Presentation on theme: "The Alliance of AIDS Services Carolina Annual Report 2007 The Alliance’s mission is to serve people living with HIV/AIDS, their loved ones, caregivers."— Presentation transcript:
The Alliance of AIDS Services Carolina Annual Report 2007 The Alliance’s mission is to serve people living with HIV/AIDS, their loved ones, caregivers and communities at large, through compassionate and non-judgmental care, prevention, education and advocacy.
A Note from the Executive Director Hope. It seems as if that is the watch word and the mantra that many people are clinging to right now. Whether you are in good health or frail, whether your finances are strong or weak, whether you are Democrat or Republican, we are all looking for hope. As the 2008 Presidential election season kicks off with more candidates than anyone can keep track of, one of the strong themes seems to be shaping up into the need for more hope: hope for ourselves and our country, for our service people and for change in the months and years to come. That isn’t a political statement, but rather a statement about what all of us need, all of the time. It is also something that we here at the Alliance of AIDS Services-Carolina reach for and try to provide at every turn. Our clients are living with HIV and AIDS. There are 2,000 new people who must begin to learn how to live with HIV every single year in North Carolina, when they are diagnosed with the virus; 30% of those people are already very ill when they get the news. So there is a great need to find hope in the midst of that darkness, because hope is what gives every person the power to keep going and to want to be strong again. But there is good news. Hope is alive and well for people living with HIV and AIDS. Medications work, new advances are made every month, assistance is here to learn how to live well and live long with HIV. The staff at the Alliance is working hard to embody that hope each and every day. Thanks to the support of our donors and the allocations from Congress for which we fought hard, the Alliance will be able to add new staff: case managers, mental health counselors, dieticians, substance abuse counselors, and targeted intervention specialists. We are very excited about these changes, and hope that you will be as well. As the list of clients seeking services grows, we desperately need these new people to serve the needs of the community, to provide hope. As you will see in the pages ahead, we are busy, involved and committed to the long road. We know that we will lose some people along the way and that we ourselves will get tired and even wear out. But we are also confident that hope is the word for the future, both in presidential races and in the race to provide service, live long and offer compassionate care. Thank you for being part of that hope for the 1,000 clients of the Alliance! Jacquelyn Clymore, MS In 1999, three organizations saw a need to combine services and resources into a single agency that would more effectively serve the Triangle. The new agency, the Alliance of AIDS Services – Carolina, offers a wide variety of services to clients in Durham, Orange and Wake Counties. The Alliance also offers prevention education, faith ministries and outreach programs. The Alliance is here when it really counts. 1,600 additional North Carolinians were infected with HIV last year The Alliance assists approximately 900 individuals and families each month Our food pantries provide over 52,000 meals each year Page 3
Client Services During 2006-07 it is estimated that at least five North Carolinians became infected with HIV each day. Service level data reports show that the Client Service program enrolled an average of 22 new persons living with HIV/AIDS per month, providing services that in many cases were life-sustaining. The Client Service program at the Alliance helps individuals and their families living with HIV and AIDS throughout the Triangle. With offices in Durham and Wake counties, the Alliance provides services and programs often available from no other service provider. The Client Services Program offers vital assistance such as access to on-site food and clothing pantries, direct emergency financial assistance, treatment adherence counseling, support groups, coordination of access to primary care and medications, supportive housing counseling, transportation assistance and support service referrals. Much of this could not be accomplished if it were not for the dedicated staff and their ability to network with more than 180 area support service agencies and community partners. This year the core team of seven client advocates (including placements from the Public Ally AmeriCorps program and the Jesuit Volunteer Corps program) assisted nearly 1000 individuals. Although this was commendable it is only a third of those estimated to be living with HIV within our service area. With the number of new infections rising in many communities and the increased life expectancy of people living with HIV and AIDS, we are only barely able to keep pace with an ever-growing demand for services. The pressure on our resources, staff and programs remains enormous. The Fall of 2006 brought about some great changes for the client service operations in Durham. In response to the demand for service experienced in Durham and after many years of providing services out of two small office spaces in the basement of Carr United