk, in-risk, and high at-risk youth and young
adults, and families.
The 2013 Summer Resource Guide will inform city departments, enforcement partners, and
community based organizations of the newly designed violence prevention and intervention
plans, the hours of operation, and the contact information for all parties involved. The Mayor’s
Office will encourage the following overarching strategies to ensure a safe San Francisco
Summer.
Summer Strategies:
 Targeted Enforcement in San Francisco Police Department Identified “hot spot”
Neighborhoods
 Coordination and Partnerships with Citywide Public Safety and Social Service Agencies
 Service Coordination and Linkages
 Crisis Response and Intervention
 Community Engagement and Mobilization
2013 Summer Resource Guide Key Areas:
 City Agency and Department 2013 Summer Plans
 Neighborhood Focused Support Services
 Citywide Crisis Response Notification Overview
 San Francisco Unified School District Crisis Response Intervention Overview
 Appendixes –
o San Francisco Unified School District’s High School Schedule
o SFMTA’s MTAP Schedule and Trouble Area Routes
o The Department of Children Youth & Their Families Summer 2013 Overview
o The Summer of MAGIC Resource Guide for Summer 2013
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 2
City Agency and Department 2013 Summer Plans
San Francisco’s residents have expressed the need to improve overall service coordination in the areas
of violence prevention and intervention programming throughout our City departments. And, a critical
component to maintaining a safe summer for residents includes maintaining improved partnerships
between law enforcement entities and social services as well as community based organizations through
our City. Key Department partners in law enforcement and prosecution are highlighted below
to demonstrate their ongoing efforts in violence reduction. Additional partners below highlight
services for families, children and youth, workforce development, education, and recreation
and park. Each partner offers a multitude of programming for both the summer and year-round
services. For more information on programs listed below, please contact agencies and partners
directly.
Department
Targeted Services
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Law Enforcement Partners
San Francisco Police
Department (SFPD)
Adult Probation Department
(APD) – Transitional Age Youth
Unit
Juvenile Probation
Department (JPD)
Office of the District Attorney
(SFDA)
SFPD will continue conducting law
enforcement activities as well as
evaluate and adjust to current crime
trends.
APD’s Transitional Age Youth Unit
(TAY Unit) will continue to supervise
clients, young adults ages 18-25 that
are either on probation or parole.
The TAY Unit will continue
concentrating on specific needs and
services for this population. Also
Adult Probation will be launching
Community Assessment Services
Center.
JPD will continue to work with
community based service providers
to provide rehabilitative services for
youth and will work closely with
SFPD to identify and apprehend
juveniles who continue to participate
in or perpetuate violent behavior.
(Also see below section on Camp
Mather)
Will SFDA will prosecute crimes and
provide services to victims of crime.
Key initiatives: Truancy Reduction
Initiative; Back on Track Reentry
Initiative; Community ADA Initiative;
Changing the Odds for Youth
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
See neighborhood sections below.
At-risk, ages 18-25
In-risk youth
At-risk, highly at-risk,
and in-risk youth and
young adults,
generally ages of 1425 (some 25-30)
Jessica Fort, Supervisor, TAY Unit,
[email protected];
(415) 553-1914
Lauren Bell (Reentry Services
Manager), [email protected];
(415) 553-4919
For more information:
http://www.sfgov3.org/index.aspx?p
age=739
Chief William Siffermann, Email:
[email protected];
(415) 753-7556
For more information:
http://sfgov3.org/index.aspx?page=
541
Katy Miller, Email:
[email protected],
(415) 553-1110
For more information:
http://sfdistrictattorney.org/index.as
px?page=1
Page 3
Department
Targeted Services
Target Population/
Age
Contact
program; Neighborhood Courts;
Hate Crimes Reduction Initiative.
Social Services Partners
Family Resource Centers
(FRCs) (led by First 5)
25 FRC centers city-wide system of
integrated FRCs for children, youth
and families. Concrete resources,
parenting support and linkages to
services that families need or
request.
Department of Children Youth
& Their Families (DCYF)
Funds sixty-two violence
prevention and intervention
programs that work to prevent and
reduce crime, violence and
delinquency; programs that deter
youth from entering or returning to
the juvenile or criminal justice
system; and programs that help
youth build social and resiliency
skills. For additional DCYF Summer
2013 Efforts see Appendix C.
San Francisco Community Response
Network (SFCRN)
The street outreach model program
provides specialized teams trained
in street outreach, conflict
mediation and de-escalation and
crisis response.
Provides behavioral health and
trauma focused services for
individuals and families impacted
by violence.
Department of Public Health:
Comprehensive Crisis Services
(CCS)
Department of Child Support
Services (DCSS)
Liaison to the Mayor’s Office on
Violence Prevention initiatives and
applies enhanced case
management strategies to
participants of special initiatives.
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Families and children (age
0-17) in Bayview,
Visitacion Valley, Mission,
OMI, Potrero Hill, Western
Addition, Portola,
Excelsior, SOMA,
Tenderloin, Chinatown,
Sunset and Richmond.
Also, 8 population FRCs
Areas of services for
Population focused FRCs
are API focused, Latino
focused, homeless and
under housed, teen
parents, special needs,
LGBTQ, and children
impacted by violence.
At-risk and highly at-risk
youth and young adults,
ages 10-25.
For more information:
http://www.first5sf.org/frc
Adults, youth, children and
families impacted by
violence
Stephanie Felder,
[email protected] and
the CCS 24-hour crisis number is
(415) 970-3800.
For more information:
http://www.sfdph.org/dph/defa
ult.asp
Freda Randolph- Glenn,
[email protected]
For more information:
http://www.sfgov3.org/index.as
px?page=821
Parents, guardians and
caretakers of minor
children
Max Rocha, Deputy Director,
(415) 934-4841
For more information:
http://www.dcyf.org/
Page 4
Department
Department of Public Works
(DPW)
Department on The Status of
Women (DOSW)
Municipal Transportation
Agency (MTA) Muni Transit
Assistance Program (MTAP)
Summer Jobs+ (Partnership
with Mayor’s Office,
Department of Children Youth
& Their Families and Office of
Economic and Workforce
Development)
San Francisco Unified School
District (SFUSD)
Targeted Services
Calendar: 7/1/2013 – 9/30/2013
Summer Employment Program for
Youth and Young Adults includes
Job-Readiness Training and day-today management with Mission
Neighborhood Centers, Hunters
Point Family and Young Community
st
Developers. Calendar: 1 cohort
th
th
May 29 – June 29 (80
nd
nd
participants). 2 cohort July 2 –
rd
August 3 (80 participants).
Through the Violence Against
Women Prevention & Intervention
Program, DOSW funds four
community-based programs for
young women: CYC, Horizons,
LYRIC, and Mission Girls.
Calendar: Year round.
Provides safety to MUNI operators
on troubled bus routes including
diffusing acts of violence,
vandalism. Collaborates with SFPD
detailed to MTA the Muni Response
Team (MRT), School Resource
Officers (SRO) and the school
security (T-10) and other school
staff. Increased responses to school
campus incidents and hotspots and
congested transfer points.
Citywide public and private sector
jobs and internship program for
6,000 youth.
Partnership also includes United
Way of the Bay Area’s Matchbridge
Program, Aftercollege and SFUSD.
Calendar: Youth Summer Resource
th
Fair – May 11 from 9:00 am - 3:00
pm at Moscone North
SFUSD will address the District’s
primary goals, including Access and
Equity, Academic Achievement, and
Accountability. For High School
th
th
Credit Recovery for 9 – 11
graders, Extended School Year for
Students with IEPs and additional
summer school offerings see
Appendix A.
th
Calendar: June 12 – July 17 Times:
Various
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Ages 16 – 21
Dariush Kayhan,
[email protected]
For more information:
http://www.sfdpw.org/
Girls and young women
and LBTQQ youth
Emily Murase, (415) 252-2571
For more information:
http://www.sfgov3.org/index.as
px?page=78
High School Students. See
Appendix B.
Sululagi Palega, MTAP Manager;
email:
[email protected]
(415) 554-7154
Low income and
disconnected youth and
young adults, ages 16 - 24
To participate, youth and young
adults must either:
call 2-1-1 or email:
[email protected]
For High School seniors
who are unable to
graduate in June 2013;
th
th
includes 9 – 11 graders.
ExCEL Summer Supplemental
Programs: Mele Lau-Smith,
[email protected],
(415) 750-4500. SFUSD Summer
School Central Office Support:
LEAD Division Offices, (415) 2416310 (all schools-then
connected to division). Crisis
Response (School Health
Programs Office), Kim Coates,
Director, [email protected]
and Kevin Gogin,
Page 5
Department
Recreation and Parks
Juvenile Probation
Department, Recreation and
Parks, Department of Children
Youth & Their Families)
Mayor’s Office of Housing:
HOPE SF Initiative
Targeted Services
Rec and Parks will offer 88 different
types of camps 40 locations across
the city. Current registrations 8,411
or 71.4%. Activities include Summer
Camps, Recreation Programs,
Special Programs and Events, and
Scholarship Programs awards at
50%, 75% or 100% scholarships.
