ESCC 2012 Annual Report to the Community

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  • 1. Strengthening Nonprofits Since 1995
  • 2. ESCC Board of Trustees 2012 Board Officers ESCC management team Aubrey Herman, Chair Franchisee Ameriprise Financial Richard E. Friedman, Vice Chair Adjunct Professor University of Cincinnati Robert Conklin, Treasurer Retired Section Head Procter & Gamble Carole Register, Secretary Retired VP/Community Relations WellSpan Health System Board Members Robert Allanson Vice President and Sales Manager Summit Funding Group Doug Bolton Managing Principal Cassidy Turley James D. Cohen President Community Management Corporation (CMC) Mark Grote Retired Director of R&D P&G Fred Heyse Retired Associate Director/ MIS P&G Julia Johnson Retired Superintendent of Administrative Services Division City of Cincinnati Metropolitan Sewer District Margaret Lawson Partner Taft, Stettinius & Hollister LLP Carol Leigh Retired Manager Marketing Communications The Ohio River Company June Reynolds Retired Finance Manager P&G Dan Rolfes CEO Meridian Mark & Holiday Homes Alfred J. Tuchfarber, Ph.D. Professor Emeritus of Political Science University of Cincinnati David Wallace Staff Attorney United States Court of Appeals Yvonne Washington COO United Way of Greater Cincinnati Andy McCreanor, CEO/Executive Director; Darlyne Koretos, Director of Marketing/ Public Relations; Roseanne Colleran, Office Supervisor; Craig Kowalski, Director of Operations/Programs
  • 3. Experienced volunteer workforce contributes talent to the community Our volunteers bring positive change to the local community by helping nonprofits operate more effectively. This allows our clients to focus on fulfilling their missions that help the individuals they serve. On average, an Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati (ESCC) volunteer consultant brings more than 25 years of experience in leadership and management in various industries and across many areas of expertise. The community is the beneficiary of these selfless men and women who deliver 100 percent of ESCC’s services. Nearly 10,000 hours of volunteers’ consulting services, valued at approximately $1.6 million, made a difference at 92 area nonprofits. In the following pages of the Report to the Community you will learn how a team of ESCC volunteers partnered with The Jewish Federation of Cincinnati on a major business initiative that will help position the Federation to serve its broader community needs. In another instance that several volunteers worked with a large, local school district to conduct a competitive labor market analysis of the community it serves. The findings show that the district has a strong competitive edge and is able to recruit and hire the best qualified teachers and staff. The World Choir Games was perhaps the most visible area event to occur in 2012. By assisting the WCG staff in training the 4700 volunteers involved in the Games, ESCC consultants brought great value to this milestone event that helped raise worldwide awareness of the Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky area. With the implementation of ESCC’s Community Benefit Business Model in 2013, we will continue to harness the power of our volunteer workforce and improve delivery of our services to nonprofits. Andrew McCreanor Aubrey Herman Executive Director/CEO Board Chair Our Mission We strengthen nonprofits to reach bold community goals. We provide effective yet affordable consulting, coaching, and training services using a volunteer workforce of highly skilled professionals. We assist our clients and community leaders to attain their goals.