Methodist Church, the office was able to relocate to a 2736 square foot location within the same neighborhood of East Durham. The new location provided additional space for the food pantry, the addition of a client waiting area and lounge, two private counseling spaces, 6 office spaces, a meeting room, a staff lounge, and the option to expand if necessary. Partnerships between the Client Services Program, UNC Chapel Hill and the Wake County Human Services has introduced new outreach and support programs that have helped link newly diagnosed Spanish speaking persons and young men of color into care and linked with support services. Other programs that have been successful include the Living Life Golden program, a collaboration between various Alliance departments, which resulted in a comprehensive program designed to empower women of color living with HIV. Plans for 2007-2008 include continued advocacy for enhancing the current locations to serve as one-stop facilities for HIV/AIDS care and support services. The addition of on-site case management services, nutritional, substance abuse and mental health counseling are on the horizon. A special thanks goes to the Piedmont HIV/AIDS Health Care Consortium, The NC Food Bank, The Interfaith Food Shuttle and numerous church groups, community organizations, student programs, medical provider groups and individuals that have supported the Alliance and the clients they serve in Wake, Durham and Orange counties. Page 4
Prevention The Prevention and Education Department continues to prioritize increasing knowledge about HIV/AIDS and promoting/supporting behavior change throughout the Triangle. The 2006-2007 year has been great for the community, staff, and the Department as a whole. The Women's Coordinator and Men's Coordinator conducted a total of 46 skills based group level interventions reaching a total of 864 individuals. Both Coordinators surpassed their target numbers and objectives set for each group. The Men's Coordinator in collaboration with 100 Black Men of NC and MEAC (the Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference, an NCAA Division I conference of historically black universities) conducted HIV/STD educational sessions at a Wake County high school, reaching 527 students. The outreach was conducted during the season-ending MEAC men's and women's basketball tournaments held in Raleigh in March. We continue to conduct presentations, educational sessions, and/or training(s) to youth, young and older adults, and professionals. The Women's program received 2 grants to assist women in making better health choices. The first grant, from the Office of Women's Health, was used to conduct educational sessions through a project developed by the Women's Coordinator titled “Living Life Golden” The project addressed gender pride/self-esteem, communication, healthy relationships, HIV/AIDS/STDs and prevention education, and coping skills for women served in the Durham and Raleigh office. A total of 16 women were reached. In addition, a curriculum was developed with the assistance of an intern from the Department of Health Education at North Carolina Central University. A second grant was received from the Until There is A Cure Foundation for a Social Marketing Campaign titled: A Part of the Whole, Nurturing the Whole Woman. Monies was used to purchase items that bore the “A Part of the Whole” emblem to market the importance of women prioritizing the five dimensions of well- being to obtain healthier outcomes. Women's Coordinator Caressa McLaughlin-White continues to distribute these items to women in the community reached through health fairs, community events, and the women receiving services at AAS-C. We are continuing to have individuals enrolled in the Prevention for Positives Program through our Prevention Case Management services. 265 sessions were conducting for the year, reaching 40 individuals. We have joined forces with Wake County Human Services outreach and health education staff on numerous community events this year. Some of the programs in partnership was a local National HIV Testing Day event; a program targeting college students on the campus of Shaw University as a part of STD Awareness Month, and numerous ICEES (Intensive Community Education Efforts) conducted at soccer leagues and night clubs targeting the Hispanic population and MSM (men having sex with men). The Prevention Education Program serves the entire community, focusing on those groups most at risk. Youth Women of child- bearing age Mem who have sex with men Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender African Americans Latinos Page 5
