Annual Report 2012 | Girl Scouts–Arizona Cactus-Pine Council


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Annual Report 2012 | Girl Scouts–Arizona Cactus-Pine Council

  1. 1. THERE’S GREATnESS In EvERy GIRL Girl Scouts Helps Her Find It.ANNUAL REPORT 2012
  2. 2. GIRL SCOUT PROMISE GIRL SCOUT LAW On my honor, I will try: To serve God and my country, To help people at all times, And to live by the Girl Scout Law. I will do my best to be honest and fair, friendly and helpful, considerate and caring, courageous and strong, and responsible for what I say and do, and to respect myself and others, respect authority, use resources wisely, make the world a better place, and be a sister to every Girl Scout.
  3. 3. Dear Friends, The year 2012 was a special year filled with many celebrations to mark Girl Scouting’s 100th Anniversary. It is a true testament to the vision and spirit of our founder, Juliette Gordon Low that Girl Scouts would grow to become the leading organization helping girls reach their full potential. Few organizations and corporations survive to mark their 100th birthday. According to Jim Collins, a management expert and author, companies that survive 100 years or longer are “a special and rarefied group.” And Girl Scouting is special. The all-girl environment is a safe place for girls to try new things, learn new skills, explore new ideas and develop new friendships. Girls are given the opportunity to learn about themselves – their beliefs, their abilities, and their interests, and then build teams and take action to make a difference in their communities. Girls learn by doing and by leading. And that’s powerful! Our communities, our state and our nation needs the leadership power of girls and women. Yet the qualities that Girl Scouting develops in girls – courage, confidence, character, the ability to communicate and a solid sense of values – are not only needed to lead well, but to live well. So no matter where our girls find themselves, running a company, running a political campaign or running a home, they are equipped to take on challenges and find solutions. Here’s to the next 100 years of Girl Scouts! |FromtheCEOandBoardchair| Tamara Woodbury Chief Executive Officer Margaret Serrano-Foster Board Chair
  4. 4. The mission of Girl Scouting is to build girls of courage, confidence and character, who make the world a better place. At Girl Scouts, we see our mission in action every single day. We witness girls taking on new challenges, and learn by “doing” in an atmosphere of collaboration rather than competition. Girl Scouts learn who they are, what they stand for, and how they can positively impact their communities. The Girl Scout program gives girls age-specific knowledge, skills and values as they Discover themselves and their values, Connect with others, and Take Action to make our world a better place. Through these three “Keys to Leadership,” girls develop the tools they need to be successful leaders now and throughout their lives. The Girl Scout Leadership Experience is the only national program that offers content and activities intentionally tied to girls’ achievement of the 15 leadership outcomes. culti leadership at Through Discovery… 1 Girls develop a strong sense of self 2 Girls develop positive values 3 Girls gain practical life skills 4 Girls seek challenges in the world 5 Girls develop critical thinking by taking action… 1 Girls can identify community needs 2 Girls are resourceful problem solvers 3 Girls advocate for themselves and others, locally and globally 4 Girls educate and inspire others to act 5 Girls feel empowered to make a difference in the world by connecting… 1 Girls develop healthy relationships 2 Girls promote cooperation and team building 3 Girls can resolve conflicts 4 Girls advance diversity in a multicultural world 5 Girls feel connected to their communities, locally and globally GSACPC ANNUAL REPORT 20122
  5. 5. cultivating leadership at every age.
  6. 6. the power girl scouti
  7. 7. power of scouting For more than 50 years, the Search Institute has been dedicated to understanding what children need to succeed and providing the knowledge and resources to schools and youth- serving organizations to help them create environments that support young people. Based on extensive research, 20 internal characteristics and 20 external supports (community and family resources) have been identified that foster healthy growth. Referred to as the 40 Developmental Assets®, they represent the relationships, opportunities, and personal qualities that young people need to avoid risks and to thrive, and are the most widely recognized and most frequently cited approach to positive youth development. In 2012, The Girl Scout Research Institute (GSRI) and the Search Institute analyzed the connection between the 15 outcomes in Girl Scouting and the 40 Key Developmental Assets needed to support girls’ healthy development. This study found that the personal qualities girls gain in Girl Scouting help them avoid negative risks and thrive. By focusing on developing girls’ courage, confidence and character, girls develop personal values, social competencies and a positive identity, along with skills in developing healthy relationships. All of these assets are pivotal to a girl’s positive development. A total of 47 direct links were found between the Search Institute’s 40 developmental assets and the Girl Scout outcomes. . GSACPC ANNUAL REPORT 2012 5
  8. 8. Girl Scouts at every age level, from 5-year-old Daisies to 17-year-old Ambassadors, participate in activities and experiences that cultivate each of the 15 outcomes, and strengthen a girl’s potential for success. The Girl Scout family.
