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Second Harvest Heartland - 2010 Annual Report
 

Second Harvest Heartland - 2010 Annual Report

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Second Harvest Heartland's annual report for fiscal year 2010.

Second Harvest Heartland's annual report for fiscal year 2010.

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    Second Harvest Heartland - 2010 Annual Report Second Harvest Heartland - 2010 Annual Report Document Transcript

    • We distributed 59.6 million pounds of food in 2010: the equivalent of 46.5 million meals.DISTRIBUTION EFFICIENCY In 2010, we put 94% of donations directly into our programs. TIMELast year, morethan 9,000 uniquevolunteers gave morethan 52,000 hours oftheir time toward ourmission – an increaseof 2,000 people and12,000 additionalhours from 2009. INSIDE THE NUMBERS The need is growing, but so are we! 1
    • A LOOK INSIDE 2010 RECOGNIZINGTABLE OF CONTENTS OUR 2011P.2 - INTRODUCTIONP.3 - RECOGNIZING OUR 2011 HUNGER HEROES HUNGER HEROESP.4-5 - HUNGER HERO AWARDEESP. 6-7 - DONOR SPOTLIGHTSP. 8-11 - TOP FINANCIAL, FOOD AND INDIVIDUAL DONOR LISTSP. 12-13 - 2010 AUDITED NUMBERS Second Harvest Heartland is pleased to announce the recipients of its second annual Hunger Hero awards, which were created to honor and recognize organizational partners whoMEASURING IN POUNDS AND MEALS, make a compassionate and transformational impact on thosePEOPLE AND POTENTIAL who are hungry in the Heartland. Last year, 1 in 10 MinnesotansAs the upper Midwest’s largest hunger relief organization, Second Harvest Heartland leads the fight against hunger was at risk of not having enoughthroughout the region, with a vigorous focus on efficiency. Benchmarks such as 92% more fresh product—and increasingly low to eat, and hungry Minnesotanshandling costs—have made the food bank the core supplier for more than 1,000 community agencies and programs. Second missed 125 million meals. As the demand for emergency food increased, so,Harvest Heartland operates a fleet of 19 trucks, including seven dedicated to food rescue, facilitating the collection and too, did the generosity of many of Second Harvest Heartland’s charitabledelivery of donated food from generous corporate partners, organizations and benevolent individuals. Our cadre of faithful partners, six of whom demonstrated extraordinary leadership in meetingvolunteers fuel the operations at our Maplewood warehouse and Minneapolis distribution center, helping sort, package, the unprecedented demand for food. It is those six partners that Secondlabel and otherwise prepare well-rounded, nutritious food for food pantries, shelters, soup kitchens and other programs in 59 Harvest Heartland honors this year with its Hunger Hero award, a seal ofMinnesota and Western Wisconsin counties. appreciation designed to publicly acknowledge those who contributed the most by way of foods, funds, hours, ideas, awareness and more.With nearly 60 million pounds of donated canned, boxed and fresh foods in the pipeline, each dollar contributed to the causeprovides more than a day’s worth of meals for a hungry neighbor. In 2010, generous cash donations of more than $12 million Hunger Heroes are recognized in six categories, each of which is critical to supported timely food distribution and programs that continue to transform the daily lives of the almost Second Harvest Heartland’s mission of ending hunger through community half-million children, seniors and families seeking our help. partnerships and all of which must work in tandem to collectively achieve that goal. Innovation also distinguishes our outlook on hunger relief, as we serve for today but also solve for tomorrow. In partnership with Hunger-Free Minnesota, with support from Cargill and General Mills, we’ve helped form a plan and system that will supply more than 100 million meals in Minnesota each year. And fresh ideas, literally, such as harnessing the sustenance of 12 TO READ MORE ABOUT OUR HUNGER HEROES, million pounds of produce, meat and bakery items in partnership with 200+ grocers, bolster our ability to provide fresh food for our neighbors in need. For the future, we’ve reset the horizon based on innovative research into the capacity of the sector: we’ll set pace at 20 million pounds of fresh food per year by 2013, enough to provide 15.6 million healthy meals. TURN THE PAGE! These rich collaborations with partners—corporate and individual, community, civic and church, urban, suburban and out-state—characterize today’s work, and tomorrow’s potential, for Second Harvest Heartland and the people we serve. 2 3