With the number of HIV/STD cases increasing among certain groups, we are continuing safe sex promotion efforts. Our prevention and education staff maintains weekly condom distribution at non-traditional sites. The total number of condoms distributed for the year was 33,600. Latino Outreach Coordinator Leon Padilla has established 3 new condom distribution sites in Raleigh at LaTiendita Market, Latino Pool/Billiard, and the Maya Soccer League. The Prevention Staff has collaborated with the NC HIV/STD Prevention & Care Branch on the planning process for NBAAD (National Black AIDS Awareness Day) and the “Get Real/Get Tested” campaign. Various means of communication has been developed to increase awareness of HIV and AIDS in the Hispanic community, through articles on STDs published in local Spanish newspapers Que Pasa and La Conexion. A Public Service Announcement for television was produced by the Alliance and UNC-Chapel Hill School of Communications and aired on local Spanishlanguage stations Univision 40 and Telefutura Channels. Also, a PSA was recorded in Spanish for the AIDSWALK and Ride event in collaboration with Fox 50 and Univision 40. We are proud to say Men's Coordinator Anthony Hannah serves as Co-Chair for Region 4 of the Statewide Community Planning Group, which assists and advises the State of North Carolina Division of Public Health's HIV Prevention and Care Branch on HIV/STD prevention efforts. His service allows our agency to have continued involvement in community planning both on the local and statewide level, strengthening our community relationships/partnerships. “Our number one challenge is preventing the further spread of this disease … we must pledge to continue to work together to educate, motivate and mobilize communities and the public and private sectors in the fight against HIV/AIDS.” – Dr. David Satcher U.S. Surgeon General Page 6
Housing In 2007, the Alliance's family care program completed 17 years of service to persons living with AIDS in the Triangle area. Our two licensed family care homes, Hustead House in Wake County and Orange House in Orange County, provide around-the-clock care to individuals with AIDS who can no longer safely care for themselves and have nowhere else to turn. The houses offer 11 beds and certified nursing and supportive care to ensure our residents receive proper nutrition and support in following drug regimens. However, our goal is to make our Houses much more than a warm meal and a bed: emotional, spiritual and social support is an integral part of the daily routine, and residents are encouraged to decorate their rooms as they wish as well as participate in social and recreational activities with volunteers and friends who visit the homes daily. This year we were able to offer residents an average of 36 activities or outings each month ranging from movie night at the house to an outing to a Carolina Hurricanes hockey game. This year we celebrated with our eight residents who moved out to resume independent living. We also mourn the passing of Sam (name changed to protect anonymity), a long-term resident of Hustead House, and Paul (name changed), a resident at Hustead House. Volunteers continued to play a crucial role in our ability to offer residents a comfortable and enjoyable space. Volunteers assist with preparing meals, house cleaning, yard work and various home improvement projects as well as spending time with our residents playing games, listening, and providing support. Forty-three groups volunteered at our Houses last year, contributing a total of over 800 hours of service. Thanks to the availability of additional funds from the state of North Carolina, we were able to complete some long overdue renovations and repairs to the houses at the end of the year, including new gutters at both houses and new appliances as well as a rework of the drainage system at Orange House. Our supporters include several local companies: GlaxoSmithKline has continued to be a great help at both of the houses painting, trimming trees, and landscaping the yards with beautiful flowers and shrubs; Trimeris also continued its volunteer support, sending teams to Orange House each quarter to landscape the yard, and plant vegetables in the garden, as well as donating a Gazebo; Hunter Industries for the third time bought much needed yard equipment and cleaning equipment for both houses; and Employees from several local companies participated in the Triangle United Way's Martin Luther King Day of Service program by volunteering at both houses. The housing program provides a full range of services to residents in need. Personal care Assistance with medication administration Social and emotional support Activities Nutritional planning and meal preparation Transportation to medical appointments and emergency services Round-the-clock (24/7) care from certified nursing aides and medication technicians Page 7
We also received support from many local churches who prepared meals, helped with landscaping, or completed interior projects at the Houses, including: Friendship Baptist Church (Wake Forest) (this congregation also conducts a Bible study weekly at Hustead House); White Memorial and the Youth Program at White Memorial Presbyterian (Raleigh); Chapel of the Cross (Chapel Hill); Holy Family Episcopal (Chapel Hill); Grace Community Church (Raleigh); Imani MCC Church (Durham); St Michael's Catholic Church (Raleigh); Holly Hill Baptist Church (Burlington); and North Graham Church (Graham). Finally, students and student groups from local universities continue to faithfully support the Housing Program, including: The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill's APPLES (Assisting People in Planning Learning Experiences in Service) Program Duke University students through Project Build; and North Carolina State University students through the Service Raleigh project. Shaw University. Page 8
