Site presentation 2012 funding

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  • Our reseach-based theory of change, the formula for impact.
    It is our roadmap for our plan to increase our impact on the young people we serve.
  • Beginning with the end in mind, our journey begins with a profound vision – that every child who walks though our doors is on track to:
    Graduate from high school
    Live a Healthy lifestyle, and
    Contribute to their community.

    We believe that every child- no matter how challenging their life circumstance – deserves the chance to succeed.
  • Beginning with the end in mind, our journey begins with a profound vision – that every child who walks though our doors is on track to:
    Graduate from high school
    Live a Healthy lifestyle, and
    Contribute to their community.

    We believe that every child- no matter how challenging their life circumstance – deserves the chance to succeed.
  • A strong Club experience will be at the heart of our success
    Typical Day
  • The more times a Club member comes, the greater impact we can have on their lives. Our study shows that real impact happened when young people attend 52 days or more a year.
  • Engagement with staff and volunteers. This effects our recruiting and selection process and budget.


    ADD ANDAR stuff
    y example means something to us
  • We are relentless about strengthening the Club experience and making it the most special place in town for kids.
  • Designed a 10 year commitment and plan
    Outcome is more than collecting data and reporting out to donors – its about being introspective
    Its about how well we are doing and how much better can we become
    Its not about changing who we are or what we stand for
    Its about transformational change and the way we think about our job
  • Governors and Trustees Board