Violence Prevention and Strategies
include: Midnight Basketball, Camp
Mather Teen Outdoor Experience,
and Leaders in Training Program.
Jobs for Youth and Adults also
available. Summer Day Camp …
th
Registration begins March 16 and
rd
camps run from June 3 – August
th
16 . Note: Recreation and Parks
Juvenile Probation Department
works with Rec and Parks and the
Department of Children Youth &
Their Families for the Camp Mather
Teen Outdoor Experience. Camp
Mather’s program is a 4-day
overnight summer camp for teen
boys and girls who are involved
with the juvenile justice system and
presently assigned to a juvenile
probation officer.
Resident engagement; leadership
development, community building,
service connection and case
management in support of the
rebuilding of public housing
developments. Services include
specialized attention to education,
health, workforce, and public safety
needs of the residents.
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Age 4 - 17
[email protected] both at
(415) 242-2615.
For more information:
http://www.sfusd.edu/en/progr
ams/summer-school.html
For recreation and general park
information, (415) 831-2700;
Camp registration: 831-6800
For more information:
http://sfrecpark.org/
To find a class:
http://sfrecpark.org/recreationcommunity-services/find-aclass/.
High at-risk and in-risk
youth, ages 14-17 (juvenile
justice involved), Deadline
st
May 31 .
Garry Bieringer, Juvenile
Probation Department,
(415) 753-4411; email:
[email protected]
Housing Development
Residents at listed sites (all
ages)
Hunters View - Bayview Hunters
Point YMCA; 125 Middlepoint
Road;( 415) 401-9622; Kathy
Perry, Program Manager
Alice Griffith – Urban Strategies;
2525 Griffith Street;
(415) 779-5707; Isaac Dozier,
Program Director
Potrero Hill – Bridge Housing;
1095 Connecticut Street;
(415) 806-1429; Emily
Weinstein, ReBuild Potrero
Director
Sunnydale – Mercy Housing;
1657 Sunnydale Avenue; (415)
355-7138; David Fernandez,
Transformation Project Director
Page 6
Neighborhood Focused Support Services
The Mayor’s Office convened city department leaders and community based agencies to discuss
violence prevention and intervention plans for summer 2013. Participants shared their efforts to create
and strengthen existing collaborations. The summary below highlights common areas and partners.
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 7
South of Market Area (SOMA)/Tenderloin Neighborhoods
Department/Agency
Targeted Services
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Law Enforcement Partners
Tenderloin Police Station
Public Safety
Captain Joe Garrity, email:
[email protected]
Captain Michael Redmond
[email protected]
For more information:
http://sfgsa.org/index.aspx?page=5250
Southern Police Station
Community Ambassadors
Program
Social Service Partners
Family Resource Center
Families and Children
(Ages 0-17)
Recreation and Parks
Age 6-17
Boys and Girls Club/ Tenderloin
Club House
Center for Young Women’s
Development
Center on Juvenile and Criminal
Justice
Chinatown YMCA
Community Works
Community Youth Center of
San Francisco (CYC)
Various programming in literacy,
leadership, teen services and
college & career preparation.
Program name(s): - Girls Detention
Advocacy Project (Detention
Based) / Sisters on the Rise
Initiative (Reentry)
Program name(s): Detention
Diversion Advocacy Program
(Detention Alternative) / Juvenile
Collaborative Reentry Team (JCRT)
(Reentry) / Probation
Enhancement Program (Reentry)
Provides a range of quality, lowcost programming for youth.
Program name(s): Women
Rising/Rising Voices (Reentry) /
Young Men’s Reentry Program
(Reentry)
Program name(s): Asian Pacific
Islander Violence Prevention
Services (Diversion) / Parent Youth
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Age 13-18
Ages 14-17
Age 6 -13 and 14-17
Glide Foundation, 434 Ellis Street
(415) 674-6200.
SOMA CC (Comprehensive), 790 Folsom
Street
(415) 820-3508
th
SOMA/Gene Friend Rec Center, 270 6
Street.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/genefriend-rec-center-soma/
Tenderloin Rec Center, 570 Ellis Street.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/tenderloinrec-center-park/
Betty Ann Ong Chinese Rec Center, 1199
Mason Street, http://sfrecpark.org/bettyann-ong-chinese-rec-center-is-now-open/
Helen Wills Playground, Broadway & Larkin,
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/helen-willsplayground/
(415) 351-3125
Marlene Sanchez, email:
[email protected],
(415) 703-8800. Ana Maria Corral, email:
[email protected], (415) 703-8800 ext. 208
Daniel Macallair, email:
[email protected]
(415) 621-5661 ext 111
Children, youth and
their families
Age 14-17
855 Sacramento Street. (415) 576-9622.
http://www.ymcasf.org/chinatown/
Manijeh Fata, email:
[email protected]
(510) 486-2340
Age 14-17
Sarah Wan, email:
[email protected]
(415) 775-2636
Page 8
Department/Agency
Delancey Street Foundation
Family Service Agency of San
Francisco
Horizons Unlimited of San
Francisco, Inc.
Huckleberry Youth Programs
Legal Services for Children
SAGE
Shih Yu-Lang Central YMCA
United Playaz
Vietnamese Youth
Development Center
YAFF
North Beach/Chinatown
Beacon (Francisco Middle
School)
Targeted Services
Empowerment Project (PYEP)
(Secondary Prevention)
Program name: Delancey Street
Life Learning Academy Charter
High School (Alternative)
Program name: Back on Track
(Diversion)
Program name: Females Against
Violence (Secondary Prevention)
Program name: Huckleberry
Community Assessment and
Referral Center (CARC) (Diversion)
/ Program name(s): Huckleberry
House (Secondary Prevention) /
Huckleberry House Case
Management (Secondary
Prevention). Note: CARC – 5 days
per week.
Program name: Partners for
Success (Secondary Prevention)
Program name: LifeSkills for Girls
(Detention Alternative)
Provides a range of quality, lowcost programming for youth.
Program name: Case Management
(Secondary Prevention) / Case
Management Aftercare/Reentry
(Reentry)
Program name: Case Management
Services (Secondary Prevention)
Program name: WASOMA
Therapeutic Evening Reporting
Center (WTE) (Detention
Alternative)
Provides a range of programs and
services.
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Age 14-17
Craig Miller, email:
[email protected], (415) 397-8957
Age 14-17
Jeff Taylor, email:
[email protected], (415) 474-7310
Shirley Nevel, email:
[email protected],
(415) 487-6702
Bruce Fisher, email:
[email protected],
(415) 668-2622x213
Age 14-17
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Katie Reisinger, email:
[email protected],
(415) 621-2929
Age 0-5, 6-13, and
14-17
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Children, youth and
their families
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Youth and families
Shannan Wilber, email:
[email protected], (415) 863-3762
Dina Smith, email:
[email protected], (415) 358-2739
387 Golden Gate Avenue, (415) 885-0460.
http://www.ymcasf.org/central/
Rudy Corpuz, email:
[email protected], (415) 573-6219
Yen Dinh, email:
[email protected], (415) 771-2600
Rev. Dr. Toni Dunbar, email:
[email protected], (415) 728-1709
2190 Powell Street, (415) 291-7900.
http://www.sfbeacon.org/BeaconCenters/C
hinatown/
Page 9
Western Addition Neighborhood
Department
Targeted Services
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Law Enforcement Partners
Northern Police Station
Public Safety
Captain Greg McEachern, email:
[email protected]
Housing Officers (Yerba
Buena Plaza East and Hayes
Valley (North/South)
Social Service Partners
Family Resource Center
Families and
Children (Ages 0-17)
Recreation and Parks
Age 6-17
Asian American Recovery
Services, Inc.
Buchanan YMCA
Community Youth Center of
San Francisco (CYC)
Huckleberry Youth Programs
Mo’ MAGIC
Special Service for Groups
Westside Community
Mental Health Services
YMCA Urban Services
Western Addition Beacon
Center (John Muir
Elementary School
Program name: Aftercare/Reentry Case
Management (Reentry)
Provides a range of quality, low-cost
programming for youth.
Program name(s): Asian Pacific Islander
Violence Prevention Services (Diversion)
/ Parent Youth Empowerment Project
(PYEP) (Secondary Prevention)
Program name: - Huckleberry House
(Secondary Prevention) / Case
Management (Secondary Prevention)
Mo’ MAGIC Summer goal is to expand
and improve the quality of summer
learning opportunities for youth in
Western Addition, through partnerships
and supporting enrichment activities.