Faith Ministries HIV/AIDS has affected people from all walks of life, and because of this, the Alliance has invited persons of all faiths to provide those infected and affected by HIV/AIDS with spiritual and emotional support. Since 1992, members of communities of faith all over the Triangle have been coming together to give compassion to and share their ministry with those living with the disease. The Alliance's faith community partners throughout the Triangle have diligently assisted people living with HIV/AIDS through their Care Team and Care Partner (individuals living with HIV/AIDS) relationships, in which one-to-one matches are made between care team and care partners. Care team members celebrate birthdays and special events, provide transportation to medical appointments, listen and give hugs and support to their care partners throughout their relationships. Faith ministries have also provided pastoral care and spiritual support to those infected and educated clergy as well as communities of faith on HIV and AIDS. More than 12 faith traditions comprise the ministry, including Baptist, Catholic, Presbyterian, Episcopal, Methodist, Unitarian, AME Zion, Missionary Baptist, Non-Denominational, United Church of Christ, and Metropolitan Community. As many as nine different faith communities are involved in the Emergency Care teams (E-Teams), which were developed to respond to specific, short-term crisis situations of referred clients. The increase in infected persons (over 350 new cases in the Triangle in 2006 alone) has increased the need for care teams and faith-based AIDS ministries, and many new and existing care team members consistently choose to be further involved in responding to the needs of persons living with and affected by HIV/AIDS in our community. By “talking with clients about their faith journeys and how they are coping with life's challenges,” care team members reach out and enrich the lives of their care partners and learn more about themselves by doing so. During this past year, six new care teams were established and matched with individuals on the care partner waiting list. The ultimate goal is to eliminate the care partner waiting list, although the increased need and want of care team support has resulted in ongoing referrals and a continuous waiting list. Although more than 51 congregational-based care teams have been in relationship with 62 care partners this year, as many as 30 referred care partners across the triangle continue to be “in wait” for the support that a care team provides. The AAS-C provides licensed Family Care Homes for persons with HIV/AIDS who need appropriate, supportive and non-judgmental care. Hustead House in Raleigh and Orange House in Carrboro provide round-the-clock care for very low income people living with HIV/AIDS who need assistance with their daily lives. Orange House was designed specifically for this purpose, is fully wheelchair accessible and provides six beds for those who need assistance. Hustead House is the only licensed family care home for people with HIV/AIDS in Wake County, providing five beds for those who need assistance. Page 9
In addition to the new care teams, ten faith communities throughout the Triangle were identified for educational outreach, awareness, and care team recruitment this year. As a result of these new contacts and relationships, trained faith ministry volunteers have participated in all aspects of the Alliance collecting food for the food pantry, putting together condom packets in the Prevention Program, participation in the annual AIDSWALK and Ride, hosting Evening with Friends Parties, volunteering at DRAG Bingo, and providing transportation for clients to appointments all “above and beyond” their participation on the care team. As of June 30, 2007, more than 40 clients had been referred for care teams. Those waiting for care teams receive pastoral care and support as well as staff support. Faith ministries staff ministered to nearly 300 people at 25 prevention, education, awareness, advocacy and/or worship programs that were conducted in a variety of faith communities, universities, youth groups, health fairs, and education events. One faith ministry that has been particularly outstanding this year in its AIDS Care Team Program is St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church Care Team in Raleigh. St. Francis has provided care team support to more than 23 care partners since its original care team/care partner match in 1992. Currently, 13 individuals participate on the team and provide support to three care partners. In addition to providing practical, emotional, spiritual support to designated care partners, members of the care team have been active and vocal advocates for responding to the needs of persons living with HIV/AIDS in their faith community, encouraging members of their parish to collect food for the food pantry at Under One Roof, participate in the Angel Tree Program, Evening with Friends, AIDS Walk and Ride and World AIDS Day emphasis. The AIDS Care Team Program at St. Francis, the recipient of the 2003 Governor's World AIDS Day Volunteer Service Award, has been instrumental in AIDS ministry throughout the Triangle in providing support and resources to persons living with HIV/AIDS, while educating, encouraging, recruiting and setting incredible examples of persons of faith responding to and touching lives of persons impacted by this health crisis. Page 10 AAS-C’s Faith Ministries Program is a result of efforts to lay and clergy to respond to the AIDS pandemic from a place of love. Since 1992, this inter- faith program has provided persons living with HIV/AIDS, their families and their loved ones with practical, emotional and spiritual support.