    • HUNGER HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HERO SECOND HARVEST HEARTLANDPRESENTS 2011 HUNGER HEROESRO HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO VOL U N T E E R SECOND HARVEST ’10 PROUDLY YOUR VOL U N T E E R ’10 General Mills hashas a longstanding commitment hunger relief at both a corporate andand General Mills a longstanding commitment to to hunger relief at both a corporate FINANCIAL an employee level. The manufacturer of many beloved brands delivered transformational an employee level. The manufacturer of many beloved brands delivered transformational Partner with the leadingRO HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO financial impact on hunger financial support to food bank programs andand operations, nearly 1/3 of which was the result financial support to food bank programs operations, nearly 1/3 of which was the result HUNGER HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HERO FINA NCIAL SECOND HARVEST’10 relief programs. of employee contributions. of employee contributions. FINA NCIAL ’10 PANTONE PANTONE 5763C 404C PANTONE PANTONE 384C 5635CONE3C PANTONE 404C VOLUNTEER Target hashasnationally recognized employee volunteer program. In 2010, the the retailer Target a a nationally recognized employee volunteer program. In 2010, retailer Partner with the largest impactONE PANTONE kept hunger relief in the the centerits hometown bullseye by packing boxes andand directly kept hunger relief in center of of its hometown bullseye by packing boxes directlyC 5635CRO HUNGER HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HERO on operational productivity assisting struggling families as frontline partners in solving child hunger. assisting struggling families as frontline partners in solving child hunger. VOL U N T E E R ’10 via donated time and labor. PANTONE PANTONE PANTONE HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO 697C 5763C 404CONE PANTONE PANTONE7C SECOND HARVEST 5763C 404C VOL U N T E E R HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO ’10 PANTONE 697C FOOD HUNGER HEARTLAND HERO HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO PANTONE 5763C PANTONE 404C Supervalu hashas demonstrated a “super” abilitythe the deliveryhigh-volume, nutritious Supervalu demonstrated a “super” ability in in delivery of of high-volume, nutritious SECOND HARVEST SECOND HARVEST SECOND HARVEST Partner with outstanding charitable pounds to hometown neighbors, touching more than 1,000 hunger relief charitable pounds to hometown neighbors, touching more than 1,000 hunger reliefRO HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO I N NOVAT I O N ’10 PANTONE HUNGERand volume of value HERO FOOD ’10 VOL U N T E E R PANTONE ’10 SECOND HARVEST SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND programs and innumerable lives with its generosity in 2010. programs and innumerable lives with its generosity in 2010. 5763C 404C donated food.RO HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO FOOD VOL U N T E E R ’10 ’10 HUNGER HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HERO FINA NCIAL SECOND HARVEST ’10 HUNGER HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HERO HUNGER HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HERO HUNGER HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HERO I N NOVAT I O N ’10 HUNGER HEARTLAND AWARENESS SECOND HARVEST HERO FOOD ’10 AWARENESS VOL U N T E E R ’10 Bremer Bank is ais a premier program partner with a far-reaching voice in community affairs. Bremer Bank premier program partner with a far-reaching voice in community affairs. The organization hashas generated outstanding visibility and made a deep impression with The organization generated outstanding visibility and made a deep impression with PANTONE PANTONE 384C 5635C Partner generating HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO Partner generating outstanding FOOD VOL U N T E E R HUNGER HERO ’10 HUNGER HEARTLAND visibility inHARVEST HEARTLAND outstanding HERO HUNGER HERO ’10 its multimedia Take Action Against Hunger campaign andandlead sponsor of our our Food & its multimedia Take Action Against Hunger campaign as as lead sponsor of Food & SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST SECOND HARVEST delivery of programs. SECOND visibility in delivery of programs.ROONE7C HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO AWA R E N E S S ’10 FINA NCIAL ’10 PANTONE 5763C HUNGER HEARTLAND GR EEN ’10 HERO PANTONE 404C FINA NCIAL ’10 Fund program. program. Fund Drive SECOND HARVEST GR EEN SECOND HARVEST FINANCIAL 5 ’10 ’10 PANTONE PANTONE PANTONE 697C 5763C 404C PANTONE PANTONE PANTONE 145C 384C 5635C BoThesThe The ton Consulting Group is a breakthrough thought-leader for endingROONECONE HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO INNOVATION HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO PANTONE PANTONE 5635C PANTONE The Boston Consulting Group is a breakthrough thought-leader for ending hunger SECOND HARVEST SECOND HARVEST hunger in Minnesota, identifying key initiatives for closing the state’s missing meals5C 384C 5635C HUNGER HERO HUNGERHEARTLAND deliverySECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO FOOD SECOND HARVEST ’10 andHUNGER HERO a HERO HERO volume SECOND HARVEST HUNGER HUNGER HERO Partner with unique vision of VOL U N T E E R ’10 in Minnesota, identifying