  • 4. Clients We have Served Allen Temple American Heritage Girls American Red Cross Art Academy Autism Society Avondale Comprehensive Development Corporation Bethel Baptist Church Bi-Okoto Cultural Institute BLOC Ministries Building Blocks for Kids Camp Joy Camp Livingston ChangingGears Childhood Food Solutions Children’s Home of Northern Kentucky Cincinnati Area Senior Services Cincinnati Center for Autism Cincinnati Public Schools Cincinnati Union Bethel Cincinnati Works Civic Garden Center of Greater Cincinnati College of Mt. St. Joseph Connect2Success Cornerstone Corporation for Share Equity Corpus Christi Food Pantry Countryside YMCA Lebanon Culture Works, Dayton OH Dayton Christian Center Easter Seals Eve Center Freestore Foodbank Leadership Institute GE Community Wellness Association (GECWA) Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance. Greater Cincinnati Minority Counsel Program Hamilton County Park District Impact 100 iSpace The Mayerson Jewish Community Center The Jewish Family Serviceof Cincinnati The Jewish Federation of Cincinnati The Jewish Foundation of Cincinnati Jobs for Cincinnati Graduates Kennedy Heights Arts Center Kirkwood Ministries Know Theatre Lakota Local School District Larry H Spears Foundation Lawn Life LIFE Food Pantry Life Success Seminars LifePoint Solutions Lighthouse Youth Services Literacy Center West Music Resource Center National Vitiligo Foundation New Life Temple Sharing & Caring North Fairmount Community Center Open Door Ministries Operation Give Back Over-the-Rhine Foundation Over-the-Rhine Community Housing Partners in Prime PAST Foundation Planned Parenthood Southwest Ohio Region Pones Requiem Project Rescue Community Center Resident Home Corporation Ruah Woods Senior Services Northern KY Serenity Recovery Network Southwest Ohio Region Workforce Investment Board St. Rita School for the Deaf The Strive Partnership SVDP Church of the Resurrection, Bond Hill Talbert House Tender Mercies The AMOS Project The Grail The Women’s Connection UC College of Engineering Alumni UC Economics Center United Coalition for Animals Urban Partnership of Covington West College Hill Neighborhood Services West End Emergency Center Women Writing for a Change WordPlay Cincy World Choir Games Xtraordinary Women York Street United Methodist Church Zion United Church of Christ 2012 Projects by Major Area of Service ESCC Endorses United Way (UW) Bold Goals ESCC has joined forces with United Way and other community partners in endorsing UW’s Bold Goals around Education, Health and Income. By aligning our projects and programs with selected community indicators, we will be helping to accelerate system-wide, measurable change. Additionally, ESCC supports the important work being done by other organizations, such as Agenda 360, Vision 2015, and the Strive Partnership in their efforts to improve our region’s overall socio-economic health. 13% 8% 51% 11% 12% 5% Strategic Planning Business Improvement Training Board Development Coaching Research 2012 BUSINESS IMPROVEMENT PROJECTS SERVICES PROVIDED 11% 32% 8% 8% 41% IT Marketing Financial Human Resources Fundraising 2012 Project Clients by Nonprofit Sector Community Development Arts & Culture Health Education Social Services Multiple 13% 35% 11% 21% 13% 7% 2012 Clients Aligned with UW Bold Goals(several address more than one goal) Education Health Income 39% 19% 42%
  • 5. Our Vision ESCC is a recognized leader in assisting nonprofits to achieve better community outcomes. Our Values We have the courage to help shape a better future: • Volunteering — the passion and dedication of our volunteers are key to our unique, high-quality affordability • Expertise — we possess the life experiences and knowledge needed for each situation • Commitment — we finish what we start and deliver on our promises • Accountability — we feel a sense of shared ownership with our clients and partners for positive measurable results • Coaching/Guiding — we teach clients better methods • Learning/Growing — we pursue and promote continuous learning and growth both personally and professionally for our volunteers and clients • Collaborating — together we can do more, connecting and mobilizing community resources to attain common goals • Leading — we practice, teach and nurture strong leadership of ESCC, our volunteers, nonprofit clients, and community investors • Inclusive — we serve all nonprofits regardless of sector, mission or demographics Our Volunteers More than 80 volunteers contributed 9600 hoursin 2012. 