Program name: OTTP Secondary
Prevention Program (Secondary
Prevention)
Program name: Ajani Community Case
Management (Secondary Prevention)
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Program name(s): Western Addition
Case Management / Truancy
Intervention Program (TIP)
Provides a range of programs and
services.
Age 14-17
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Children, youth and
their families
Age 14-17
Age 6-13 and 14-17
All youth
Urban Services YMCA (Comprehensive),
1426 Fillmore Street, Ste 303
(415) 202-9770
Hamilton Rec Center Pool and Kimbell
Playground, Geary & Steiner.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/hamiltonrec-center/hamilton-pool/
Kimbell Playground,
http://sfrecpark.org/project/raymondkimbell-playground-renovation/
Sunjung Cho, email:
[email protected], (415) 776-1001 ext.32
1530 Buchanan Street, (415) 931-9622.
http://www.ymcasf.org/buchanan/
Sarah Wan, email:
[email protected], (415) 775-2636
Katie Reisinger, email:
[email protected]
(415) 621-2929
Mo’ MAGIC Director, Sheryl Davis,
(415) 567-0400. For the Resource Guide,
see Appendix D.
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Colleen Devine, email:
[email protected], (415) 551-0975
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Kia Wallace, email:
[email protected],
(415) 431-8252
Tacing Parkrer, email:
[email protected], (415) 437-1700
Youth and families
380 Webster Street, Room 21.
(415) 241-6335.
http://www.sfbeacon.org/BeaconCenters/
Western-Addition/
Page 10
Mission Neighborhood
Department
Targeted Services
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Law Enforcement Partners
Mission Police Station
Public Safety
Captain Bob Moser, email:
[email protected]
Housing Officers (Bernal Dwellings
and Valencia Gardens)
Family Resource
Center
Families and
Children (Ages 0-13)
Recreation and Parks
Age 6-17
Boys and Girls Club/
Mission Club House
Central American
Resource Center
Instituto Familiar de la
Raza, Inc.
La Raza Community
Center
Mission Neighborhood
Centers, Inc.
Mission Beacon Center
(Everett Middle
School)
Mission YMCA
Various programming in literacy, leadership
and health and fitness.
Program name(s): Second Chance Tattoo
Removal Program (Aftercare/Reentry)
(Diversion) / Second Chance Tattoo Removal
Program (Case Management)
Program name: La Cultura Cura-Secondary
Prevention-Case Management & Enrichment
(Secondary Prevention)
Family resource center that provides a range
of social services and programs.
Program name(s): Avenidas Case Management
Prevention (Secondary Prevention) / Home
Detention (Detention Alternative) / Mission
Neighborhood Centers GED Program
(Alternative Education) / Young Queens
Diversion (Diversion) / Young Queens
Prevention (Secondary Prevention)
Provides a range of programs and services.
Age 13-18
Provides a range of quality, low-cost
programming for youth.
Children, youth and
their families
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Instituto Familiar de la Raza (Intensive),
2919 Mission Street, (415) 229-0500
Good Samaritan FRC (Comprehensive) 1294 Potrero Ave, (415) 401-4246
th
26 & Harrison Street.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/garfieldsquare/garfield-pool/
Mission Rec Center, 2450 Harrison Street.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/missionrec-center/
Mission Art Center, 745 Treat Street.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/missionrec-center/mission-art-center/
(415) 400-8911
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Vanessa Bohm, email:
[email protected], (415) 642-4400
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Jesus Yanez, email:
[email protected], (415) 229-0500
Families and
individuals
Age 6-13 and 14-17
474 Valencia, Suite 100. (415) 863-0764
http://larazacrc.org/
Valentina Sedeno, email:
[email protected],
(415) 206-7756 x1110
Gloria Romero, email:
[email protected], (415) 648-2826
Youth and families
450 Church Street, (415) 431-2233.
http://www.sfbeacon.org/BeaconCenters/
Mission/
4080 Mission Street, (415) 586-6900.
http://www.ymcasf.org/mission/
Page 11
Bayview/Hunters Point Neighborhoods
Department
Targeted Services
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Law Enforcement Partners
Bayview Police Station
Public Safety
Robert O’Sullivan, email:
[email protected]
Housing Officers (Potrero Terrace &
Annex; Hunters Point (East/West);
Hunters View; Alice Griffith)
Community Ambassadors Program
For more information:
http://sfgsa.org/index.aspx?page=5250
Social Service Partners
Family Resource Center
Families and
Children (Ages 0-13)
Recreation and Parks
Age 6-17
Bayview Hunters Point Mobilization
for Adolescent Growth in our
Communities (BMAGIC)
BMAGIC facilitates, coordinates
and provides network community
resources and opportunities that
support service providers and
community members in Bayview
Hunters Point.
Children, youth and
their families
Bayview Hunters Point Foundation
for Community Improvement
Program name(s): Bayview
Evening Reporting Center (ERC)
(Detention Alternative) /
Aftercare/Reentry Gender
Responsive (Case Management)
(Reentry)
Provides a range of quality, lowcost programming for youth.
Program name(s): Asian Pacific
Islander Violence Prevention
Services (Diversion) / Program
name: Parent Youth
Age 6-13 and 14-17
Bayview Hunters Point YMCA
Community Youth Center of San
Francisco (CYC)
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Children, youth and
their families
Age 14-17
Bayview YMCA (Intensive) - 1601 Lane
Street. (415) 822-9404
Edgewood Center with APA and MNC
(Comprehensive) - 350 Harbor Road.
(415) 971-8006
Joseph Lee Rec Center, 1395 Mendell
Street.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/josephlee-rec-center/
Youngblood Coleman Playground, 1398
Hudson Street.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/youngblo
od-coleman-playground/
rd
Martin Luther King Jr Pool, 3 &
Armstrong.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/bayview-playground/martin-luther-king-jrpool/
BMAGIC Director, Lyslynn Lacoste.
415-558-2488.
Community Outreach Coordinator,
Jeaneane Young, 415-558-2487.
[email protected] Also see
Appendix E
For the Resource Guide:
http://bayviewmagic.org/ourservices/resource-guide/
5015 Third Street. (415) 822-1585
1601 Lane Street. (415) 822-7728.
http://www.ymcasf.org/bayview/
Sarah Wan, email:
[email protected] (415) 775-2636
Page 12
Department
Targeted Services
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Program name(s): Multi-Support
Services for Girls (Secondary
Prevention) / Young Men’s
Leadership Institute (Diversion) /
Girl Case Management (Diversion)
Program name: Case Management
Aftercare/Reentry (Reentry)
Age 14-17
Takai Tyler, email:
[email protected],
(415) 822-8895
Age 14-17
Samoan Community Development
Center
Program name: - Samoan Case
Management (Reentry)
Age 0-5, 6-13 and
14-17
TURF Community Organization
Program name: TURF Restorative
Case Management and
Enrichment (Secondary
Prevention)
Program name: Center for
Academic Reentry and
Empowerment (CARE) (Alternative
Education)
Provides a range of programs and
services.
Age 14-17
Edward Hatter, email:
[email protected],
(415) 826-8080
Patsy Tito, email:
[email protected],
(415) 841-1086
Athena Harven, email:
[email protected]
(415) 400-6297
Empowerment Project (PYEP)
(Secondary Prevention)
Hunters Point Family
Potrero Hill Neighborhood House
YMCA – Bayview Hunter’s Point
Visitacion Valley Beacon Center
(Visitacion Valley Middle School)
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Age 14-17
Eason Ramson,
(415) 822-5300 ext.231
Youth and families
450 Raymond Avenue. (415) 469-4590.
http://www.sfbeacon.org/BeaconCenters/
Visitacion-Valley/
Page 13
Visitacion Valley Neighborhood
Department
Targeted Services
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Law Enforcement Partners
Ingleside Police Station
Public Safety
Captain Timothy Falvey, email:
[email protected]
Housing Officers (Sunnydale)
Social Service Partners
Family Resource Center
Families and Children
(Ages 0-13)
Recreation and Parks
TURF Community
Organization
Samoan Community
Development Center (SCDC)
Real Options for City Kids
(ROCK)
Boys and Girls Club/
Visitacion Valley Clubhouse
YMCA – Bayview Hunter’s
Point
Bayview/ Hunter’s Point
Beacon Center (Burton High
School) – Serves Visitacion
Valley
Program name: TURF Restorative
Case Management and
Enrichment (Secondary
Prevention)
Behavioral health services and
community events.
Program services in enrichment,
sports and fitness, leadership
training and outdoor adventure
opportunities.
Various programming in
education, behavioral health and
leadership
Program name: Center for
Academic Reentry and
Empowerment (CARE)
(Alternative Education)
Provides a range of programs and
services.