  9. 9. A Girl Scout Daisy is encouraged to share her interests, feelings and experiences with others. She learns the importance of sharing with, and listening to those around her. Through activities like field trips, planting a community garden, or learning the basics of science and finance, a Girl Scout Daisy makes friends, learns about herself and the world around her. Like many Girl Scout Daisies, Elizah is having lots of fun as a Girl Scout. She is enjoying the activities, and the relationship she’s forming with her troop leader. Her desire to give Ms. Jen a thank you gift demonstrates her understanding that relationships are mutual, and that “thank you’s” are an important part of a healthy friendship. I love my Troop mom, Ms. Jen. She is fun and she loves me. We bake cookies and play bingo and we talk about animals. She helps me with stuff I have to do. I want to buy her a thank you gift! –Elizah Isabel Estrella daisygrades K-1 Outcome at work Girls develop healthy relationships. girl scout 7
  10. 10. browniegrades 2-3 Outcome at work Girls feel empowered to make a difference in the world. girl scout A Girl Scout Brownie learns about herself and others through engaging Girl Scout activities like hiking at summer camp, participating in the Cookie Program, or visiting a zoo to learn about veterinarians. She is allowed to use her energy and creativity to learn, grow, and build confidence in herself. When a Girl Scout Brownie feels motivated to make an impact on her community, she will be able to positively describe her participation in a community activity or event. Kayden does just that! Although she is busy making memories in Girl Scouts—from horseback riding to ice skating, her favorite memory is donating her hair, an activity that connected her to issues in the world around her. I love everything about Girl Scouts! We get to try lots of new things, which makes Girl Scouts really fun. My favorite memory from 2012 was when three of the girls in my troop and I cut off 8 inches of our hair for Children With Hair Loss. –Kayden Jarnagen 8
  11. 11. juniorgrades 4-5 Outcome at work Girls seek challenges in the world. girl scout I like Girl Scouts because it is a safe environment for a shy person to blossom into a more self-confident person. In the future, I want to earn my Bronze, Silver and Gold Awards since I see the cool things girls do to earn those awards. –Annika Buelt A Girl Scout Junior is learning to take charge of her own plans, and is gaining self-confidence as she explores the world around her. She is developing leadership skills and learning to become an agent of change in her community through activities like helping at a local food bank, or developing a project to earn her Bronze Award. Many girls report that Girl Scouting is a ‘bully-free’ environment allowing girls to discover their true potential without fear of judgment, something Annika seems to truly appreciate. Annika also mentions her goals. By planning on earning her Bronze, Silver and Gold Awards, Annika demonstrates her desire to take on challenges head-on, a key skill for success in the real world! 9
  12. 12. cadettegrades 6-8 Outcome at work Girls promote cooperation and team building. girl scout A Girl Scout Cadette is busy with school work and after-school activities, and as friendships become more important, her social life becomes more complicated. Girl Scouting provides her with support to navigate these years, and experiences that prepare her for the road ahead. Whether she is working toward her Silver Award, planning field trips, or learning outdoor skills at camp, she will gain confidence in herself alongside friends. Girl Scouts provides a space for girls to be themselves, without the intense media-driven focus on appearance or sexualized physical attributes. In this environment, Kailee can try work on new skills, like public speaking, which helps her gain confidence to be more outgoing. Kailee also appreciates the support of her fellow troop members, who help her take a leadership role. Girl Scouting has helped me develop my speaking skills. It has helped me overcome some of my shyness. I’m learning how to lead meetings, with the help of my fellow Girl Scouts. –Kailee Moran 1010