key initiatives for closing the state’s missing meals gap and gap and challenging Minnesotans to think differently about federally funded nutrition SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND challenging Minnesotans to think differently about federally funded nutrition assistance. program or product. HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO assistance. I N NOVAT I O N FOOD VOL U N T E E R ’10 AWA R E N E S S ’10 GR EEN ’10 FINANCIAL ’10 ’10 ’10 PANTONE PANTONE 5763C 404C SECOND HARVEST SECOND HARVEST GR EEN FINA NCIAL ’10 ’10 GREEN PANTONE PANTONE PANTONE 697C 5763C 404C PANTONE PANTONE PANTONE 145C 384C 5635C Walmart hashas become a critical partner the the success ourour Food Rescue program by Walmart become a critical partner in in success of of Food Rescue program by Retail partner withRO HUNGER HEARTLAND HUNGER HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST SECOND HARVEST HERO HERO HUNGER HERO PANTONE 384C HUNGERSECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND HERO outstanding contribution SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND PANTONE 5635C donating a volume-enhancing refrigerated truck andand filling it with millionspounds of of donating a volume-enhancing refrigerated truck filling it with millions of of pounds to the “rescue” of food fresh meats, dairy and deli products, produce, and baked goods. fresh meats, dairy and deli products, produce, and baked goods. HUNGER HERO HUNGERHEARTLAND meatHERO HARVEST HEARTLAND HUNGER HEARTLANDHERO HUNGER andHUNGER HERO HERO HUNGER HERO GR EEN FINANCIAL ’10 FOOD ’10 VOL U N T E E R ’10 ’10 (produce, dairy, bakery). SECOND HARVEST SECOND HARVEST SECOND SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND AWA R E N E S S ’10 GR EEN ’10 SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND FINA NCIAL ’10 SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND I N NOVAT I O N FOOD VOL U N T E E RONE ’10 PANTONE ’10 ’10 PANTONE5C 384C 5635C PANTONE 145C 384C “SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND WORKS PASSIONATELY EVERY DAY TO FEED OUR HUNGRY NEIGHBORS, BUT OUR SUCCESS IS DEPENDENT ON THE BENEVOLENCE AND CONVICTION PANTONE PANTONE 5635C OF OUR OUTSTANDING COMMUNITY PARTNERS WHO CONTINUE TO DEMONSTRATE EQUAL PASSION FOR AND COMMITMENT TO OUR CAUSE. WE ARE PROUD TO RECOGNIZE THIS YEAR’S HUNGER HEROES FOR THEIR LEADERSHIP IN SUBSTANTIALLY AND SUSTAINABLY IMPACTING OUR HUNGRY NEIGHBORS.” HUNGER HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HERO HUNGER HEARTLAND SECOND HARVEST HERO 4 5 ROB ZEASKE , EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND HUNGER HERO HUNGER HERO HUNGER HERO GR EEN FINA NCIAL ’10 ’10
    • CORPORATE & INDIVIDUAL DONOR SPOTLIGHTSIN ADDITION TO OUR HUNGER HEROES,SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND IS PAMPERED CHEF A PERSONAL APPROACH THESE DONATIONSPLEASED TO RECOGNIZE THE FOLLOWING ROUNDS UP DONATIONS TO GIVING AREN’T SMALL POTATOESCORPORATE AND INDIVIDUAL DONORSWHO HAVE MADE A GREAT IMPACT ON OUR When most people hear the words “Pampered Chef,” it prompts When Deb was in high school, a series of personal events took For years, potatoes grown in the St. Cloud area that wereHUNGRY FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS. memories of cooking parties among friends while enjoying a toll on her family, causing them to fall on some financial “too small” or had visual defects went to waste. But thanks good eats and sweet treats prepared using top-of-the-line hard times. “I remember my mom working full-time in a retail to Edling Farms and 17 other potato growers, more than cooking utensils and other products. At Second Harvest job that just didn’t provide enough income,” Deb recalls. 6 million pounds of these potatoes—perfectly edible andA FOOD RESCUE RENEWAL Heartland, we think about the Pampered Chef’s meals in a bit of “My parents used food stamps to help through the tough fresh—have been rescued and donated to Second HarvestSometimes, less-than-ideal fruits and vegetables are a different context: one million meals on the dinner tables of our transitional time, but all the while they were trying to get back Heartland since 2004.passed over by shoppers in favor of “perfect” apples neighbors in need. on their feet. They knew they had enough work ethic to pull “We call, Second Harvestor the freshest lettuce. Lunds and Byerly’s recognized themselves out.” Heartland sends a semi Since 1996, The Pampered Chef has been a generous partner to truck, loads up the potatoesthat this fresh, nutritious, less-than-perfect food is Second Harvest Heartland, sponsoring the “Round Up from the Deb and her husband, Scott, have been fortunate in their and then distributes them,”still perfectly edible and began donating it to Second adult lives, both employed by a Twin Cities-based company says Jerome Edling. “It’s aHarvest Heartland’s Food Rescue program in 2005. that provides stable incomes. When they decided to seek win-win; farmers who areSince the