Volunteer Program It is estimated that 44 percent of adults volunteer in the United States. Our volunteer program is a living testament to how people can truly make a difference in their community. This year, the Alliance was fortunate to have more than 1,000 volunteers assisting the agency and clients in Wake, Durham, and Orange counties. Our volunteers encompass a wide variety of ages, cultures, education, backgrounds, and skill levels. Some are part of student and civic groups, others volunteer through their employers. In 2006-07, more than 50 new volunteers completed one of our general volunteer training sessions, offered four times this year at varying locations in our service area. Volunteers are a crucial part of the Alliance. The Independent Sector (a coalition of nonprofit organizations) estimated that the average value of a volunteer hour was $18.77 in 2006, with the nationwide total value of volunteer time estimated at over $295.02 billion. Assuming our average volunteer serves 12 hours per year (an hour a month; many of our volunteers serve much more than that), those 1000 volunteers provide a value of $225,240 dollars to the Alliance, over 10% of the value of the Agency's entire budget! In addition to providing valuable services and time, our volunteers embody our mission statement as caring and compassionate people who are united by the common goal of the fight against HIV and AIDS. Some of the many needed services volunteers provided to the Alliance or to our clients this year include: Office assistance; Transportation of clients to medical appointments; Food drives for our Food Pantries in Wake and Durham Counties; Maintenance and yard work at our two residential houses; Friendship and encouragement for clients; Special event support (Drag Bingo, Works of Heart, Red Ribbon Ball, AIDSWALK+RIDE, World AIDS Day); and Service as Board of Directors and Committee members. Finally, some of our volunteers provide financial support to the Alliance just by volunteering and then logging their hours. Many of the employers in the Triangle make charitable donations on behalf of their employees when those employees volunteer for some predetermined number of hours and register those hours. Page 11 Thanks to our dedicated volunteers and staff who made this a successful year for the Housing Department and for our wonderful clients.
Drag Bingo Wrapping up the Alliance’s sixth season for Drag Bingo, 2007 was a highly successful year, generating a total of more than $85,000. This event has evolved into a reliable source of revenue for our programs and services, generating income from admission ticket sales, bingo cards and concession sales. In 2006-07, the Alliance staged eight events at the old Durham Armory building located in downtown Durham, with an average attendance of 450. Drag Bingo has grown steadily over the last three seasons: this year's total nearly equals the total of $100,000, the combined amount from the first three Drag Bingo seasons, and represents the second largest special event in terms of funds raised (trailing only AIDSWALK+RIDE). Drag Bingo also solicits funds through sponsorships, which cover nearly all operating expenses and make it possible for all of the money raised at the event to go straight to the Alliance. Most Drag Bingo nights will find the entire Agency staff voluntarily on hand selling the tickets, rigging the lights and sound system, and overseeing concession sales, assisted by a cadre of dedicated volunteers. These volunteers, many of whom fill a recurrent role at each event, make it possible to stage the events with no additional hired temporary workers. Drag Bingo captures the spirit of the diverse group of people who turn out each month to find fun, friendship and fulfillment. The show weaves together the amusing traditions of the game with the many unique personalities and characters associated with the event. Co-hosted by fabulous drag queen Mary K. Mart and Alliance Director of Development and Public Affairs John Paul Womble, along with a host of Bingo Verifying Divas (BVDs), Drag Bingo has become a Triangle institution. This year's lineup featured the traditional Christmas, Halloween, and Valentines Day events, sandwiched around several cleverly