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Age 14-17
Age 6-18
Age 6-17
APA Family Support with Edgewood, Samaon
Community Development and Florence
Crittenden/Whitney Young, 50 Raymond
Avenue. (408) 507-7332
Coffman Pool, 1701 Visitacion Avenue.
(415) 337-9085;
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/herzplayground/coffman-pool/
Hertz Playground, (see above)
Lois Sutter Playground, Wayland &
University.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/louis-sutterplayground/
Joseph Lee, 1395 Mendell,
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/joseph-leerec-center/
rd
Martin Luther King Jr. Swimming Pool, 3 &
Armstrong,
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/bay-viewplayground/martin-luther-king-jr-pool/
Athena Harven, email:
[email protected]
(415) 400-6297
Patsy Tito, email: [email protected],
(415) 841-1086
Curt Yagi, email: [email protected]
(415) 333-4001, ext 1#
Age 13-18
(415) 239-2392
Age 14-17
Eason Ramson,
(415) 822-5300 ext.231
Youth and families
400 Mansell Street. (415) 469-4550.
http://www.sfbeacon.org/BeaconCenters/Ba
yview-HuntersPoint/
Page 14
Ocean, Merced and Ingleside (OMI) Neighborhoods
Department
Targeted Services
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Law Enforcement Partners
Taraval Police Station
Public Safety
Captain Curtis Lum, Email:
[email protected]
Social Service Partners
Family Resource Center
Families and
Children (Ages 0-17)
Recreation and Parks
Age 6-17
Inner City Youth (ICY)
IT Bookman Community
Center
OMI/Excelsior Beacon (James
Denman Middle School)
Provides a wide variety of
educational programs to youth.
Provides activities for all age
groups
Age 12-24
Provides a range of programs
and services including:
afterschool enrichment,
academic & recreation
programming, literacy support,
wellness counseling and case
management services, and
parent/family support.
Youth and families
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
All ages
Urban Services YMCA
(Intensive), 156 Broad Street
(415) 406-1374
Minnie & Lovie Ward Rec
Center, 650 Capitol.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination
/minnie-and-lovie-ward-reccenter/
Junipero Serra Playground, 300
Stonecrest Drive.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination
/junipero-serra-playground/
(415) 587-4099.
http://innercityyouthsf.org/
446 Randolph Street.
(415) 586-8020.
http://itbookmancenter.org/ind
ex.html
241 Oneida Avenue
(415) 469-4535.
http://www.sfbeacon.org/Beaco
nCenters/OMI-Excelsior/
Page 15
Potrero Hill Neighborhood
Department
Targeted Services
Target Population/
Age
Contact
Law Enforcement Partners
Ingleside Police Station
Public Safety
Timothy Falvey, Email:
[email protected]
Social Service Partners
Family Resource Center
Families and
Children (Ages 0-17)
Recreation and Parks
Age 6-17
Potrero Hill Neighborhood House
Program name: Case
Management Aftercare/Reentry
(Reentry)
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Age 14-17
Urban Services YMCA (Comprehensive).
th
1805 25 Street
(415) 561-0631 x140
Potrero Hill Rec Center, 801 Arkansas
Street.
http://sfrecpark.org/venue/potrero-hillplayground/
th
Jackson Playground, 17 & Arkansas
Street.
http://sfrecpark.org/destination/jacksonplayground/
Edward Hatter, email:
[email protected]
(415) 826-8080
Page 16
Citywide Services
Department
Law Enforcement Partners
Park Police Station
Richmond Police Station
Central Police Station
Housing Officers (Alemany)
SFPD School Resource Officers
(SRO)
Captain Greg Corrales, email:
[email protected]
Captain Sharon Ferrigno, email:
[email protected]
Captain Garrett Tom, email:
[email protected]
School Resource Officers (SRO's) 2012-2013 include:
three (3) dedicated for the Mission District only and
fourteen (14) SRO's are "Rovers" that cover 25 schools
throughout the SFUSD.
Social Service Partners
Family Resource Center (Citywide and Population Based Programs)
Richmond Family Support Center - (Basic)
2327 Clement Street. (415) 221-5783
Family Connections (Basic)
49 Ocean Avenue. (415) 333-3845
Gum Moon Residence Hall (Basic)
940 Washington Street, (415) 788-1008
APA Family Support Services (Comprehensive)
10 Nottingham Place. (415) 412-8036
Sunset Beacon (Comprehensive)
3223 Ortega Street. (415) 759-3690
Wu Yee Children’s Services (Basic)
888 Clay Street, Lower Level. (415) 391-4890
Family Connections (Comprehensive)
2565 San Bruno Avenue. (415) 715-6746
Compass Family Resource Center (Homeless/Underhoused Families)
th
995 Market Street, 5 Floor. (415) 644-0507
Family Service Agency-Young Family Resource Center (Pregnant and Parenting Teens)
nd
2730 Bryant Street, 2 Fl. (415) 695-8300
Homeless Prenatal Program (Homeless/Underhoused Families)
th
2500 18 Street. (415) 546-6756
Our Family Coalition (LGBTQ Family Collaborative)
1385 Mission, Street Suite 340. (415) 981-1960
San Francisco Child Abuse Prevention Center – Safe Start Initiative (Families Exposed to Violence Sunset Neighborhood)
1757 Waller Street. (415) 668-0494
Support for Families of Children with Disabilities (Families of Children with Special Needs)
1663 Mission Street, Ste 700. (415) 282-7494
Recreation and Parks
McLaren Park - Mansell St & John F Shelley Dr. http://sfrecpark.org/destination/john-mclaren-park/
Balboa Swimming Pool – San Jose Ave & Havelock. http://sfrecpark.org/destination/balboa-park/balboa-pool/
St. Marys Rec Center, Murray & Justin Drive. http://sfrecpark.org/destination/st-marys-rec-center/
Bernal Heights Rec Center, Bernal Heights Blvd. http://sfrecpark.org/destination/bernal-heights-park/
Boys & Girls Clubs of San Francisco
Columbia Park Clubhouse, 450 Guerrero Street. (415) 983-3901
Ernest Ingold Clubhouse, 1950 Page St. (415) 221-6100
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 17
Department
Excelsior Clubhouse, 163 London St., (415) 334-2582
Sunnydale Clubhouse, 1654 Sunnydale Ave. (415) 584-5028
Willie Mays Clubhouse, 195 Kiska Road. (415) 655-5160
San Francisco Beacon Centers
nd
Richmond Village Beacon Center (George Washington High School). 600 32 Avenue. (415) 750-8400
Sunset Neighborhood Beacon Center (A.P. Giannini Middle School). 3151 Ortega Street. (415) 759-2770
YMCA of San Francisco
Embarcadero YMCA, 169 Steuart Street. (415) 957-9622. (415) 957-9622
Presidio Community YMCA, 63 Funston Avenue. (415) 447-9622
th
Richmond District YMCA, 360 18 Avenue. (415) 666-9622
Stonestown Family YMCA, 333 Eucalyptus Drive. (415) 242-7100
San Francisco Safety Awareness for Everyone (SAFE)
Program that guides residents, business owners, and community members to improve the quality of life in their neighborhoods. 850 Bryant
Street, Room 135. Email: [email protected] (415) 553-1984
San Francisco Homeless Outreach Team (SFHOT)
Collaboration between Community Awareness & Treatment Services Inc., the San Francisco Department of Public Health, and the Human
Services Agency, targeting chronically homeless adults. 1171 Mission Street. Email: [email protected] (415) 241-1199
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 18
Citywide Crisis Response Notification
The Citywide Crisis Response system is a collaborative partnership with San Francisco Police
Department and Department of Public Health’s Comprehensive Crisis Response Services (CCS) and
San Francisco Community Response Network to crime scenes where youth and young adults are
involved as either victims or perpetrators of homicides and shootings. On-call staff ensures a
response 24 hours a day to provide onsite support for recovering victims of stabbings and
shootings, and assure families are receiving ongoing family support and aftercare services.
Collaborative partners also include working closely with other existing trauma services including the
San Francisco General Hospital Trauma Center and the Victim Services Unit (DA’s office).
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 19
Appendix A
School Based Crisis Response
San Francisco Unified School District’s School Health Programs Office is open all year round for
both health and mental health support. At all summer school sites, crisis response procedures will
be in place. Contact: Kim Coates, Director. [email protected] or Kevin Gogin, [email protected],
(415) 242-2615.
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 20
Appendix A
Summer Programs - 2013-2014
The SFUSD Summer Programs are designed to address the District’s primary goals, including
Access and Equity, Academic Achievement, Accountability. In addition to the SFUSD sponsored
offerings, a number of our partners, including DCYF, ExCEL, UCSF, the Academy of Sciences, the
Exploratorium, etc., will be offering inservices, workshops, and classes, on related priority
topics. Offerings include computer science, audio-video technology, internships, and others.