400+ hours 200+ hours 100+ hours Client and Project Information 92 clients (51 project clients) 73 projects for 51 clients 37 agencies participated in NLI 2011-2012 and NLI 2012-2013 programs 12 agencies participated in FSFB LI 2011-2012 Building Blocks for Kids (BB4K) is a last resort financial resource for kids facing any type of physical, emotional, and/or developmental challenge. Now celebrating its 10th anniversary, BB4K has helped more than 350 tri-state children by providing assistance for hearing aids, adaptive equipment, seizure assistance dogs, and more. Executive Director Dynette Clark attributes much of her organization’s success to its ongoing partnership with Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati. “I really benefited from the first moment I met with ESCC,” she explained. “My participation in ESCC’s Nonprofit Leadership Institute proved so valuable that I arranged for my board president and assistant director to enroll, as well.” Clark has partnered with ESCC since 2003. “I rely on the expertise available through ESCC and definitely plan to involve them in the future as the need arises.” Long-term client partnership is key to sustainability Dynette Clark with Elisha Roysdon, a child who received an accessible van through BB4K in a collaboration with McMobility Systems. Jerry Lewis, Randy Harris, Carol Leigh, Tom Monaco, Fred Heyse Denny Fennema, Rod Trombley, Bob Conklin, Mick Fusco, Rick Findlay Bob Wuerdeman, Connie Hinitz, Meta Sien, Dick Fencl, Tony Cipollone, Hirsh Cohen, Ed Hand, Duane Tennant, Russ Rosen, Charmaine Kessinger, Julia Johnson, Rebecca Huesman, Michael Peitz
  • 6. The Nonprofit Leadership Institute, a dynamic, interactive ten-month program specifically designed for executive directors and senior managers, has provided instruction and coaching to 100 community leaders since 2008. While each monthly day-long module is distinct, the overall program provides the expanded knowledge needed for managing nonprofits. One-on-one coaching, including assistance with both organizational and personal improvement plans, is available to each participant throughout the program from ESCC-trained volunteers. Workshops include Leadership for Nonprofits, Managing Self and Others, Strategic Thinking, Board Development, Organizational Development/Fundraising, Social Enterprise/Outcomes Measurement, Community Asset Mapping/Collaboration and Financial Management. Classes run from September through May. Funding by Duke Energy Foundation, The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile, Jr./U.S. Bank Foundation and United Way of Greater Cincinnati  allows ESCC to offer NLI at affordable prices to nonprofit leaders throughout the Cincinnati area. Freestore Foodbank Leadership Institute 2012-2013 Graduation – Standing (L to R) : Tim Arnold, Sherry Kelley Marshall, Laurel Nelson, Paul Graham, Leslie Kuhlman, Linda Klems, Jenna Krzysiak, Ozie Davis, Lee Langston, Ivan Faske, Andy Hutzel, Jeaunita Olowe — Sitting (L to R): Jeanne Sills, Nathan Lynch, Claire Luby, Libby Hunter, Cinny Roy, Thanapat Vichitchot, Vickie Ciotti — Graduates not appearing in photo include Joel Bokelman, Brittany Ballard, Brandy Davis, Rob Sheil and Christopher Staser. Back Row (L to R): Kurt Reiber, CEO/President, Freestore Foodbank; Leonie Carter, Evie Folkes, Vernena Simpson — Front Row (L to R): Cindy Reynolds , Bennetta Johnson, Carol Rope, Joyce Edwards, Jackie Grant, Jackie Marshall, Yasmen Jones-Brown. — Graduates not appearing in photo include: Kathy O’Malley and Mary Lewis ESCC Programs Leadership Institutes ESCC’s Leadership Institutes combine subject matter training with individual coaching through ten-month programs geared toward nonprofit executive directors and other senior leaders. In 2012 ESCC educated 56 community leaders through its leadership development programs. NLI Classes meet monthly for leadership training and development. Freestore Foodbank and ESCC partnered for the fourth year in a program designed to increase the distribution capacity of FSFB agencies. Each workshop emphasized strategic thinking skills, and afforded participants the time to develop capacity assessments, business plans, and capabilities reports. Nonprofit Leadership Institute