  13. 13. seniorgrades 9-10 Outcome at work Girls develop a strong sense of self. girl scout Girl Scouts has taken me to higher levels in my self confidence and finding my inner person. In particular, the Girl Scout Cookie program has influenced me in becoming a stronger leader and has motivated me to start my own business one day. –Jordan Williams Motivated by curiosity and fueled by her unlimited potential for leadership, a Girl Scout Senior is becoming surer of herself and her abilities every day. In Girl Scouts, she is provided the space and freedom she needs to explore her skills and expand her horizons as she moves through high school. Jordan is confident and secure in her identity, and sees her capacity to be a leader growing. She knows who she is and what she stands for, and understands how Girl Scouting has impacted this journey and her future goals. 1111
  14. 14. ambassadorgrades 11-12 Outcome at work Girls can identify community needs. girl scout Aside from managing her busy schedule, a Girl Scout Ambassador is readying herself for life beyond high school. Through Girl Scouting, she’s also looking outside of herself to the world around her – and learning how to make sustainable change in her community. As a Girl Scout Ambassador, Samantha is able to identify issues in her community and understands how her actions can make a difference. She enjoys serving others, and looks for opportunities to do so. Her confidence in her leadership abilities soars, and she is poised to take on challenges in life after high school. I wanted to do something good for people who don’t usually get it. That’s why I came to the charity dining room to give out Girl Scout Cookies. When I give back through Girl Scouting, it makes me happy. This is why I joined Girl Scouts. –Samantha Colombo 12
  15. 15. leader Volunteer girl scout girl scout Seven years ago, I never thought I would love Girl Scouts as much as I do. Like many volunteers, I became a leader so that my daughter could have a troop. Thankfully, I entered a terrific Girl Scout family that welcomed me with open arms when I first moved to Arizona. We all feel so inspired by our girls and fortunate to witness their development into strong young women. –Laura Rennie A Troop Leader is essential to the Girl Scout experience – not just logistically. This person is inherently a role model who greatly influences the 15 outcomes and skill-building experience for girls. Laura Rennie, a foster parent and mother of seven, four of whom are Girl Scouts, leads Junior and Brownie Girl Scout Troops 157/029 in the East Valley. Laura strives to lead by example and encourage girls to take charge of their journeys. Her troops keep a consistent focus on cause- related projects and work towards the goals they set at the beginning of each year. This year, three of her Junior Girl Scouts earned the Bronze Award. Beyond the parents and troop leadership, there is a host of others in supporting roles. From the troop Cookie Mom or Dad, the Neighborhood Service Teams, trainers, and award advisors, to the Elder Circle members, they generously give of their time and talent to enrich the Girl Scout experience for everyone involved. GSACPC ANNUAL REPORT 2012 13
  16. 16. what we learned in 2012
  17. 17. we ed 012. After 100 years of Girl Scouts, we have a depth of expertise in youth development and education. The Girl Scout Research Institute published several important studies last year that showed the impact of the Girl Scout program. Linking Leadership to Academic Success: The Girl Scout Difference This national study found that Girl Scout participation has a positive impact on girls’ leadership, and girls who gain experience solving problems and seeking challenges in Girl Scouting are more successful in school than girls who gain less experience in these areas. Girl Scouting Works: The Alumnae Impact Study This study showed that Girl Scouts alumnae are more likely to vote and volunteer, attain more undergraduate and postgraduate degrees, and report a higher household income than non-Girl Scout alumnae. They consider Girl Scouting to have been positive and rewarding—and call Girl Scouts a safe place to try new things. The study also found that the longer a girl is