Sessions will take throughout the summer, at various locations. Classes and inservices will take
place in a rigorous academic atmosphere distinct from the traditional school year. The summer
program is scheduled to begin Saturday, June 1st, and run throughout the summer. The
offerings are listed by department. For more information, please see the SFUSD Calendar at:
https://sfusd.csod.com/LMS/catalog/EventsCalendar.aspx?tab_page_id=-10
COLLEGE AND CAREER READINESS
High School Summer Program (High School Division)
Participants: 1,800 – 2,000 students
1) High school seniors who are unable to graduate in June and will need to make up no more
than three classes in order to graduate in July, 2013.
2) 9th, 10th, and 11th grade students who need to make up credits for a failed A – G required
class.
3) Newcomer and developing ELL students who need SDAIE content courses for credit
recovery or advancement in a course.
4) Students with IEP’s who need to recover credit in an A – G course.
Date(s) June 12 – July 17, 2013
Time(s): Various
Locations: Balboa, Burton, Galileo, Wallenberg and Lincoln High Schools
EXTENDED SCHOOL YEAR
Summer School. Summer School 2013 will offer targeted programs based on students'
academic needs, as identified by the IEP.
Participants: TBD
Date(s) Pre-K – Grade 5, June 12 – July 10, 2013
Middle and High School, June 12 – July 17, 2013
Time(s): PreK – Grade 5, 8:00 AM – 12:00 PM
Middle and High School, 8:00 AM – 1:20 PM
Locations: Various school sites
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 21
County Community Schools Program. Summer School 2013 will offer targeted
programs based on students' academic needs, as identified by the IEP.
Participants: TBD
Date(s) June 10 – August 9, 2013
Time(s): 8:30 AM - 2:30 PM
Locations: Woodside/JJC and Log Cabin Ranch
MIGRANT EDUCATION
Migrant Education Summer Programming for Priority for Service Youth.
Participants: 100 MEP PreK-5th, 25 MEP middle school, 25 MEP high school students
Date(s): June 3-July 12, 2013
Time(s): 8:30 AM -3:30 PM
Location: Buena Vista/Horace Mann School, Everett Middle School, Mission High School
MULTILINGUAL PATHWAYS
Mandarin Institute SFUSD Startalk Middle and High School Chinese Intensive Program (in
collaboration with the Mandarin Institute).
Participants: 36 students
Date(s)and June 10 - 28, 2013
Time(s): TBD
Location: Abraham Lincoln High School
SCIENCE
SFSTEM Summer Camp at The Environmental Science Center (Fort Funston).
Participants: 30 students per session.
Date(s) June-July, 2013
Time(s): 8:30 AM – 2:30 PM
Location: Environmental Science Center
STUDENT, FAMILY, COMMUNITY SUPPORT SERVICES
ExCEL After School Program – Summer Programs. Summer programs will offer academic,
enrichment, and physical activity components.
Participants: 4,825 students (avg. 3,500 per day)
Date(s): June 5 – 30, 2014 or June 11 - July 24, 2013 (depending on funding)
Time(s): 6 hours per day
Location: Approx. 37 elementary and middle schools
Contact information:
ExCEL Summer Supplemental Programs
Mele Lau-Smith, email: [email protected] (415) 750-4500
SFUSD Summer School Central Office Support
LEAD Division Offices. (415) 241-6310 (all schools – then connected to division)
Crisis Response (School Health Programs Office)
Kim Coates, Director. [email protected] (415) 242-2615
Kevin Gogin, [email protected] (415) 242-2615
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 22
Appendix B
Muni Transit Assistants Program (MTAP)
Summer School Safety Plan 2013
MTAP will be deployed to the following High Schools (8am-1:15pm) and Middle Schools (8am12noon) listed below during the summer school schedule (June 12th – July 17th) as well as providing
additional availability depending on staffing and the severity of the need for MTAP presence. MTAP
staff are also trained and prepared to respond to any crisis or violent incident as well as provide
public and passenger safety. MTAP will work closely together with school staff and San Francisco
Police Department-School Resource Officers to respond to incidences on school campuses and in
“hot spots.”
The school routes and high transfer points are listed below.
High Schools
Balboa
14-Mission, 9-San Bruno, 29-Sunset, Geneva & Mission
Burton
9-San Bruno, 22-Fillmore, 19-Polk, 14-Mission, San Jose & Geneva
Galileo
22-Fillmore, 30-Stockton, 38-Geary, 49-Van Ness, Market & Van Ness
Wallenberg
22-Fillmore, 38-Geary, 49-Van Ness, Van Ness & O’Farrell
Middle Schools
Martin Luther King
9-San Bruno, 54-Felton, San Bruno & Bacon
Presidio
14-Mission, 22-Fillmore, 38-Geary, F-Castro, Van Ness & O’Farrell
For more bus lines surrounding schools, see the Trouble Area 2012-2013 list on the following page.
For more information on the MTAP program, contact: Sululagi Palega at (415) 401-3684, email:
[email protected]
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 23
Appendix B
MUNI Transit Assistance Program (MTAP)
Trouble Areas 2012-2013
Bus Lines
8X-Bayshore Express
8X-Bayshore Express
8AX-Bayshore A Express
8BX-Visitacion Valley
9-San Bruno
9L-San Bruno
10-Townsend
12-Folsom
14-Mission
14-Mission
14-Mission
14-Mission
14-Mission
14-Mission
14-Mission
14-Mission
14-Mission
14-Mission
19-Polk
22-Filmore
22-Filmore
29 Sunset
29 Sunset
29 Sunset
29 Sunset
20-Stockton
31 Balboa
33 Stanyan
38 Geary
38 Geary
43 Masonic
44 Oshaunessy
44 Oshaunessy
47 Van Ness
48 Quintara
49 Van Ness/Mission
49 Van Ness/Mission
J Church
K Ingleside
K Ingleside
K Ingleside
L Taraval
T-Line
T-Third Street
Trouble Areas
Ocean/Lee
Francisco/Powell
Geneva/Mission
Geneva/Mission
San Bruno/Bacon
San Bruno/Silver
th
17 /DeHaro
th
20 /Folsom
st
1 /Mission
th
16 /Mission
th
18 /Mission
th
24 /Mission
th
30 /Mission
Geneva/Mission
Onondaga/Mission
Persia/Mission
Excelsior/Mission
Silver/Mission
th
17 /DeHaro
th
16 /Church
Fillmore/Geary
Mansell/Somerset
rd
3 /Gilman
th
19 /Winston
Mansell/San Bruno
Fillmore/Chestnut
nd
32 /Balboa
th
18 /Church
nd
32 /Geary
Van Ness/Geary
Fillmore/Chestnut
rd
3 /Palou
San Bruno/Silver
Van Ness/Chestnut
Ulloa/West Portal
Chestnut/Van Ness
Ocean/Mission
th
18 /Church
Ocean/Aptos
San Jose/Geneva
Ocean/Lee
West Portal
rd
3 /LeConte
rd
3 /Paul
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Schools
Aptos MS
Francisco M.S.
Aptos MS/Balboa HS
Balboa H.S.
Martin Luther King M.S.
Thurgood Marshall H.S.
ISA H.S.
John O’Connell H.S.
Washington H.S.
Everett M.S.
Mission H.S.
John O’Connell H.S.
James Lick M.S.
Balboa H.S.
Balboa H.S.
Luther Burbank M.S.
Luther Burbank M.S.
Luther Burbank M.S.
ISA H.S.
Everett M.S.
Washington H.S.
Phillip & Sala Burton H.S.
Phillip & Sala Burton H.S.
Lincoln H.S.
Phillip & Sala Burton H.S.
Galileo H.S. & Marina M.S.
Washington H.S. & Presidio M.S.
Mission H.S.
Washington H.S.
Galileo H.S.
Marina M.S.
Thurgood Marshall H.S.
Thurgood Marshall H.S.
Galileo H.S.
Lincoln H.S.
Galileo H.S.
Balboa H.S.
Mission H.S.
Aptos M.S.
Balboa H.S.
Aptos M.S.
Lincoln H.S./Hoover M.S.
KIPP Bayview Academy
Phillip & Sala Burton H.S.
Page 24
Appendix C
Department of Children, Youth & Their Families
Overview of Summer 2013 Efforts
Summer programs play a critical role in the lives of children, youth, and families in San Francisco.
Summer programs support:
 young people’s academic, civic, creative, social, physical, and/or emotional development
 young people’s learning during the months they are not in school; and
 working families who need safe, supervised activities for their children while they work.
Research demonstrates the value of high-quality summer programs in preventing learning loss, keeping
children healthy and active, or giving them experiences that enhance their leadership or job readiness
skills.