partnership began, Second Harvest Heartland, out a hunger relief organization to which to contribute, unable to store the potatoesalong with the Salvation Army, has collected donations Second Harvest Heartland rose to the top of the list. “I did are able to give them to thefrom Lunds and Byerly’s stores across the metro, making some research on efficiency and administrative costs, and people who need them.”a significant impact on the people who need it most. Second Harvest is impressive in that regard,” Deb says. “We contribute to other hunger relief organizations too, Though the unpredictableJust recently, to ramp up participation and make but are proud of how much Second Harvest can do with Minnesota weather meansit simpler for more stores to get involved in Food our gifts.” each year can bring aRescue, Lunds and Byerly’s invited a team from Second different kind of potatoHarvest Heartland and the Salvation Army to revisit Deb’s Christian faith reinforces her conviction that it is her season, there are always some to give. “Many times wetheir stores and reintroduce the program. The team duty in the world to serve others, and urges others to follow just couldn’t keep the extra or they would spoil before theyattended department meetings and presented on how suit, no matter your beliefs. “So often, when people need help, were used, but because of our partnership with Secondthe program can efficiently and effectively provide even it’s just due to an unfortunate sequence of events,” Deb says. Harvest Heartland, we can keep them moving. It’s greatmore fresh food to our neighbors in need. “We shouldn’t be judgmental of people in need or how they for everybody involved,” said Jerome. got there—all of us are a layoff away from needing help.”Food Rescue’s renewal process at Lunds and Byerly’s Through the potato donations from Edling Farms andis complete and progress has been significant— Deb and Scott are significant financial supporters of Second other growers in St. Cloud, Second Harvest Heartlandmore departments, such as dairy, deli and meat, are Harvest Heartland, helping to provide almost 57,000 meals can provide even more fresh food for our neighbors inparticipating and the amount of food that has been through their contributions to date. Second Harvest Heartland need to enjoy, and we sincerely thank these donors fordonated continues to increase. As stores adapt to the extends a sincere thanks to Deb and her family for their pioneering this important effort.new process, donations will continue to grow each tremendous commitment to our work.month. Heart” program through which consultants ask customers if theySincere thanks to Lunds and Byerly’s for their would like to “round up” their order amount.  Customers can round A GOOD REASON TO WINEpartnership and for going above and beyond to ensure up to the nearest dollar, or add on a donation amount of their What began in 2005 as a wine enthusiast group’s dream of a charitable wine-tasting event has blossomed into an elegant winterthat our neighbors have access to the fresh food they choice. 100% of funds raised through “Round Up from the Heart” evening featuring an unparalleled selection of high end wines from all over the world. Every January for the past six years, winedesperately need. are passed along to local food banks. lovers and philanthropists alike have gathered together to enjoy the Vintner Ball, an exquisite collection of wine, food and auction The local Round Up from the Heart Ambassador, Independent items in support of Second Harvest Heartland. Director Phillip Barrett with Pampered Chef, and his team of One of the most unprecedented points to note about the Vintner Ball is that 100% of the funds raised at the event are donated directly consultants are very committed to the issue of hunger. Phillip to Second Harvest Heartland. Every dollar collected at the Vintner Ball provides almost four meals to our neighbors in need by directly recently asked a team of 25 consultants to tour the Second Harvest assisting Second Harvest Heartland’s programs. Heartland warehouse and volunteer to pack boxes of food for the Commodity Supplemental Food Program (CSFP). He and his team In its first year, the Vintner Ball raised $50,000 and just six years later in 2011, more than tripled that amount, raising an incredible plan to schedule future events as they look to further engage their $160,000. In total, the event has raised nearly $800,000—a stirring testament to the compassionate nature of our supporters. consultants in support of our work. Second Harvest Heartland extends a sincere thanks to hosts Tim Aune, Joel Moline, Jeff Morris, Kevin Spreng, John Wanninger Sincere thanks to The Pampered Chef and Phillip Barrett and Jim Wohlford for their ideas, dedication and benevolence over the past six years. Also, a very special thank you to Lunds & 6 7 for their tremendous efforts in support of our work. Byerly’s, the generous event sponsor who provides so much of what makes the Vintner Ball possible.