  • 7. 2012 Volunteers ESCC is privileged to count a wide variety of retired and working professionals as volunteer members of ESCC. These talented women and men come from many sectors of the business and nonprofit communities to lend their considerable talents in many valuable ways – from coaching to consulting to training to serving on our board and serving as a valuable part of our small staff. They join ESCC for many reasons – from a desire to give back to the community, to wanting to learn new skills, to keeping current skills fresh, to making new friends. We are very grateful for our wonderful volunteers. Without them this organization could not exist. In 2012 we welcomed 30 new members to ESCC, and we now have over 150 volunteer consultants serving our community’s nonprofit organizations. Our Experienced and Dedicated Volunteer Workforce “I have always enjoyed making a difference by creating change and seeing results. ESCC gives me the opportunity to nourish that desire by introducing me to nonprofits that I wouldn’t imagine even existed.  I’m being challenged, meeting great people and having the chance to help them create results that improve our community.  Some like to say that they are ‘giving back,’ but I prefer to say I am just ‘doing my share’ like we should all do to collectively enhance our community.” Fred Heyse, retired Associate Director MIS, P&G, has been with ESCC since 2000. He is Past Chair of the Board of Trustees, having served on the Board for 10 years. Fred has extensive board development experience and has taught (L to R) Fred Heyse, Connie Hinitz and Randy Harris the subject internally, as well as teaching courses in Outcomes and Collaborations at ESCC’s Nonprofit Leadership Institute. Fred is a Project Manager, as well as a Volunteer Consultant. This year Fred donated more than 400 service hours to ESCC. “What motivates me is a Jewish expression -- Tikkun olam -- which means “repair the world.” I believe that all of us are here for a purpose and that we must try to make the world a better place. Being involved with ESCC allows me to put my talents to work so that we can make our community a better place.” Connie Hinitz, Cincinnati nonprofit management leader with 25 years experience, has been with ESCC since 2011. She has taught fundraising for client projects as well as for the ESCC/Freestore Foodbank Nonprofit Leadership Institute and has served as a coach to participants in both ESCC Leadership Institutes. Connie is a Volunteer Consultant. This year she donated nearly 200 service hours to ESCC. “I derive the same satisfaction volunteering with ESCC as I did during my professional career: 1) helping other people grow and develop 2) learning new businesses and 3) working with great people to solve problems. By volunteering I have the opportunity to teach, to learn about new organizations and their missions and to work with great people both in the nonprofit community and within ESCC. ” Randy Harris, retired National Account Sales Manager, P&G, has been with ESCC since 2002. He is Past Vice Chair of the Board of Trustees, having served on the Board for seven years. Randy is currently Volunteer Connections Coordinator. He is a very active member involved in a variety of training, coaching and consulting projects. Randy is a Project Manager, as well as a Volunteer Consultant. This year Randy donated nearly 500 service hours to ESCC. “We have partnered with ESCC since 2008 and continue to value their ability to strengthen nonprofits across all sectors.” Eric P. Avner VP/Sr. Program Mgr. Community Development The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile, Jr./U.S. Bank Foundation
  • 8. ESCC Community Impact Jewish Federation consolidating back office services to expand community reach Several years ago, the Jewish Federation realized that “in order for Cincinnati to become a model Jewish community,” its agencies needed more detailed and timely information from which to make decisions and “the support of dedicated professional staff to perform critical business functions.” Consolidating the back office functions of the three core agencies that share the same location became a priority. Those agencies include the Jewish Federation, which primarily serves a donor audience; the Mayerson Jewish Community Center, which serves its membership; and Jewish Family Service, which responds to client needs. The specific functions to be integrated into a new business unit called Shared Business Services (SBS) include Finance, HR and IT. While each function is unique and independent to its respective agency, all three are interrelated. And Finance is, by far, the most crucial and complex. Consolidating back office services of agencies with different business models is challenging because of their different constituencies, which call for different reporting modalities. Partnering with ESCC The Federation partnered with Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati on this strategically important project because of ESCC’s deep subject matter expertise in all three areas, as well as its overall experience in organizational strategy and development. Bill Freedman, Dinsmore & Shohl attorney and long-time Jewish Federation volunteer, was part of the Shared Business