Need for Summer Opportunities
National researchers have found disparity between school-age low-income youth and their more
affluent peers when it comes to summer achievements. Disadvantaged children are more likely to
experience “summer learning loss”— falling behind on reading and mathematics skills over summer
break, and experiencing a decline in health and wellness. The driving factor is that many low-income
youth lack access to comprehensive summer programming which helps meet the needs of working
families, while addressing youths’ learning, enrichment and recreation needs.
Local data estimates also indicate that too many school-age youth do not have access to summer
programs and opportunities. Estimates from summer 2012 revealed that only 44% of youth in
Kindergarten to Grade 8 in San Francisco had access to a comprehensive summer program, which
means about 28,500 youth may not benefit from a summer program.i Approximately 22,800 youth
participated in a program, 15,200 of which enrolled in programs that were partially or fully supported by
public funding. Many teens are interested in summer job-related opportunities, such as internships, job
training programs or jobs. A recent survey of public high school students found that jobs, job training
programs, and internships were the most desired type of out of school time opportunity, and that a
majority of students prefer to participate in such opportunities during the summer.ii
i
DCYF analysis of Summer Programming in San Francisco for Summer 2011 and 2012. Estimates are based on data from DCYF, San Francisco
Recreation and Parks Department, SFUSD, and the California Department of Education.
ii
DCYF analysis of Youth Vote 2011 Fall Survey. For more information on the survey, go to http://yefsf.org/F11survey_main.html
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 25
Overview of DCYF Summer Efforts
In an effort to increase youths’ access to summer learning opportunities, DCYF has partnered with other
stakeholders to leverage public and private resources and enhance summer offerings. Some of these
efforts include:
 Grants to Summer Learning Programs for Elementary and Middle School Youth: DCYF will be
funding nonprofit agencies to deliver $1.8 million in comprehensive summer programs for youth
in grades K-8. These programs will align with evidence-based program quality standards and
include learning, physical activity, and enrichment activities. Funded programs will operate
during times that meet the needs of working families at school and community centers,
affordable housing, faith-based locations. DCYF monitors these programs using a program
quality observation tool that was adapted by a tool created by the San Francisco Afterschool for
All effort.
 Grants to Support ExCEL Summer Programs for Elementary and Middle School Youth: DCYF will
be providing $1.1 million in matching funding to nonprofit agencies selected by SFUSD to
operate summer ExCEL programs. DCYF grants will provide supplement the “seed” state and
federal grant funds awarded to those non-profits, and will also alleviate some programs’ wait
lists so that more youth will be served.
 Beacon Grants: DCYF and SFUSD collaborate to support the Beacon Initiative, which transforms
eight public schools into community centers that offer learning opportunities to youth and their
families. DCYF funds the Beacons at$3.3 million annually to operate programming year-round.
Last year, Beacon summer programs served approximately 900 youth grades K-8 and 400 high
school age youth during the summer. We anticipate similar numbers of youth to be served this
summer.
 Grants to Teen Programs: DCYF will be funding nonprofit agencies to deliver $3.8 million in teen
programming that enhances their 21st Century skills through opportunities throughout the year.
These programs range from leadership programs to digital arts workshops to youth-led
organizing projects to academic supports for high-needs populations.
 Grants to SFUSD High School Summer School Programs: DCYF will be funding nonprofit
agencies to deliver $500,000 in academic support, life skills, and career preparedness
programming to SFUSD high school students attending summer school. Building off a pilot
project implemented in partnership with SFUSD last summer, this summer high school students
at risk of not being promoted will participate in afternoon programming led by a non-profit that
focus on developing their skills and motivation to be successful in school, career and life.
 Grants to Youth Employment Programs: DCYF will be funding nonprofit agencies to deliver $6.5
million in youth employment programming for teens and older youth, many of which will
operate year-round or with specific summer offerings. These programs range from internships in
government offices to temporary summer jobs to year-long training programs that include jobsite experiences.
 Grants to Violence Prevention Programs: DCYF funds 60 nonprofit violence prevention and
intervention agencies to deliver more than $10 million of services to youth in or at risk of
becoming involved in the justice system. These services are year-round and support youths’
success in life, school and the workforce.
 Grants to Early Care and Education and Family Resource Center Programs: DCYF also co-funds
early care and education programs that provide year-round child care for working families and
23 family resource centers which offer a variety of family support services year-round.
 Nutrition: DCYF also supports nutrition for youth during the summer, as the lead sponsor of the
USDA Summer Food and Snack Program. DCYF provides healthy, locally-prepared meals to 85
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 26


summer sites across the city. During summer 2013, DCYF plans to serve 213,000 meals to youth
ages 18 and under.
Program Quality: To support the quality of summer programming across the city, DCYF
convenes the Summer Learning Network - a coalition of advocates, providers, city departments,
SFUSD and CBOs aiming to share resources and raise awareness about the importance of
summer learning. The Network hosts citywide, free training events, publishes a newsletter to
share resources and best practices, and hosts a citywide event on national Summer Learning
Day, June 21. For more info: http://sfsummerlearning.blogspot.com.
Outreach to Families: DCYF also helps families and youth understand their summer options.
DCYF funds a searchable online website called www.SFkids.org, which lists summer camps,
programs, and activities for youth of all ages. DCYF also partners with the Children’s Council
which publishes an annual printed guide of summer program opportunities. DCYF also funds an
annual Summer Resource Fair – a Saturday event that took place on March 9 at Everett Middle
School and attracted more than 170 summer program providers who engaged with about 2,800
attendees looking for summer programs.
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 27
Appendix D
Western Addition 2013 Summer Program Directory
Contact Name/Phone
Ages/Grad
es Served
Organization
Address
African American Art
& Culture Complex
762 Fulton
Street
Nicola Figgins
[email protected] 4159248382
8-21
Booker T.
Washington
Community Service
Center
800
Presidio
Avenue
Jerry Trotter
[email protected]
LeKesha Howard
[email protected]
www.btwcsc.org. (415) 928-6596
K-12th
& ages
18-24
Boys & Girls Clubs of
San Francisco, Ernest
Ingold Clubhouse
1950 Page
Street
Harold Love
[email protected] (415) 221-6100
6 - 18
Brahma Kumaris
Meditation Center
401 Baker
Street
Jignesh Desai
[email protected] (To arrange
dates and times, please contact Sister
Kyoko at (415) 563-4459.). 4152008749
Buchanan YMCA Day
Camp
1530
Buchanan
Street
CommunityGrows
CommunityGrows
BEETs Program
Summer Program
Description
Dates; Days &
Time
Cost
8-week summer program that
operates Classes include: Graphic
Arts (Animation and Digital filmmaking), Visual Art (Painting and
3D Art), Costuming, Silk Screen,
Graffiti and Film, Performing Arts
(Drama, Acting and Voiceover, and
Dance).
Safe, quality care. Fun activities
include exercise, yoga, massage
therapy, gardening, bike club, arts
& crafts, basketball, outdoor
activities, sailing field trip,
financial camp, literacy classes,
swimming, biking and cooking.
Youth development including
swimming, gym, art, technology,
teen programs, and the learning
center.
June 10th - Aug
16th; M- F 8:30
am - 6:00 pm
(ages 8 - 12)
Registration:
$50
Program Fee:
$150
June 10th - Aug
16th; Mon - Fri
8:00 am - 6:00 pm
$200/summer
Year-round;
Summer
Mon - Fri
10:00 am - 6:00
pm
School Year
Mon-Fri
2:00pm-630pm
$10/year
6-12
Value-based education, positive
thinking, and conflict resolution
Spend one day peacefully w/kids &
parents together-arts & crafts,
singing, dancing, visiting Golden
Gate Park, and practicing conflict
resolution techniques.
Mid July; Sat
10:00 am - 4:00
pm.
Free
Bill Burke
[email protected] 4159319622
K - 8th
Summer day camp, field trips,
family events.
June 10th - Aug
16th; Mon - Fri
7:30 am - 6:00 pm
$189/week k4th
149/week 5th8th
Scholarships
Available
762 Fulton
Street
Barbara Wenger
[email protected]
Nora Brereton
[email protected] Barbara
(415) 731-1837
Nora
(415) 424-5770
K-5th and
ages 15-19
Environmental education
organization serving youth through
gardening, science, nutrition,
cooking, eating, and green jobs
training program
Year-round; Mon Fri
9:00 am - 5:30 pm
Free
310 Haight
Street
Barbara Wenger
[email protected]
Lisa Drogin, [email protected]
Barbara
(415) 731-1837
Lisa
(415) 320-9578
15-19
The BEETS (Band of
Environmentally Educated and
Employable Teens) Program
provides youth with training and
hands-on experience in the field of
green jobs. Youth build their
resume, attend workshops and
field trips.