a Girl Scout, the stronger these positive effects are. Generation STEM: What Girls Say about Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math This national study concluded that a majority of girls (74%) are interested in the field of STEM and STEM subjects. However, few girls consider it their number one career choice, given competing opportunities and interests. About half of all girls feel that STEM isn’t a typical career path for girls, and say that if they went into a STEM career, they’d have to work harder than a man just to be taken seriously. The study notes that increasing a girl’s access to STEM-related programs, like those found in Girl Scouts, increases her chance of remaining engaged in these important fields. The Impact of Gender Stereotypes on Career Aspirations of Middle Schoolers This study, done in conjunction with Simmons College, found that girls set ambitious goals for themselves. The majority plan on fully supporting themselves in the future by working full time. The study also found that girls are still making career choices that reflect gender stereotypes. However, they found that girl-serving organizations, like the Girl Scouts, increase a girl’s confidence in her leadership capabilities and expands her career choices. In fact, the girls in the study who were Girl Scouts had the highest scores in all confidence measures and were the least likely to believe gendered messages about career options. GSACPC ANNUAL REPORT 2012 15
  18. 18. moments to remember On the 100th anniversary of Girl Scouting in the United States, March 12, 2012, Girl Scouts welcomed Governor Jan Brewer and State Legislators as members of the newly- created honorary Girl Scout Troop 1920 during a pinning ceremony at the State Capitol. After the ceremony, Brewer signed House Bill 2498 into law, which establishes March 12 each year as “Girl Scouts of the USA Day” in Arizona. Wow! Almost 3 million cookies were sold during the 2012 Cookie Program! Great work by all the Girl Scouts and volunteers who participated! Summer Camp 2012 More than 3,000 girls experienced Girl Scout Summer Camp in 2012: from horseback riding and hiking to archery and sing-a-longs, the laughter shared and memories made will surely last a lifetime! 100th anniversary tree planting ceremony At the GSACPC office, on March 3, 2012, Girl Scouts participated in a ceremonial tree planting to commemorate the 100th anniversary of Girl Scouting. The event kicked off a program in which 100 trees were planted across Arizona through a partnership with the Arizona Community Tree Council (ACTC). On February 25, 2012, Girl Scouts experienced cultures from around the world at the World Thinking Day celebration. Held at Margaret T. Hance Park in Phoenix, there was no shortage of fun. With food, dancing, music, homemade jewelry and games from countries around the globe—the girls had a great time celebrating 100 years of Girl Scouting and international friendships. World Thinking Day 100th anniversary pinning ceremony 2012 cookie program GSACPC ANNUAL REPORT 201216
  19. 19. remember from 2012. On March 10, 2012, 600+ Girl Scouts, families and other community members came together to celebrate the Girl Scouts’ 100th anniversary, and participate in the 100th Anniversary 5K Thin Mint Sprint. Girl Scouts either ran the 5K Thin Mint Sprint or walked the 1 Mile Samoa Stroll. December 1 was an inspiring day for our Girl Scout family and the larger community. Those attending witnessed the powerful impact of Girl Scouting on the lives of women and young women. The three young women honored (pictured left) were, Mariah Neal, Emily Nugent and Catherine Ayotte. Inaugural Pearl Awards Ceremony On December 8, 156 volunteers were honored for their contribution to GSACPC. The ceremony honored those who assist with council events, programs, fundraising, volunteer recruitment and other endeavors. On April 21, 2012, 500+ Girl Scouts joined together at the Phoenix Zoo to celebrate the conclusion of the It’s in the Bag project. During this project, more than 7,000 girls collected over 6 million plastic bags and properly recycled them by donating them to local grocery stores. At the celebration, Girl Scouts enjoyed Earth Day activities held at the zoo and rocked out to a concert by Pop band Savvy! It’s in the Bag Capstone Event! On October 6, 200 girls and their families attended this dynamic event developed to give girls the opportunity to celebrate the Latino/Hispanic culture through crafts, an hour-long educational musical performance, and stories! ¡Tradiciones! A Celebration of Hispanic Heritage inaugural 5K Thin Mint Sprint Women & Young Women of Distinction Awards GSACPC ANNUAL REPORT 2012 17