    Mission-driven
  • Site presentation 2012 funding

    1. 1. Boys & Girls Club of Greater Baton Rouge Capital Area United Way Site Presentation November 17, 2011
    2. 2. Our Mission To enable all young people, especially those who need us most, to realize their full potential as productive, caring, responsible citizens.
    3. 3. Our Great Futures Vision To provide a world class Club experience that assures success is within reach of every young person who walks through our doors.
    4. 4. IMPACT!
    5. 5. why we care
    6. 6. Our Journey Intentional approach to our programming and operations that moves us from outcome-intended to outcome-driven.
    7. 7. Our Programs Boys & Girls Club Out-of-School Time Activities Get Real About Violence Youth Legislature
    8. 8. Elementary School Youth 1936 995 248 238 743 584 1086 629 75 590 Number of students by Parish 2010-11 school year 7,124 total students
    9. 9. Elementary School Youth Bains Bernard Terrace Brusly Caneview Central Primary Central Middle Centerville Chamberlin Chitimacha Tribal Cohn Daspit Dodson Doyle Duchtown Duplesis East Iberville Fifth Ward Frost School Galvez Grammercy G.W. Carver Hattie Watts Immanuel JS Aucoin Lakeshore LaSalle Loreauville Magnolia M.E. Norman M.D. Shannon North Lewis North Street Northwestern Parkview Oaks Patterson Paulina Pecan Grove Port Allen Prairieville Romeville Shenandoah Spanish Lake Primary St. Francis St. John Stephanville Twin Oaks Wyandotte
    10. 10. The GRAV Experience 5 Key Elements Safe, Positive Environment Fun! Supportive Relationships Opportunities & High Expectations Recognition
    11. 11. The Get Real About Violence Experience • Series of eight, thirty-minute classes • Trained Instructors • Proven & Tested Curriculum • Role play • Songs • Drama • Workbooks
    12. 12. Get Real About Violence Indicators • Empathy • Character & Citizenship • Self Control Students will be able to avoid and prevent teasing, bullying and violent behaviors.
    13. 13. “The animated style captured the children’s attention as they learned how to reduce violence in their school, to solve problems nonviolently, and the necessary skills to stay safe and healthy.” Carol Harlow- Counselor, St. Thomas More (EBR)
    14. 14. “The Get Real About Violence program gives our students an opportunity to brainstorm peaceful solutions, learn methods to deal with violence if confronted and suggests actions and behaviors that can possibly prevent violent situations.” Dorothy Temple, Principal, Bains Elementary (West Feliciana)
    15. 15. “The Get Real About Violence program gives our students an opportunity to brainstorm peaceful solutions, learn methods to deal with violence if confronted and suggests actions and behaviors that can possibly prevent violent situations.” Dorothy Temple, Principal, Bains Elementary (West Feliciana)
    16. 16. Middle School Youth Legislature 280 22 903 168 136 45 109 48 43 number of students by parish 6th, 7th & 8th graders 1,754 students served in 2010-2011 school year
    17. 17. Middle School Youth Legislature Ascension Central Dutchtown Galvez St. Theresa Lake Lowery Prairieville St. Amant Bossier Elm Grove Iberville Crescent Junior High Iberville Math & Science St. John Middle Livingston Denham Springs Holden Southside St. James St. Peter Chanel St. Martin St. Bernard St. Genevieve West Baton Rouge Holy Family West Feliciana West Feliciana Middle East Baton Rouge BR Lutheran Central The Dunham School Episcopal Glasgow LSU Lab Most Blessed Sacrament Northeast Northwestern Our Lady of Mercy Park Forest (BGC) Sacred Heart Sherwood Southeast St. Aloysius St. Alphonsus St. Francis Xavier St. George St. Jean Vianney St. Jude St. Thomas More Woodlawn
    18. 18. The Youth Legislature Experience 5 Key Elements Safe, Positive Environment Fun! Supportive Relationships Opportunities & High Expectations Recognition
    19. 19. Classwork & Preparation • Draft bills • Research and collect data supporting bills • Candidates draft & practice speeches • Debate preparation
    20. 20. Two-Day Mock Legislative Session (eight sessions, 230 students average) • Committee Work • Election of Governor, House & Senate Officers • Creation of Governor’s Cabinet • Legislators present Bills • House and Senate Sessions with debate • Press Briefings & Interviews • Recognition Ceremony • Hall of Fame Session • Participation of Elected Officials
    21. 21. Peer Relationships • Exposure to Diversity • Interaction between schools • Respectful debate • Strict requirements for attitude and dress • Social Media follow-up and interaction
    22. 22. Youth Legislature Indicators • Increased Confidence • Increased Leadership • Increased Knowledge of Legislative Process Students will be civic minded adults, engaged in their community.
    23. 23. “Youth Legislature has given me the courage to express my own opinion and to always do the best I can do. Youth Legislature have given me the strength to stand up and be more than regular, and instead to be greater. ” Joseph Eaglin (Student) self-confidence
    24. 24. “Youth Legislature was a wonderful experience that made the quiet, shy, and even silly kids at my school come out of their box and show everyone how intelligent they really are. It showed that all of us, even though we’re only kids, that we can be great leaders. ” Therese Walker (student) leadership
    25. 25. …she truly understands the process because she has actually applied the process in the House and witnessed the passage of the bill from the committee to the floors of both chambers. She is also fascinated with the roles politicians play in government. She is running for Governor of our session this year. She is a student who sees the need for making a difference in our state and is will to be a catalyst in the process. Her philosophy is, “Make it happen!” Joyce Lowe Prairieville Middle (Teacher) knowledge of legislative process
    26. 26. Youth Who Need Us Most Source: www.edweek.org 2008 data (most recent available) EBR LA USA 43.9% 59.6% 71.7% Graduation Rates
    27. 27. Youth Who Need Us Most Schools located in areas with high poverty rates perform lower. Free and Reduced Lunch Rates % of students living in poverty 91.2% 73.0% 66.0% 41.8% BGC EBR LA US
    28. 28. Youth Who Need Us Most Black students historically perform lower than white students on standardized tests. 0% 20% 40% 60% 80% 100% black white other student population BGC EBR LA
    29. 29. Youth Who Need Us Most Childhood Obesity affects one of every three children today. LA USA 35.9% 31.6% childhood obesity rates Source: 2007 National Survey of Children’s Health
    30. 30. Youth Who Need Us Most Service and civic engagement, the hall marks that make America great are at an all time low. 2002 2009 22.4% 21.0% 27.4% 26.8% volunteer rate LA USA Source: www.volunteeringinamerica.gov