Services (SBS) project from its inception. “With ESCC’s help we concluded very quickly that the purpose of SBS was to equip the three agencies with financial management and planning tools that would allow them to make more informed short- and long-term strategic business decisions.” The challenges were tremendous. New hardware and software systems were evaluated; numerous interviews were conducted to determine where duplication of services occurred. New hires had to be considered to oversee the new consolidated entity. The need, however, for timely and accurate data overrode any concerns about going forward with the ambitious project. Funding for the Shared Business Services unit was secured from the Jewish Foundation. “We awarded a multi-year, multi-million dollar grant to get SBS started and we’re very hopeful that it will succeed,” commented Brian Jaffe, Executive Director, Jewish Foundation of Cincinnati. “Thanks to the involvement of ESCC, there are clear markers over the next couple of years that are good indicators for future success. A lot of it will depend on implementation but we know that Executive Service Corps has spent a tremendous amount of hours working with the finance team of the three organizations that are piloting this, as well as on the HR and IT structure.” When fully implemented the Shared Business Services model will be offered to other Jewish nonprofits in the area, thus moving toward the goal of becoming a model Jewish community that will serve broader community needs. The Mayerson JCC offers over 90 free group exercise classes a week, first-class fitness equipment, sports, arts, education classes, aquatics programs, and dance for kids and adults of all ages. Building families through adoption is one of the many Jewish Family Service programs. The Jewish Federation sponsored a young leaders journey to Israel in December 2012.
  • 9. Lakota Local Schools Earn High Grades on Report Card to the Community The Lakota Local School District partnered with Executive Service Corps and the UC Economics Center, because “the Board wanted to use an objective, outside group to do a competitive labor market analysis so we could understand where we stood relative to others,” according to Julie Shaffer, Lakota School Board member. Dr. Michael Jones of the UC Economics Center further explained that “while it is easy for the public to see academic success rates and spending rates, our study brought these elements together and used the data to tell a story.” ESCC CEO Andy McCreanor brought in the UC Economics Center to work with volunteer consultants Jerry Lewis, project manager, Tony Cipollone, and Julia Johnson, and with the Lakota School Board. The study revealed that the Lakota Schools are achieving a good return on investment. Relative to the average school district in the state of Ohio, Lakota spent fewer dollars per student while achieving higher graduation rates. Also, the District’s pay and benefits scale compares favorably with the market. This report not only shows the taxpayer that the Lakota Schools are using their dollars wisely, but also puts the School District in a strong competitive position in recruiting and hiring the best qualified teachers and staff. Shaffer further pointed out that including the UC Economic Center added credibility to the results. Karen Mantia, Ph.D., Superintendent, Lakota Local School District (second from right) expressed her thanks to ESCC for the excellent work on the compensation study.  “It was very valuable research that will help guide us in the future.” Also pictured are Michael Jones, Ph.D., UC Economics Center; Julia Johnson, ESCC; Julie Shaffer, Lakota Board member; Tony Cipollone and Jerry Lewis, ESCC. Partnering for Greater Community Impact The Meals on Wheels program provides a valuable community service, not only with meal delivery but also with personal daily contact and support. “Food is a benefit,” said Steve Schnabl, CEO of Partners in Prime, a senior service provider in Butler County, “but 50 percent of the program’s benefit, in my opinion, is the personal interaction. “There are instances where the driver will find that a person has fallen since his last visit and can’t get up. Often the client has needs that go beyond meal delivery. It’s not uncommon for an individual to ask that their ESCC feels that this study process can now be applied to other school districts to aid them in examining and refining their programs. With over 17,500 students, Lakota is the eighth largest school district in the State of Ohio. It was rated “Excellent with Distinction” in the most recent state report card, ranking in the top 7% of school districts