Year-round; Mon Fri
9:00 am - 5:30 pm
Free
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 28
Crissy Field Center
1199 East
Beach
Street
Rene Tucker
[email protected]
Sam Tran
[email protected]
Jae Chen
[email protected] Rene
(415)561-7764
Sam
(415)561-7769
Jae
(415)561-7766
K-5th
6th-8th
9th-12th
Our two-week day camps are
designed to give children in-depth
experiences in our urban
environment and local national
park. Through a rich combination
of outdoor investigation, field
outings, and fun hands-on projects,
campers learn about important
and relevant ecological concepts
and issues.
K-5th - Session1:
6/10-6/21.
Session 2: 6/247/3. Session 3:
7/8-7/19. Session
4: 7/22-8/2. 6th8th - Session 1:
6/11-7/24; 9th 12th. Session 1:
TBD
Low-cost to
Free
Stipend
offered to 6th12th
Hamilton Rec Center
1900
Geary
Boulevard
Renee Strong
[email protected] 4152922111
2yr old Seniors
Neighborhood camp, Aqua camp,
open gym, girls basketball (fee),
Senior dance class, Senior nutrition
class.
Year-round; Mon Fri
9:00 am - 9:00 pm
Sat
9:00am - 5:00pm
$130 - Camp
$45 Extended Care
Free - Seniors
Handful Players
380
Webster
St. - Rm
416
Judith
[email protected]
4159218246
K-12th
TBD
Free
Hayward Rec
Connect
1016
Laguna
Street
Anitra Baker
[email protected] 4152922018
K-8
Accepting
Preschool if
Sibling of
Participant
Theater Workshops Storytelling;
Improvisation, Acting, Singing, &
Movement W/ Theater
Professionals. A staged musical
performance concludes the
program.
Summer camp field trips &
outdoor adventures,field trips,
camping, arts, music,
skateboarding, nutrition, cooking,
and dance.
June 17th - Aug
2nd; Mon - Fri
8:30am -6:00pm
Free
Huckleberry House
1292 Page
Street
Patrick Buckalew
[email protected]
4156212929
11 - 17
24-hour crisis hotline, emergency
shelter, case management, therapy
access to medical services.
365 Days/Year; 24
Hours/Day
Free
JCYC Tomodachi
Summer Day Camp
1840
Sutter
Street,
Suite 207
Jason Wong
Lauryn Morimoto
[email protected] 4155638052
K - 8th
Summer day camp, club days,
enrichment classes, field trips
weekly.
TBD; Mon - Fri
7:30am - 6:00pm
TBD
Magic Zone
1050
McAllister
St
E'rika Chambers
[email protected] (415)567-0400
K-12th
& ages
18-25
Academic Support, enrichment,
civic engagement, career
explorations, community service,
community building, program
spirit.
School Year Mon Fri
2:00 pm - 6:00
pm.
Summer
Mon - Fri
8:00am - 6:00pm
Free
Prince Hall Computer
Learning Center
1040
Fillmore
Street,
#501
753 Fulton
Miriam Desmukes
[email protected] (415) 922-3347
5 - 18
Mon - Fri
9:30 am - 5:00 pm
TBD
NiCol Payton
[email protected] 5108285444
5 - 18
TBD; Mon - Fri
10:00 am - 3:00
pm
Free
1100
Broderick
Street
Thuy Nguyen
[email protected]
4158678500
5 - 24
Academic-based program with
enrichment activities and field
trips, basic reading, and math
skills.
Youth enrichment to build social
skills. Focusing on bridging the gap
between youth and seniors by
focusing on respect and
community building.
Collaborative community space
that provides youth development
organizations a place to teach in a
home setting.
Year-round; Mon Fri
Schedule by
Appointment
Free
Rev. Bedford
Community Learning
Center
The Thrive House for
Youth
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 29
Truancy Assessment
and Referral Center
(TARC)
44 Gough
Street,
#106
Tacing Parker
[email protected] 4154371700
K - 12th
Up on Top
1187
Franklin
Street
Silena Layne
[email protected] (415)912-9737
K-5th
Urban Services
YMCA
1426
Fillmore
Street
#204
2097 Turk
Street
Tacing Parker
[email protected] (415)437-1700
Adrian Williams
[email protected]
4154242980
6 - 14
Western Addition
Beacon Center
380
Webster
St. - Rm
416
Maysha Bell
[email protected] 4157492714
K - 8th
Westside
Community Services
1140 Oak
Street
[email protected] 4154318252
6-18
Whitney Young Child
Development Center
1101
Masonic
Avenue
1833
Fillmore
Street
4153550210
2-5
(415) 379-7800
12 & up
Village Project
Women's
Community Clinic
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Case management services,
support, and guidance for youth to
get back on track in school.
Services are provided by referral
and linkage
After School and Summer program
for SFUSD students in the Western
Addition and Tenderloin
Community. Services include
academic help, enrichment,
recreation, social/emotional
development and life schools
Year-round; Mon Fri
9:00am - 5:00pm
Free
Year-round;
School Year
M-F
2:40pm -6:00pm
Summer
M-F
8:00am-6:00pm
$120 School
Year
$160 Summer
Western Addition Case
Management program
Year-round
After School and Summer
enrichment focused on literacy,
homework help, free swimming &
tennis lessons, tap lessons, field
trips, arts & crafts, chorus, family
events and doll making.
Summer day camp, family events,
and field trips. Academic, Health &
Fitness Focus.
TBD; Mon - Fri
9:00 am - 6:00 pm
$50
June 10th - July
26th; Mon - Fri
9:00 am - 6:00 pm
Am Care
7:00am - 9:00am
Free
Counseling program, cultural
enrichment, educational guidance,
mental health services, case
management Substance Abuse
Presentations (SAP). Services are
provided by referral.
Academic readiness, fine arts,
visual arts, and meals.
Year-round; Mon Fri
9:00am - 6:00pm
Free, Medi-Cal
Healthy
Families
Year-round
Sliding scale
Free women's health care services
and outreach; leadership
opportunities.
Year-round
Free
Page 30
Appendix E
Bayview BMAGIC Community Calendar: May Edition #251 (updated: 5/9/13)
Calendar updated weekly, visit www.bayviewmagic.org (click on Our Services then Community Calendar)
SUMMER RESOURCES AND PROGRAM OFFERINGS
This section includes: workshops & trainings, youth programming, summer camps, events, and activities.
rd
WHO: 3 Street Youth Center & Clinic
WHAT: Summer Program Information Sessions
WHERE: 1728 Bancroft, San Francisco CA
WHEN: Tuesday, May 9 & May 14, 2013, 5:00pm-6:30pm
CONTACT: (415) 822-1707
rd
NOTES: Join 3 Street Youth Center and Clinic as we host TWO nights of information about our upcoming summer programs. Thursday, May
th
th:
9 : Health Stars information for Community Organizations and possible collaboration opportunities. Tuesday, May 14 YOUTH session on
how to participate in Health Stars and information about Youth Action Board employment opportunities.
____________________________________________________________________________________
WHO: San Francisco Mayor Ed Lee & United Way of the Bay Area
WHAT: Summer Jobs & Youth Resource Fair 2013
WHERE: Moscone North, 747 Howard St San Francisco, CA 94103
WHEN: Saturday, May 11, 2013 from 9:00 AM to 3:00 PM (PDT)
NOTES: San Francisco youth, age 16-24, are invited to the SF Summer Jobs+ Resource Fair.
Workshops and coaching will be provided to help young job seekers improve resumes and cover letters, practice interview skills, and much
more. Local employers will be present to share and explain their requirements for youth job candidates. The Resource Fair is part of SF
Summer Jobs+, a program of Mayor Ed Lee and United Way of the Bay Area to create meaningful work opportunities for youth this summer.
You'll have a chance to meet employers, so dress as if for an interview and bring a printed resume (and electronic too, please.)When you sign
up in advance you'll get updates about what to expect and what to bring, and you'll be entered in a raffle drawing for great prizes, including a
new iPad!
There are two admission times - 9 am and noon. Sign up now!
____________________________________________________________________________________
WHO: MoAd Museum of the African Diaspora
WHAT: Internships
WHERE: 685 Mission Street (at Third) San Francisco
WHEN: Summer 2013, Applications Due May 17, 2013, Internship applications should be sent to [email protected]
CONTACT: (415) 358-7200 http://www.moadsf.org/education/internships.html for more info:
NOTES: The Museum of the African Diaspora (MoAD) is the San Francisco-based nonprofit organization established in 2005 showcase the
history, art and culture and to celebrate the contributions of people of African descent to world culture through a broad range of engaging
multidisciplinary exhibitions, education and public programs. Summer interns are required to work 21-24 hours per week.