    • SPECIAL THANKS TO OUR GENEROUS DONORSCORPORATE & FOUNDATION FINANCIAL DONORS FOOD DONORS Casey Albert T. O’Neil Foundation Herr Family Foundation Chanhassen Dinner Theater Honeybelles, Inc. Leadership ($250,000 +) Crystal Farms IBEW/NECA Holiday Lights Albert’s Organics General Mills Dean Foods Iron Fork/City Pages American Bottling Company Target Deluxe Corporation Foundation J.A. Wedum Foundation Amport Foods Dovenberg Family Foundation Kellogg’s Sales Company Apple Jack Orchards Freier Family Foundation, Inc. Kemps Applewood Orchard Mission ($100,000 +) Get in Gear, Inc. Kraft Foods Arden Culinary 3M GiveMN Kraus-Anderson Construction Asian Foods Bremer Bank Gordon and Margaret Bailey Foundation Lawson Software Ben Holmes Potato Company Cargill ING Lifecore Foundation Best Maid Cookie Company ConAgra Store Brands Division of The Saint Lifetime Fitness Foundation Mackall Crounse & Moore, PLC Cargill Animal Nutrition Paul Foundation MAZON: A Jewish Response to Hunger Malt-O-Meal Cargill Kitchen Solutions Cub Foods Minnesota Cable Communications Association Margaret H. and James E. Kelley Foundation Catallia Mexican Foods Ecolab Minnesota’s Own/Minnesota Grocers Association Marquette Financial Companies Cavendish Farms Otto Bremer Foundation Moore Family Foundation McVay Foundation Coca-Cola Taste of NFL/Vikings Children’s Fund Pepsi Company Metro Legal Services, Inc. Cub Foods Thomson Reuters Procter & Gamble Michael Foods Dakota Growers Pasta Co. Vintner Ball Production Sheet Metal Workers Local 10 Midstate Reclamation SD Dean Foods Sodexo Milestone AV Techologies DeChene Boys Potatoes Supporting ($50,000 - $99,999) Syngenta Seeds Minnesota Pollution Control Agency Del Hayes & Sons Ameriprise Financial Inc. Taste of the Nation/Share Our Strength Minnesota State Wireless Association Deli Express Fred C. and Katherine B. Andersen Foundation The American Bottling Company NBC Foundation Edling Farms Frey Foundation The Curtis L. Carlson Family Foundation Northern Lights Combined Federal Campaign Ewing Farms Let’s Kick Hunger Day The Evert Foundation Old Dutch Foods Fairmont Foods of Minnesota Lunds and Byerly’s The Mortenson Family Foundation Olympus Frito-Lay Macy’s The Pampered Chef Padilla Speer Beardsley G.O. Fresh Margaret Rivers Fund The Patch Foundation Patterson Companies General Mills SUPERVALU The Simmet Foundation Pentair Gold’n Plump Poultry The RRW & Florence Berglund Family Foundation UnitedHealthcare PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP Kaiser International W. Duncan and Nivin MacMillan Foundation RC Lilly Foundation Kemps Supporting ($25,000 - $49,999) Walk to End Hunger Robins, Kaplan, Miller & Ciresi, L.L.P. KMART Distribution Center CID, Inc. Wolters Kluwer Financial Service Rocco Altobelli Kowalski’s Markets Clear Channel Radio Saatchi and Saatchi Land O’Lakes Grainger Supporting ($5,000 - $9,999) Sara Lee Legendary Baking Hugh J. Andersen Foundation Acosta Sales & Marketing Securian Foundation Lettieri’s Qwest Foundation Advantage Sales & Marketing Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community Lunds and Byerly’s Rose Francis Foundation AgriBank FCB Solutran Malt-O-Meal Sit Investment Associates Foundation Arizant Inc. St. Paul USBC Association Minnesota Freezer Warehouse The Andersen Corporate Foundation Arrow Tank & Engineering Co. Tankenoff Families Foundation Mission Foods The Bank of America Foundation Athwin Foundation The Cheesecake Factory MN Harvest Apple Orchard The David B. Gold Foundation Best of the Best/MSP Communications The Robins Family Foundation Nutrisystems The Mosaic Company Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Minnesota Thrivent Financial for Lutherans Oberweis Dairy Wells Fargo Bank C.H. Robinson Worldwide Inc. TOSA Foundation Old Dutch