statewide. (Provided by UC Economic Center.) mail be taken in or their trash taken out or a myriad of other tasks we may take for granted but that they cannot handle themselves.” Faced with rising costs and inefficiencies, Schnabl reached out to Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati for assistance in evaluating the potential for a merger of its Meals on Wheels program with Colonial, another provider in the area. Meals on Wheels accounts for up to 60 percent of Partners’ revenue, while less than 5 percent of Colonial’s. ESCC volunteer consultants Jerry Lewis and Richard Daniels analyzed program costs, staff time and production capacity to identify potential efficiencies and cost savings. The findings showed overlap in delivery routes, as well as synergies in production capabilities. Both organizations used the same size packaging equipment and meal trays, so bringing them together afforded economies of scale. By Partners in Prime managing the combined programs, it was able to keep costs down and production up, as well as keeping the related jobs and tax revenue within Butler County. The per-meal cost was reduced from $6.15 to $5.75, while Partners in Prime’s kitchen went from preparing 500 meals daily to 800. Meals are delivered five days a week across a 400 square mile service area. By creating a leaner operation and less expensive product, Partners in Prime, the oldest senior center in the State of Ohio, is able to continue this vital program with daily client contact that can help keep more individuals in their homes longer. A Partners in Prime volunteer readies meals for delivery
  • 10. Harnessing the Power of Volunteerism to Expand Community Outreach By all accounts, the 10-day World Choir Games event in Cincinnati last July was a huge success. It provided an opportunity to showcase the community to the 16,000 choir participants and the event received worldwide media coverage. To successfully pull off this event they needed thousands of volunteers. ESCC volunteering began early on with individuals seeking ways to help as soon as they heard about the Games at the ESCC annual meeting in May 2012. And as an organization, ESCC contracted with the World Choir Games on two projects to train WCG volunteers. Project Managers Carol Sparks and Rebecca Huesman coordinated with World Choir Games board member Louise Hughes and staff member Karen Grissom and others for several months. According to Hughes, Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati was critical to framing a useful structure for initial contact and subsequent training on the WCG volunteers. Huesman developed the procedures and both she and Sparks trained the call center volunteers. “The call center was pivotal to contacting, qualifying, and training the World Choir Game volunteers.” Huesman explained. Ten ESCC consultants served not only as call center supervisors on this project, but also as volunteers themselves managing the work flow and making outbound phone calls. In all, 60 Carol Sparks, Louise Hughes and Karen Grissom surround framed World Choir Games poster which was presented to ESCC in appreciation for work on the project. individuals worked the call center developing an overall volunteer base of about 4700. In the second project, Sparks and Huesman helped the staff develop the procedures that were used in four separate WCG training venues, as well as manage logistics for the diverse volunteer base ranging in age from 18 to 88 years old. According to Hughes, two outcomes measured the success of the training: the high rate of volunteers that followed up on their commitments and the vested interest shown by the high-quality volunteers to make sure the visitors had a wonderful experience. Based on The World Choir Games volunteer experience, an initiative is now underway to develop an ongoing community volunteer base for future events in Cincinnati. ESCC will continue to be involved. Volunteering for the Love of It Rod Trombley (L) and Russ Rosen, ESCC Consultants, volunteered for the World Choir Games because of their respective love of photography and music. Rod, an enthusiastic photographer, jumped at the chance to be in the action. “While the photos I took during the choir venues were rewarding, I was delighted with the uninhibited photos of individuals I captured before and after their performances. The participants were so relaxed, happy and full of life after their events. The Parade of Nations was especially touching, as participants from different countries were talking, hugging and exchanging gifts, along with marveling at the number of people from Cincinnati that came out just to see them sing, dance, and