_____________________________________________________________________________________
rd
WHO: 3 Street Youth Center & Clinic
WHAT: Kickball
rd
WHERE: Martin Luther King Jr Pool, 3 Street & Armstrong
th
WHEN: Friday, May 24 , 2013, 4:00-6:00pm
CONTACT: For more info contact [email protected]
NOTES: 3rd Street is hosting our bi-monthly Physical Activity, Come Join Us for Kickball.
_____________________________________________________________________________________
WHO: City & County of San Francisco Department of Public Health & Children System of Care
WHAT: Healing from Community Violence Workshop
WHERE: 1305 Evans Ave, San Francisco CA
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 31
rd
th
WHEN: Workshop Week One: Monday, June 3 , 12:00-4:00pm, Wednesday, June 5, 12:00-4:00pm, Friday, June 7 , 12:00-4:00pm. Workshop
th
th
Week Two: Monday, June 10 , 12:00pm-4:00pm, Friday, June 14 , 5:00-7:00pm.
CONTACT: For additional information please contact Inez Love (415) 920-7716 or email [email protected]
NOTES: The healing from violence workshop was developed specifically for youth who have been impacted by community violence. During
this training youth participants will learn a) the specific effects of violence on children, youth and their families. b) How to identify and asses’
traumatic symptoms from violence. c) How to access treatment or therapy and d) how to heal from violence through an artistic approach. The
overall goal of this workshop is for youth to learn new skills and tools to heal from community violence. Participants will self-reflect, share
their stories, and gain knowledge on how to start their journey to healing.
_____________________________________________________________________________________
WHO: CHALK
WHAT: Youth Funding Youth Ideas is Hiring!
WHEN: Deadline: Friday, June 7, 2013 at 5PM
WHERE: http://www.youthlinesf.org/
CONTACT: Call Stephanie at the CHALK office at 415-977-6949, Call between 10:30am and 4:00pm Monday-Friday, or YouthLINE from 4-8pm
Monday-Friday
NOTES: Hiring multiple youth for Program Officer & Youth Evaluator positions. Work up to 10 hours/week on a flexible schedule that includes
some nights, weekends, and holidays. No prior experience necessary. CHALK will train you. Trainings will take place in the summer and into
th
the fall semester of school.We prefer at least a 1 year commitment to the program. Applicants must be 14-17 years old, as of July 13 2013,
and live in San Francisco. Pay rate is $11/hr. If you have a resume, please attach it to this completed application.
_____________________________________________________________________________________
WHO: CHALK
WHAT: YouthLINE and Community Outreach is Hiring!
WHEN: Deadline: Friday, June 7, 2013 at 5PM
WHERE: http://www.youthlinesf.org/
CONTACT: Call Stephanie at the CHALK office at 415-977-6949, Call between 10:30am and 4:00pm Monday-Friday, or YouthLINE from 4-8pm
Monday-Friday
NOTES: Hiring multiple youth for YouthLINE and Community Outreach. Work 8-15 hours/week on a flexible schedule that includes some
nights, weekends, and holidays. Pay rate is $11/hr. No prior experience necessary. CHALK will train you. Trainings will take place in the
summer and into the fall semester of school. Applicants must be 14-18 years old AND resident of San Francisco or 14-21 years old AND on
probation in San Francisco.
_____________________________________________________________________________________
WHO: BAYCAT - Bayview Hunters Point Center for Arts & Technology
WHAT: FREE Summer Media Camp and After-school programs in digital media
WHERE: 2415 Third Street, Suite 230, San Francisco, CA 94107
WHEN: June 10-July 25th, 2013
CONTACT: For more information, please call us at (415) 701-8228 or email us at [email protected] NOTES: BAYCAT's Summer Media
Camp is a FREE 7-week intensive program, for youth 11-17 years old that focuses on media arts including: documentary filmmaking, music
video production, graphic arts, music production, field trips and much more!
_____________________________________________________________________________________
WHO: Providence Baptist Church
WHAT: 2013 Summer Algebra Institute
WHERE: 1601 Mc Kinnon Ave, San Francisco CA
WHEN: June 17-July 26, 2013, 8:30am-1:00pm
CONTACT: G.L Hodge, or Timothy Gray, (415) 641-8719
th th th
NOTES: A 6 week course for 6 -7 -8 Grade sponsored by California State University. Taught by a Certified Math Instructor.
_____________________________________________________________________________________
WHO: Portola Family Connections
WHAT: 2013 Summer Academic Enrichment Program
WHERE: 2565 San Bruno Ave, San Francisco CA 94134
th
th
WHEN: Monday, June 17 - Friday, Aug 9 , 2013
CONTACT: For more information (415) 715-6746
st
th
NOTES: Make the most of your child’s 2013 summer! This program is open to children entering 1 through 5 grades. $200.00 per 2 week
session plus $25.00 non-refundable registration fee per session. Program highlights: Experienced and Credentialed Teachers, Low Teacher –
Child ratio, Project based curriculum, daily reading and writing activities. Weekly field trips, Nutritious Healthy Snacks.
_____________________________________________________________________________________
WHO: Children System of Care
WHAT: Healthy Girls, ages (9-12) Learn about our bodies and ourselves
WHERE: 1305 Evans Ave, San Francisco CA
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 32
WHEN: July 9, 10, 11 July 16, 17, 18 July 23, 24, 30 10:00am-1:00pm
CONTACT: Taylor Newman (415) 920-7708 Inez Love (415) 920-7716
NOTES: Children’s System of Care Girls Summer Program 2013! Don’t miss out on great actives that promote wellness. We hope to see you
soon!
_____________________________________________________________________________________
WHO: Performing Arts Workshop
WHAT: Arts residencies. A professional teaching artist can visit your site for 10 or more sessions with at least 2 classes per day. Artists will
teach critical thinking, creative expression, and basic learning skills through dance, writing/poetry, theatre, or music.
WHERE: Your school or community site
WHEN: Ongoing. Currently scheduling for summer programs.
CONTACT: Karena Salmond, Program Director. (415) 673-2634 x 202 [email protected]
NOTES: While we do provide matched funding, there is a fee for services.
______________________________________________________________________________
WHO: SFPUC
WHAT: SFPUC will leverage our public and private partnerships to engage youth in various paid summer internship, work experience,
academic enrichment, and service-learning programs. Youth will gain valuable insights into the world of work, explore ideas about possible
careers, learn about environmental stewardship, and earn money.
WHERE/WHEN: The following programs are still recruiting youth for summer opportunities.
Garden Project—Earth Stewards Program: Students work to propagate plants, learn basic landscaping, and maintain the Project Garden.
Participants learn practical skills, life skills, and earn a wage. They learn basic work values, how to work with a diverse group of people, and
how to communicate.
Recruitment Process: Coordinated through San Francisco Police Department. For more information contact Lisa Miles at: 415.934.3996,
th
th
www.gardenproject.org/Targeted Youth: low-income HS students who are entering 11 or 12 grade Friends of the Urban Forest Youth
Tree Care Program: A paid urban forestry training program, with learning and work activities built around SFPUC-sponsored sidewalk garden
projects. Recruitment Process: Hunters Point Family: 415.822.8895, www.hunterspointfamily.org Targeted Youth: youth, ages 15-18, all
from low-income San Francisco households and the majority residents of Bayview Hunters Point. Southeast Internship Program
A 10-week paid internship program that includes 4 weeks classroom, 6 weeks work experience.
Recruitment Process: Contact Young Community Developers: 1715 Yosemite Ave. (415) 822-3491; www.ycdjobs.org Targeted Youth: high
school freshman and sophomores from 94124, 94134, and 94107. Cal Maritime Academy Summer Academic Enrichment Program (SAEP): A
six-week residential program for students interested in academic enhancement that will prepare them for college and career success. During
the program each student will attend and be graded on college level coursework in Algebra, Trigonometry, Calculus, Physics, English
Literature, and Psychology. Each student will live on campus in the university residence halls, eat in dining facility, and have access to the
swimming pool, weight room, and gymnasium. Recruitment Process: www.csum.edu/web/faculty-and-staff/saep (Ten youth will be
sponsored by AECOM Parsons, the project management contractor for SFPUC’s SSIP).
Targeted Youth: primarily sophomores and juniors. SFPUC Service Learning Projects. High school students from community-based summer
programs in various neighborhoods will learn about SFPUC and environmental stewardship while exploring various career pathways. They
will then work on a team project that challenges them to apply and share what they’ve learned. This program is being coordinated through a
partnership with DCYF and other City agencies. Further details are still being developed and should be available within the next month.
NOTES: SFPUC is committed to enhancing the competitiveness of young people in the job market, being a good neighbor and strengthening
the communities where we operate and provide services, and ensuring we have a skilled and diverse workforce for the future.
San Francisco Summer Resource Guide 2013
Page 33