  20. 20. the campaig for girls i arizon
  21. 21. campaign girls in na. As we embark on a new century of Girl Scouting, Girl Scouts– Arizona Cactus-Pine Council (GSACPC) is undertaking a bold new effort to bring Girl Scouting to more girls, provide innovative programming in our focus areas, and transform Camp Sombrero into the Leadership Center for Girls and Women. We all know girl-serving organizations, like Girl Scouts, make a difference in the lives of girls. These girls have increased self- confidence in their decision making abilities, and in their leadership capacity. They are more likely to make healthy choices and less likely to believe in gendered messages about career options. Girls envision a world that’s healthier, safer, better educated, more prosperous and less prejudiced. To put it simply: a better world for girls is a better place for all of us. At GSACPC, we are proud of the impact we have already made on girls’ lives, yet we reach just 5.6% of the girls in our council’s area. With the community’s support, we can dramatically accelerate our progress in fostering the leadership potential of girls. Our goal is to raise $15 million in philanthropic support. This will enable GSACPC to significantly expand the experience, and enhance the value of Girl Scouting. We plan to: »» Reach 10,000 more girls across Arizona, especially in underserved populations and communities, including Latino, tribal and faith-based communities. Investment: $2.5 million »» Develop and support 4,000 new adult volunteers to serve Arizona’s girls. Investment: $1.25 million »» Expand leadership opportunities for girls through innovative programs in the areas of financial literacy, healthy living, global citizenship, environmental leadership and STEM (science, technology, engineering and math). Investment: $1.25 million »» Transform our current Camp Sombrero into a Leadership Center for Girls and Women, enhancing the Girl Scout leadership experience in South Phoenix. Investment: $10 million There is a strong body of research showing that the most effective way to change the world is through investments in women and girls. Our goal for The Campaign for Girls in Arizona is to help create a more level playing field where our girls can share in the practice of leadership equality – for the betterment of everyone. GSACPC ANNUAL REPORT 2012 19
  22. 22. |ayearinreview| 24,108 2,909,255 11,458 351 168 25 5,014 3,129 18,101 girl members ADULT VOLUNTEERS bronze awardees silver awardees gold awardees ATTENDING ENCAMPMENTS ATTENDING SUMMER CAMP @gsacpc BOXES SOLD girls participating MEMBERSHIP SOCIAL PRESENCE AWARDS EARNED CAMP COOKIE PROGRAM willow springs – 1,105 Shadow rim – 836 Maripai – 1,021 day camp – 167 20
  23. 23. |Financialreport| statement of activities statement of financial position Assets revenue expenses liabilities Net Assets (Fund Balance) Total Assets $ 20,091,143 Total revenue $ 10,157,951 Net investment return $ 652,659 change in net Assets $ 1,727,272 Total net Assets $ 19,372,465 Total liabilities and net Assets $ 20,091,143 Cash $ 277,624 ■ Product Sales $ 6,913,866 ■ Membership $ 4,184,481 Accounts and Other Payables $ 681,726 Unrestricted $ 13,131,243 Girl Scouts–Arizona Cactus-Pine Council, Inc. is an independent, not for profit organization, classified as a 501(c)3 organization by the Internal Revenue Service. This report reflects the audited financial position and activities for the nine months ended September 30, 2012. Investments (short and long term) $ 14,710,261 ■ Camp and Program Fees $ 1,235,476 ■ Program $ 1,342,294 Deferred Income $ 36,952 Board Designation Accounts Receivable $ 618,753 ■ Individual, Corporations and Foundations $ 1,466,660 ■ Community Activity $ 851,579 Arizona Community Foundation $ 2,810,312 Prepaid and Other Expenses $ 160,157 ■ United Way Allocations $ 271,716 ■ Volunteer Support $ 915,046 Property Replacement $ 2,371,511 Inventories $ 338,578 ■ Sale of Scout Equipment to Troops $ 196,714 ■ Management and General $ 722,787 Pension Obligation $ 200,000 Land, Building and Equipment $ 3,985,770 ■ Other $ 73,519 ■ Fundraising $ 1,067,151 Temporarily Restricted $ 859,399 Total liabilities $ 718,678 Total expenses $ 9,083,338 21