perform.” Russ, an avid musician, was delighted to be a guide for the gold-medal winning Ankor Israeli Girls Choir from Jerusalem, and also to moderate at several other venues. “To watch the conductor’s facial and whole body expressions from my vantage point on the stage was quite a thrill for me,” Rosen said. He was equally thrilled to learn that the Ankor Choir, the official choir of Yad Vashem, The Holocaust Museum in Jerusalem, performed for President Obama during his recent trip to Israel. “ As a long-time funder of Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati, I continue to be impressed by the level of volunteer talent they attract. The good work ESCC does in the community is a reflection of these talented men and women.” Ed Hubert Ed and Joann Hubert Family Foundation
  • 11. Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati Financial Statements Statement of Cash Flow Receipts 2012 2011 2010 Foundation & Corporate Gifts $ 200,000 $ 88,500 $ 221,000 Member Dues & Individual Contributions $ 11,796 $ 13,566 $ 10,825 Client Project Fees $ 136,032 $ 156,524 $ 97,887 Interest & Other Income $ 121 $ 120 $ 175 Total Receipts $ 347,949 $ 258,710 $ 329,887 Expenses Operating Expenses - Total $ 272,467 $ 258,811 $ 258,517 Excess of Receipts over Expenses $ 75,482 -$ 101 $ 71,370 Statement of Assets 2012 2011 2010 (As of December 31, 2012) Checking Account Balance $ 99,429 $ 54,154 $ 54,656 Money Market Account $ 127,268 $ 97,165 $ 97,064 Brokerage Account $ 36 $ 61 $ 85 Pre-paid Expenses and Misc. Adjustments $ 1,198 $ 1,070 $ 277 Total Assets $ 227,931 $ 152,450 $ 152,082 Pre-paid Project Funding (Grants) $ 100,935 $ 98,470 $ 111,096 Net Cash Available for Operations $ 126,996 $ 53,980 $ 40,986 Social Impact Investors for 2012 FRIENDS (contributions = $9623) Rob Allanson Rosalie Bonar Gordon Bonfield Chip Burgess Hirsh J. Cohen Robert Conklin Richard Daniels George Dershimer Dick Fencl Dennis Fennema Rick Findlay Richard E. Friedman Mark Grote Kelli Halter Randy Harris Cynthia Heinrich Aubrey Herman Fred Heyse Connie Hinitz Paul Hoeting Fred Joffe Julia L. Johnson Larry Kissel Margaret Lawson Carol Leigh Brian Leshner Bill Luerssen Glenn Miller Tom Monaco Terri Naeve Carole W. Register June Reynolds Gerry Roerty Dan Rolfes Russell S. Rosen Alan Schneider Doug Smith Social Venture Partners Carol Sparks Dennis Stark Thomas J. Throop Bill Tucker David T. Wallace Denny Waymire LenWeibel Al Zenz George Dershimer, and his spouse, Jan Hay. George Dershimer award ESCC paid tribute to one of its founders and its first executive director at the annual meeting on October 23, 2012. The Founders Service Award was renamed to read “The George Dershimer Founders Service Award.”  The Founders Award is bestowed upon those volunteer consultants who contribute exceptional service to ESCC. In addition, George was awarded a Lifetime Achievement Award and given a commemorative plaque. March 14, 2013 Subject: Review of 2012 Financial Results This will confirm that I completed a review of all accounting records and supporting documentation for all cash receipts and disbursements for the year 2012 today. In my opinion, the Statements of Profit & Loss and Balance Sheet of The Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati, Inc. to be included in the annual report, fairly state in all material aspects the cash flows for the year 2012 and the net assets as of December 31, 2012. During my review, I noted that adequate internal control procedures, including separation of duties among the Treasurer, Executive Director and the Director of Marketing and Public Relations, continue to be consistently followed. I noted that you, Bob Conklin and Darlyne continue your attention to detail in how you track, report and document all financial transactions. Sincerely, Gerard J. Roerty Audit Chair FoundationS (contributions = $200,000) Duke Energy Foundation Greater Cincinnati Foundation The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile, Jr./U.S. Bank Foundation Ed and Joann Hubert Family Foundation P&G Fund of the Greater Cincinnati Foundation United Way of Greater Cincinnati In-Kind Contributions Berman Printing Solution Design Anonymous donor for office supplies
  • 12. 10945 Reed Hartman Highway, Suite 108 Cincinnati, OH 45242 513.791.6230 www.esc-cincinnati.org Design provided by MartensArt.com | Design for Web and Print “We are pleased with the good works of Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati.  They not only assist local nonprofits in being the best they can be, but they are aligned with strong community objectives.” Shiloh Turner Vice President/Community Investment Greater Cincinnati Foundation