Foods Cameron’s Coffee Unisys Corporation Pan O Gold Baking Company Carlson Capital Management, Inc. University of Minnesota Pepperidge Farms Supporting ($10,000 - $24,999) Coca Cola Bottling Venture Bank Pepsi Advance Auto Parts Dakota Growers Pasta Co., Inc. WellPoint Associate Giving Campaign Peterson Brothers Potatoes Affinity Plus Federal Credit Union Data Recognition Corporation Westminster Presbyterian Church Plum Crazy Orchard Alliant Energy Foundation Inc. Edward and Karayn Cunnington Family Foundation Win and Christie Neuger Family Foundation Reinhart Food Service BankCard Service Worldwide Frantic, Inc. Wonderbread/Hostess Riverside Potato BI Frito Lay Zimmer Spine Roland Marketing Birmingham-Dorsey Charitable Trust of the US Private Client Reserve FRWD Co. Sam’s Club Calhoun Square Great River Energy The Schwan Food Company Carl and Eloise Pohlad Family Foundation Hardenbergh Foundation 8 Seneca Foods 9 Silver Spring Gardens
    • SPECIAL THANKS TO OUR GENEROUS DONORSFOOD DONORS, CONT. Mark Newhall Erica & Tim Austrums fund of the Renaissance Charitable Foundation Bernard & Barbara Ortt SUPERVALU Target Keith Bares Sherry & Steve Barnes Diane & Peter Peterson Perry C. Plank << Renee & Fred Pritzker From all of us at Second Harvest Thorpe Distributing Co. Brandon & Ana Gronseth Bartz Kristen & Thomas Ritchie Heartland and on behalf of those Tony Downs Food Edward R. Bazinet Foundation of the Minneapolis Jeff Ross we serve, we extend our sincerest US Foodservice-Minnesota Foundation Andrea & Brian Sattler gratitude to the donors listed here, Walgreens Ralph & Charlotte Bearman Philanthropic Fund of Christina & Henry Shea as well as the thousands of other Walmart the Minneapolis Jewish Federation Doris M. Tschudy organizations and individuals who Wholesale Produce Supply The Beaverdale Foundation of Lowry Hill Barbara & William Welke Fund of the Vanguard contribute generously to the fight to Bernard Berrian end hunger in the heartland. Ann & Todd Bjorklund Charitable Endowment Program Peter West Blue Rock Charitable Fund of the MinneapolisINDIVIDUAL DONORS Judi Lamble & Andrew J. Winton For your efforts in 2010 and beyond, Foundation Peggy & Charles Zender we thank you. Richard Braun Anne & Phillip Zink The Buuck Foundation of Lowry Hill $25,000+ Diane & Peter Byrne * Bequest The Roger & Fay Bredesen Family Gift Fund of the Vanessa & James Cochran Advisor Charitable Gift Fund Terri & Robert Crosby Susan & James Cargill Gretchen & Joseph Docter Vera Likins* Nikki & Jon Edwards Charles F. Murphy* Susan M. Walz* Alhea R. Erdahl Rosemary Kessler & Kevin Filter COST/BENEFIT HUNGER IMPACT STUDY Sarah Geisert & Scott Rans With a mission stake in ending hunger through community Jennifer & Scott Gill partnerships, Second Harvest Heartland invested in a new level $10,000 - $24,999 Jonathon T. Guyton of collaboration in 2010, moving beyond its service boundary Arthur Andriessen The Philip Hadley Fund of the Fidelity Charitable as an individual agency, to co-lead a statewide platform for Susan M. Barnes Shirley R. Boyd Gift Fund systematic hunger relief in Minnesota. With funding from Target, Deborah & Scott Brown Janet & Glenn Hansen fund of the St. Croix Valley Minnesota’s six Feeding America food banks released the Cost/ Judith & David Buerkle Community Foundation Benefit Hunger Impact Study in September, 2010, offering a Sharon & J. Randal Cochrane Mark B. Hanson unique look at the depth and breadth of hunger in Minnesota, Joan & Ronald Cornwell Mark D. Hanson including its reach, implications and costs. Jill Doescher Alice S. Hart Bonita & William Frels Wendy & Eric Hawkins The research pinpointed upwards of $1.62 billion annually in direct and indirect health Kathleen & James Gelder Deirdre McMahon & Michael Headrick and education