  24. 24. legacy $500,000 - $999,999 Bruce T. Halle Family Foundation Leadership $250,000 - $499,999 The Herberger Foundation Visionary $100,000 - $249,999 Hickey Family Foundation Valley of the Sun United Way Eileen Ward John O. Whiteman Champion $50,000 - $99,999 APS Foundation Gila River Indian Community Girl Scouts of the USA Investor $25,000 - $49,999 Arizona Community Foundation Blue Cross Blue Shield of Arizona Deborah Carstens Intel Volunteer Grant Program The Rim Institute The Weitz Company Gold $10,000 - $24,999 ArmorWorks Enterprises, LLC Cesar Chavez Foundation Penny Emerson Deb Esparza March of Dimes Maricopa County Attorney’s Office Mesa United Way Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community Summer Youth Program Fund The Arizona Republic/12 News Season for Sharing The USAA Foundation, Inc. United Way of Northern Arizona Silver $5,000 - $9,999 Arizona Lottery Arizona State University As You Wish Pottery Best Buy Children’s Foundation Cardinals Charities Cox Communications Dorrance Family Foundation Glenn L. Murray Revocable Trust Holbrook Pyle J.W. Kieckhefer Foundation Janet Kington Lincoln GIVES Maricopa Community Colleges National Bank of Arizona Lesley Newman Cathy Olesen Phoenix Coyotes SCF Arizona Virginia G. Piper Charitable Trust Bronze $2,500 - $4,999 Advantage Emblem Allegra Print & Imaging American Express Arizona Department of Public Safety Bell Steel, Inc. Nita Blose Burch & Cracchiolo PA Central Arizona Project City of Tempe Enterprise Holdings Foundation First Things First Nelson Flint Freeport McMoRan Copper & Gold Foundation Helios Education Foundation L. Roy Papp & Associates Larry H. Miller Charities Navajo United Way Otto & Edna Neely Foundation Phoenix Suns Snell & Wilmer, LLP The Charro Foundation TriWest Healthcare Alliance US Airways WalMart Foundation Wee Care Pediatrics Green $1,000 - $2,499 A.L.Schutzman Company Carol Ackerson American Technology Specialists Arizona Diamondbacks Arizona Womens Education and Employment Bashas’ Corporate Office Betsey Bayless Denise Blommel Burns & McDonnell Engineering Bruce Carr Girl Scouts–Arizona Cactus-Pine Council relies on contributions from individuals, families, small businesses, corporations, foundations, and local United Way campaigns. We are grateful for all donors who support the work of the council. Together, they have a significant impact in strengthening the community. The Girl Scout donor. GSACPC ANNUAL REPORT 201222
  25. 25. CenturyLink Clarke M. Williams Foundation Cole Wealth Management, LLC Leslie Dashew Eunice DeDios Susan Dimpfel Donald Doerres Regina and Patrick Edwards Tomás Guerra and Yolanda Edwards-Guerra Enchanted Catering Services Fountain Hills Community Foundation Marian Frank Frederick and Genevieve Witteborg Trust John Fulton Victoria Hazard Jennifer Hinkel David Hirsch Maggie and Michael Hoffman Honeywell Hometown Solutions Allison and Mark House Candice Kislack John Leshinski Gordon Lewis Lost Dutchman Marathon Inc. Evelyn Lucking Rita Maguire Angela Melczer Microsoft Matching Gifts Program Jacqueline Norton Old Republic National Title Insurance Phoenix College Linda Pope Sherry Reyes Mary Jane Rynd Salt River Project Scottsdale Resort & Conference Center Sedona Community Foundation Roslyn Silver Soroptimist Int’l of the Americas, Inc. Sterling & Baxter LLP The Boeing Company United Way Northern Arizona–Page Valle Del Sol, Inc. Waste Management Wells Fargo Foundation Racheal Wilson Friend $100 - $999 29th Street Auto Josephine Aarons Paula Adkins John Ahern Catherine Ahmed Carolynn Anderson Patricia Anthony Louraine Arkfeld Olga Aros Meghan Arrigo Mary Augustine Dianna Ayotte Jean Bahde Ruth Baker Michelle Balfe-Keefer Bank of America Matching Gifts Program Banner Health Mary Barone Eddie Basha Ron Basscoez Laura