themed events, including TV Land Bingo, Broadway Bingo, James Bond Bingo, Candy Land Bingo, and Prom Queen Bingo. The Candy Land event in April was one of the highlights of the year, staged to honor Miriam Sage, a five year old child who has attended Drag Bingo her entire life (literally), who was so inspired by the stories of the Alliance's clients that she donated her entire Hanukah gift from her mother and grandparents to pay for some rather substantial unexpected Bingo expenses. The other characters of Drag Bingo remained unchanged this year: Mary K. Mart, the hostess, who comes up with monthly themes, builds that night's show schedule and navigates the game's emotional current from seriousness to hilarity; John Paul Womble, co-host, who by day is the Alliance's Director of Development and Public Affairs; The Bingo Verification Divas (BVDs), including, Winnie Baygo, Sierra Nevada, Mini Mart, Kiki Rodriguez, Sierra Leone, Eunice Ray, Rhodessa Roadhard and Miss Diagnosed; and an appearance by the Bingo Fairy, a role filled by Gene Schrecengost, the long time Chairperson of the all volunteer Drag Bingo organizing committee. “We swear to keep playing Drag Bingo until this crisis is over!” – Mary K Mart
AIDSWalk+Ride 2007 After some significant changes in the last two years (including the addition of the bike ride, a change in date to early May and a change in site), AIDSWALK+RIDE 2007 treated participants to a second consecutive event with no major changes. Again, the grounds of the State Capital in downtown Raleigh served as the headquarters for an event that stretched through the streets of downtown and across four counties to raise funds for the Alliance's programs and services. The dedicated riders and walkers, numbering over 750, raised $149,779.49. Combined with the generosity of presenting sponsor GlaxoSmithKline and other corporate sponsors, AW+R'07 raised nearly $200,000 for persons living with HIV/AIDS in the Triangle. The day (May 5, 2007) began with the bicyclists rolling out at 7:30 am on a challenging 101.5 mile course north out of downtown Raleigh, across the rolling hills of rural northern Wake and Granville counties, a short jag into Orange County, and then south into downtown Durham for the lunch break at the American Tobacco complex. Riders also had the option of shorter 30 and 60 mile loops. After lunch, the riders rolled through Research Triangle Park, Cary, and then back into downtown Raleigh for a rousing finish cheered on by the volunteers and crowds gathered back at the State Capital. The Ride component of AIDSWALK+RIDE continues to grow, with 177 cyclists participating this year, an increase of over 75% from the 2006 event. The walkers stepped off at 6 pm, choosing between a 1 or 3 mile course. The more than 600 walkers who participated refused to let a light rain deter them from showing their support for persons living with HIV/AIDS. The day concluded with a closing ceremony honoring the efforts of the riders and walkers and featuring the music of Raleigh hip hop band Inflowential and local cover band mule. In addition to our sponsors, a host of dedicated volunteers served on event planning committees, manned event registration, served as sweeps or shuttle drivers on the Ride course, and enthusiastically manned rest stops for the riders and walkers. Without their efforts, this event would not be possible. Page 13
Works of Heart 2006 Art lovers and supporters of those living with HIV/AIDS gathered from across North Carolina on October 21, 2006 for the 16 th Annual Works of Heart- the Triangle's Art Auction against AIDS. Works of Heart has become the largest charity art auction in the Triangle region, and this year was no exception as 163 artists and donors donated 214 works of art to be auctioned. Sponsorships and art sales totaled more than $86,600 for the event with $71,700 going directly to the Alliance's programs and services. Hosted by WRAL Channel 5 media personalities Gerald Owen and Pam Saulsby and longtime Master of Ceremonies Art Sperry at the Progress Energy Center for the Performing Arts in downtown Raleigh, the event included a free public preview and silent auction, followed by the live auction that is traditionally the centerpiece of the