cost, related to food insufficiency statewide; it also suggested that Ann M. Gilsdorf Maggie & Robert Henry interventions aimed at preventing hunger are sound moral, social and financial Tessa Gunther & Scott Haag Randall Herman Jean & Kevin Holm investments. According to the study, those who are hungry experience significantly “HUNGRY CHILDREN... Susan Haugerud ARE MORE LIKELY Marna & John Holman poorer health and education outcomes than do well nourished individuals. Hungry Rosemary & Art Janousek TO EXPERIENCE Shirley Hughes children, for example, are more likely to experience headaches, stomachaches, ear Morton and Merle Kane Family Philanthropic Fund HEADACHES, Kris & Rob Johnson infections, and colds, and are more likely to repeat a grade. Hungry teens are more of the Minneapolis Jewish Federation STOMACHACHES, EAR Kim & Garry Kieves likely to suffer from depression and commit suicide. And hungry adults are more Elizabeth & James Mennell INFECTIONS, AND Kathryn Shaw & Larry LaBonte likely to be obese and experience diabetes. The Walter Parkins Fund of the Catholic COLDS, AND ARE MORE Deborah & Vincent Louwagie Community Foundation These mental and physical health problems come with a hefty price tag for LIKELY TO REPEAT Sandra & Michael Luker Katherine A. Payne Minnesotans, who pay $925 million in annual direct medical expenditures such A GRADE.” Susan & Timothy Malecha Bean Robinson & Walter Sawicki Wendell and Ethel Manske Christian Foundation of as hospitalizations and medications and another $333 million annually in indirect Carl Schenk* The Saint Paul Foundation medical expenditures such as treating headaches and colds. Authored by researchers at the University of Minnesota’s Mary S. Tichenor Eleanor & John Yackel Charles May Food Industry Center, the study is the fourth in a series of groundbreaking hunger-related reports that characterize Nancy & John McEnroe hunger in Minnesota. This suite of studies provides current and compelling data on hunger’s hold on Minnesota Michael McGuire families, schools, businesses and communities—data that is so compelling, in fact, that a coalition of organizations is $5,000 - $9,999 Barb & Greg Miller initiating Hunger-Free Minnesota, a movement designed to change the way individuals, organizations and governments The John & Carolyn Allen Fund of the Fidelity Vincent Moccio view and respond to hunger. Charitable Gift Fund Joel Moline 10 11 Robert S. Appleby The Mary E. Morris Fund of the St. Paul Foundation For more information and to read the full study, visit hungerfreemn.org.
    • AUDITED NUMBERSREVENUE F2009 * F2010 % ChangeFood Donations, In Kind $ 60,899,413 $ 71,273,239 17.0% 60Program Services $ 4,968,304 $ 6,461,154 30.0% FOR THE FULL 59.6 MORE FOOD TO $ 10,101,995 $ 12,239,745 21.2% REPORT, VISITContributions 46,562,500 meals provided*Government Contracts $ 1,748,656 $ 2,281,039 30.4% in 2010. $ 118,142 $ 60,610 -48.7% 2HARVEST.ORG/ MORE PEOPLE,Other revenue 49.1 $ 77,836,510 $ 92,315,787 18.6% 50 FINANCIALS pounds of food (millions)PROGRAM EXPENSESFood Distributed, In KindPrograms $ $ 63,221,220 6,062,750 $ $ 77,883,379 9,230,635 23.2% 52.3% 41.3 EVERY YEAR.Administrative expenses $ 1,661,349 $ 2,277,020 37.1%Fundraising expenses $ 3,213,257 $ 3,234,952 0.7% 40 Thanks to your generous contributions of food, fundsTotal Functional Expense $ 74,158,576 $ 92,625,986 24.9% and time, Second Harvest Heartland has nearly doubled 34.4 the amount of food we were able to distribute just fiveNet Excess (or Deficit) $ 3,677,934 $ (310,199) 29.8 years ago. In 2010, we provided more than 46.5 million 30 meals to our hungry friends and neighbors.ASSETS IN 2010, WE Thanks for all you do, and we look forward to providingCurrent AssetsCash and Cash Equivalents $ 1,239,431 $ 1,642,252 32.5% APPPLIED food for even more of our neighbors in 2011. 