    31. 31. Young People Who Need us Most 65% 21% 14% number of Boys & Girls Club Members 2010 5-10 yrs. 11-13 yrs 14-older 1,705 members in out-of-school time programs
    32. 32. Young People Who Need us Most • Belaire High D • Delmont Elem. F • Forest Heights A • Glen Oaks Park C • Greenbriar Elem. D • Mayfair Middle F • Park Forest Elem. D • Twin Oaks Elem. D+ • University Terrace Elem. D • Inspire Charter Academy F School Performance Grades (2010-2011 performance)
    33. 33. The Fundamental Boys & Girls Club Experience 5 Key Elements A strong Club experience is at the heart of our success. Safe, Positive Environment Fun! Supportive Relationships Opportunities & High Expectations Recognition
    34. 34. High Yield Learning Leisure –reading Writing activities Discussions with knowledgeable adults Helping others Homework help and tutoring Games that develop cognitive skills
    35. 35. Outcome Based & Targeted Programs Boys & Girls Clubs of America offers tested, proven and nationally recognized programs in five core program areas – • Character and Leadership Development • Education and Career Development • Health and Life Skills • The Arts • Sports, Fitness and Recreation
    36. 36. Regular Attendance • participate 52 days per year • 104 days per year • participate for 2 of more years *decreased times skipping school, increased academic confidence, higher levels of community service involvement, increased levels of integrity, increase connectedness, and deceased number of negative peers. Source: Public/Private Ventures study of BGC, 2009
    37. 37. Club Experience • members feel a sense of belonging to the club • members feel connected to an adult at the club According to the Harris Survey of BGC Alumni, 85% say that staff members helped them learn right from wrong; 77% attributed their learning good leadership skills to Club staff.
    38. 38. Academic Success Indicators Elementary School: – On time grade progression – Regular school attendance* – 3rd grade reading and math* proficiency – Passing LEAP scores for 4th grade members Middle School: – On time grade progression – Expectations of academic success* – Regular school attendance* – 8th grade reading and math proficiency – Passing LEAP scores for 8th grade members High School: – On time grade progression – Expectations of academic success* – Part-time or seasonal work experience – Regular school attendance – On-time credit accumulation – Graduation Club members will graduate from high school ready for college, trade school, military or employment.
    39. 39. 77% 73% 63% 62% 66% 62% 74% 71% 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% English/LA Math Boys & Girls Club* Schools where the Club is located* EBR School System State of Louisiana 4th grade LEAP Results passing rate (% basic or above)
    40. 40. 52% 33% 39% 31% 58% 51% 67% 60% 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% English/LA Math Boys & Girls Club* Schools where the Club is located* EBR School System State of Louisiana 8th grade LEAP Results passing rate (% basic or above)
    41. 41. 5% 95% Boys & Girls Club Park Forest Middle School Retained Since 06-07 Not Retained Since 06-07
    42. 42. • Third graders in Boys & Girls Club summer programs increased reading level by almost half a grade in six weeks. Third Grade Reading Levels
    43. 43. On-time grade progression • 97% of Club members were promoted to the next grade level. On-time grade progression is indicator of likelihood of a child graduating from high school.
    44. 44. Healthy Lifestyles Indicators Elementary School: – Exercises regularly – Healthy BMI* – President’s Physical Fitness Award* Middle School: – Exercises regularly – Avoids Risky Behavior* – Healthy BMI* – President’s Physical Fitness Award* High School: – Exercises regularly – Avoids Risky Behavior* – Healthy BMI* – President’s Physical Fitness Award* – Healthy Diet* Club members will adopt a healthy diet, practice healthy lifestyle choices and make a life long commitment to fitness.
    45. 45. • 1,621 youth completed BGCA’s Triple Play Fitness and Nutrition Program • 160 girls completed Go Girls Go running and fitness curriculum • Kickball tournaments • 700 youth participated in Violence Prevention in afterschool programs • 550 youth participated in “Stomp Out Bullying” • 602 participated in Triple Play kick-off Healthy Lifestyles
    46. 46. Character & Citizenship Indicators Elementary School: – Participates in Club and/or Community Service* Middle School: – Participates in Club and/or Community Service* – No involvement with Juvenile Justice* – Conflict Resolution Skills* High School: – Participates in Club and/or Community Service* – No involvement with Juvenile Justice* – Conflict Resolution Skills* Club members will become engaged citizens involved in the community, registered to vote and model strong character.
    47. 47. Character & Citizenship • 1,315 community service hours logged by Club members • Baton Rouge youth, Adrian Augustus, named Louisiana Youth of the Year • 125 middle and high school members completed Passport to Manhood and SMART Girls Curriculum
    48. 48. CAUW Investment History 0 50,000 100,000 150,000 200,000 250,000 2008 2009 2010 2011 GRAV/YL Boys & Girls Club
    49. 49. Our Journey Intentional approach to our programming and operations that moves us from outcome-intended to outcome-driven.
    50. 50. 3 critical questions: 1. What are we ultimately trying to achieve for our members? 2. How will we know we are successful? 3. What is our plan to get there?
    51. 51. Requested Investment from Capital Area United Way • $250,000-Boys & Girls Club out-of-school time programs • $25,000-Youth Legislature • $25,000-Get Real About Violence
    52. 52. Requested Investment from Capital Area United Way • $250,000-Boys & Girls Club out-of-school time programs • $25,000-Youth Legislature • $25,000-Get Real About Violence
    53. 53. Requested Investment from Capital Area United Way • $250,000-Boys & Girls Club out-of-school time programs • $25,000-Youth Legislature • $25,000-Get Real About Violence
    54. 54. Building Strong Organizations Board • Governance • Public Trust • Leverage the power of BGCA
    55. 55. Building Strong Organizations Staff • Recruitment • Selection • Training • Online university • Leverage the power of BGCA
    56. 56. Building Strong Organizations Financial • Sustainability • Less grant dependent • Increase Individual Giving • E-philanthropy • Leverage BGCA
    57. 57. Requested Investment from Capital Area United Way • $250,000-Boys & Girls Club out-of-school time programs • $25,000-Youth Legislature • $25,000-Get Real About Violence
    58. 58. Requested Investment from Capital Area United Way • $250,000-Boys & Girls Club out-of-school time programs • $25,000-Youth Legislature • $25,000-Get Real About Violence

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