event. This year's pieces ranged from an amazing variety of paintings, sculpture, and photography to a tile mosaic, handmade jewelry, hand-carved African masks and a beautiful pineapple afghan (crocheted by Alliance Faith Ministries staff member Billy Hagwood). The Live auction featured fifty works selected by a jury of distinguished area art professionals, and included works by noted local artists such as Bill Hickman, Jason Craighead, Stephen White, Thomas Sayre, Bob Rankin, and Joyce Watkins King. The final live auction piece of the evening was the 2006 Signature Artwork (featured on all Works of Heart promotional materials), a beautiful asymmetric ceramic piece by potter Jennie Bireline entitled “Stardust Dance Pot.” Special thanks for Works of Heart 2006 go to Organizing Committee members Dan Williams, Sean Byrne, Jason Groves, Mark Westphal, Art Sperry, Paul Otto, Ashley Cox, Gary and Donna Stephenson, Camille Koonce and John Paul Womble, Media Partner WRAL TV5, and Gold Sponsors Metro Magazine, Mitchell's Catering, Sperry & Associates, and The CC. (Top to bottom: Marjorie Griffin’s “Bristlecone”; Janet Coleman, “The Emerald Forest”; Anna Podris, “Sunset in Bird Valley: Bob Gunn, “Aerial Acrobat”. Page 14
Organization Information 2007 Board of Directors Dan Williams, Chair Canaan Huie, Vice Chair Mary Alfano, Treasurer Michelle Cathorall, Secretary Steven Alston Nichole Bynum Michael Case Bill Donovan Tara Fikes Shelly Fischer Nancy Grigg Dreamia Johnson Ken Krulik Gene Schrecengost Melanie Black Dubis, Legal Counsel We remember those lost, those living, those we must protect … Page 15 Administrative and Program Staff Contacts Jacquelyn Clymore, Executive Director John Paul Womble, Director of Development and Public Affairs William Seagroves, Director of Finance and Human Resources Carlotta McNeill, Director of Prevention and Education Annie Brantley, Director of Housing Laini Jarrett-Echols, Director of Client Services Carolyn McClendon, Director of Faith Ministries Camille Koonce, Director of Volunteer Services Administrative Offices 324 S. Harrington Street Raleigh, NC 27603 Snail Mail: PO Box 12583 Raleigh, NC 27605 919.834.2437 fax: 919.834.3404 www.aas-c.org www.aas-c.org Client Services, Faith Ministries 1810 E. Main Street Durham, NC 27703 919.596.9898 fax: 919.598.1782 Under One Roof 23 Sunnybrook Road, Suite 191 Raleigh, NC 27610 919.212.9500 fax: 919.212.9456 Prevention Education 324 S. Harrington Street Raleigh, NC 27603 919.834.2437 fax: 919.834.3404
The Alliance of AIDS Services – Carolina 2007 Budget Selected Financial Data* Years ended June 30 This selected financial data is presented in summary format to provide information regarding the performance of Alliance of AIDS Services - Carolina, Inc. in a manner that is meaningful and useful to the widest range of readers. This information is derived from the audited financial statements, which were audited by Batchelor, Tillery & Roberts, LLP, CPA's. Page 16 200720062005 Statements of Financial Position Assets Cash and investments$ 434,029 359,694 239,697 Unconditional promises to give - Triangle United Way 71,850 45,363 48,237 Pledges and grants receivable 155,707 155,503 158,381 Land, buildings and equipment, net 89,445 97,209 116,824 Other assets 21,493 19,822 46,275 Total assets$ 772,524 677,591 609,414 Liabilities and Net Assets Accounts payable and accrued expenses$ 154,016 64,931 59,641 Note payable to bank 102,429 108,611 114,385 Total liabilities 256,445 173,542 174,026 Net assets 516,079 504,049 435,388 Total liabilities and net assets$ 772,524 677,591 609,414 Statements of Activities Public support$ 2,361,042 2,200,577 1,876,321 Other revenue 155,878 119,959 192,303 Total revenues 2,516,920 2,320,536 2,068,624 Program services 2,028,461 1,728,498 1,729,400 Supporting services 456,693 500,531 339,969 Depreciation expense 19,736 22,846 23,262 Loss on sale of property - - 53,300 Total expenses 2,504,890 2,251,875 2,145,931 Net change for year$ 12,030 68,661 (77,307) Statements of Cash Flows Cash flows from operating activities$ 72,219 106,327 (12,093) Cash flows from investing activities (19,683) (67,806) 71,261 Cash flows from financing activities (6,182) (5,774) (55,629) Net change in cash$ 46,354 32,747 3,539