94% OF 20Investments $ 3,339,063 $ 2,196,149 -34.2% 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010Accounts Receivable: EVERYTrade $ 563,823 $ 844,059 49.7% *1.28 lbs per meal.Grants $ 156,517 $ 499,587 219.2% DONATIONOther $ 34,109 $ 240,667 605.6%Inventory $ 5,447,507 $ 4,713,907 -13.5%Prepaid Expenses $ 70,857 $ 28,679 -59.5%Total Current Assets $ 10,851,307 $ 10,165,300 -6.3% TOWARD INCREASINGLand, Buildings andEquipment Net $ 4,994,942 $ 5,338,921 6.9% HUNGER $.035 DISTRIBUTION, PROGRAMS.Other Assets $ 10,309 $ 10,309 0.0%Total Assets $ 15,856,558 $ 15,514,530 -2.2% $.030 $.028 INCREASINGLIABILITIES AND NET ASSETSCurrent Liabilities $.025 $.024 COMMUNITY VALUE.Accounts Payable $ 989,558 $ 917,169 -7.3% $.020 In addition to providing more meals and better nutrition to $.017Current Maturities of our neighbors, Second Harvest Heartland helps our partnersLong-Term Debt $ 162,519 $ 172,200 6.0% $.014 do more with less. We have passed on our cost savings to $.015Fiscal Agent Payable $ 53,238 $ 16,662 -68.7% our agency partners, so that their shared maintenance—Accrued Expenses $ 360,205 $ 599,860 66.5%Total Current Liabilities $ 1,565,520 $ 1,705,891 9.0% $.010 the contribution they make to help offset the storage andLong-Term Debt, handling costs we incur—has dropped dramatically despiteNet of Current Portion $ 1,507,093 $ 1,334,893 -11.4% $.00 the increase in both food prices and need.Total Liabilities $ 3,072,613 $ 3,040,784 -1.0% 2007 2008 2009 2010 94% Shared maintenance fees in 2010 were $.014 per pound—50%Net Assets lower than 2007!Unrestricted Operations $ 7,537,168 $ 8,291,203 10.0% In Kind $ 5,050,120 $ 4,100,760 -18.8% $ 12,587,288 $ 12,391,963 -1.6%Temporarily Restricted $ 196,657 $ 81,783 -58.4% $ 12,783,945 $ 12,473,746 -2.4% IN 2010, WE COLLECTED AND DISTRIBUTEDTotal Net AssetsTotal Liabilitiesand Net Assets $ 15,856,558 $ 15,514,530 -2.2%Program Expense: 93.4% 94.0% 92% MORE FOOD THROUGH THE FOODGeneral & Administration Expense:Fundraising Expense: 2.2% 4.3% 2.5% 3.5% 12 RESCUE PROGRAM THAN IN 2009. 13 13* In accordance with USDA policy memo FD-104 issued February 18, 2010, our valuation method changed and thus the2009 numbers reported have been restated to reflect this change. For more information, visit 2harvest.org/financials.
    • SPECIAL THANKS TO THE SECOND HARVEST HEARTLAND 2010-2011BOARD OF DIRECTORSJoel Anderson Rob JohnsonSVP – Northern Plains Division, Walmart Senior Vice President (retired), Cargill, Inc.Jill Bickford Tom JollieExecutive Vice President, Branch Director, Bremer Bank Vice President, Padilla Speer BeardsleyTom Butterfield, Member-At-Large Russ Kaegebein, TreasurerVice President, Strategy & Operations, Target Sodexo USA (retired)Erin Carnish, Vice Chair Peter LawyerSr. Vice President – Innovative Health and Technology Solutions, Senior Partner and Managing Director, Boston Consulting GroupOptum Health Care Solutions Dr. Craig LewisPatrick Deconinck President/CEO, People Serving PeopleVice President and General Manager - Industrial Adhesives andTapes, 3M Bill McDonald Partner, Oppenheimer Wolff & Donnelly LLPBill FinneganExecutive Account Manager, Information Builders, Inc. Jon McTaggart Chief Operating Officer, American Public MediaSarah GeisertSr. Director, Product Safety, General Mills, Inc. Joel Moline Vice President, Financial Advisor, Merrill LynchJim Gilliam, ChairPresident, Northern/Northwest Region, SUPERVALU INC. Jamie Rice Principal and Chief Operating Officer, Yukon Partners.John HausladenPresident, MN Trucking Association Kirsten Vosen Partner, CPA, Deloitte & Touche LLPShirley Hughes, SecretaryVice President (retired), Ceridian Corp. Mike Witt Vice President, Merchandising, Cub Foods 14 2HARVEST.ORG | 651.484.5117