Baughman Cristin Beckendorf Mark Beckendorf Mary Blommel Kelly Blose Mary Boase Terry Bond Carolyn Bosworth Patricia Boykin Gail Bradley Raymond Brill Martha Brodersen Brokers Alliance, Inc. Barry Brooks Stacey Burbach Theresa Burget Deborah Burns Emily Burns Frank Caballaro Lupe Camargo Camelback Village Racquet and Health Club Janice Cameli Cassidy Campana Kathryn Campana Janice Campbell Cecilia Carranza Casino Arizona – Talking Stick Resort Marc Cavness Choppers Hair Salon City of Mesa Roger Clark, Inc. Shelley Cohn Suzanne Conklin January Contreras Roelof Copes Van Hasselt Dawn Corley Lynn Cothren Cay Cowie Mary Crumbaker Harry Curley Richard Darland Karla Dawson Michael Debell Pam Del Duca Desert Botanical Garden Steven Devore Gari Dillon Discover Financial Services You Care, We Share Employee Fund Jan Doisher Janet Dolan Debra Drysdale Alexandra Duncan Denise Dunn J. Marie Edwards Edwards Mother Earth Foundation Deborah Eierdam Elvina Emerson Chad Ence Elizabeth Evans Jill Faber Earl Ferguson Teresa Finlayson First Data Foundation Floo-id Yoga Angie Florez Jackie Flowers Betty Floyd Martha Fogler Tracy Follett Foothhills Golf Group Bruce Foremny Lawrence Forsythe Fountain Hills Veterans of Foreign Wars Post No. 7507 Juanita Francis Stefanie Francis Steve Franke Aaron Frazier Leslie Friedman Mara Friedman Patricia Fugate Essie Fullilove Kathie Gadberry Bertha Esparza Gagliano Gainey Village Health Club & Spa Gallagher and Kennedy, P.A. Audrika Gavins General Dynamics C4 Systems Scott Ghormley Marge Gibson Leslie Gilchrist David Gilpatrick Girly Girlz Give with Liberty Barbara Glass Sue Glawe Peter Glenn Globe Corporation Judith Glock William Godfrey Midge Golner Ann Goodman Janita and Edgar Gordon Laura Grafman Grand Canyon Railway Kathy Granillo-Beebe Great American Title Agency Tammy Green Patricia Greer Frank Grice Frances Grumbling Nancy Guardado Penny Gunning Michael Haake Natalie Hall Barry Halpern Robin Haney Bradley Hansen Timothy Hardaway Maria Harper-Marinick Sharon Hart Kim Hartmann Nancy Haug Pauline Hechler Susan Hendricks Herberger Theater Center Bethany Hicks Durrell Hillis Virginia Hoaglan Robert Hobbs Celia Hoenig Mary Lee Hoffman Kathryn Hogan Sandra Hoge Pamela Horton Allison House Laura Houseworth Carlene Howland Jane Humble Shannon Hustad Iron Mountain Islands Restaurant Jon Jagger Brendan Jamacina Jewish Family & Children’s Service John Magura Realty Saundra Johnson Nancy Jones Rayna Jones Edith Jordan Barbara Kaplan Andrea Keller Kellogg’s Karlene Keogh Christine Keyser Kid’s Center Kirk’s Studio for the Performing Arts Tommie Kirn Misty Knaack-Coulson Nancy Knoche Karen Kotalik Janet Kramer Krazy Travel Adventures Maxine Kresten Helen Kroese GSACPC ANNUAL REPORT 2012 23
  26. 26. Priscilla Kuhn Lake Havasu City Rotary Club Pamela Lanemann Jeanine L’Ecuyer Darin Lee Nona Lee Les Gourmettes Cooking School Orme Lewis J’Lein Liese Jodi Liggett Local Bistro Longbow Golf Club Lucile Love Andrea Lucas-Tee Joanna Lucio M Diamond Ranch Andrea Macias Paula MacWilliam Jamele Manberg Maslonka Youth Foundation James Mathews Brian Mazoyer Deborah Mazoyer Sallie McCutcheon Diane McDaniel Shannon McDonald Robert McGill Leslie McKenzie McKesson Foundation Colette Mclaughlin Patti McManus Steve Megli Merlin Entertainments Group U.S. LLC Barbara Merz Mesa Public Schools Debra Mickel Jerry Miles Mary Mitchell Nelson Mitchell Sheri Mitchell Sherri Mitchell Susan Mitchell MJ Management Solutions, Inc. Rebecca Moody Douglas Moore Morgan Stanley Karen Moriarty Jane Morris Kerry Rae Morris Leslie Motter Jeannine Moyle Margaret Mullen Barbara Mundell Susan Murphy Ruth Anne Myers Stephanie Nelson Network For Good Carly Nien Ann Nimlos Kristal Nimmons-Myers North Valley Gymnastics Donald Nugent Emily Nugent Linda O’Connor Mary O’Connor Carol Olen Shari Olson-Nikunen Carolyn O’Malley James O’Neil Herman Orcutt Michael O’Reilly Harry Papp Sandra Patchett Bessie and Randy Payan Virginia Payan Janey Pearl Carol Peck Kathy Pedrick Mary Peralta Mary Perry Carol Phyle Debra Eve Piatetsky Colleen Plemmons Nancy Plencner-Russell Susan Plimpton-Segal Lolita Prescod Barbara Ralston Harriet Redwine Pam Riley David Rivera Elena Roberts Stacy Roberts Sharon Robertson Mary Rockel Eileen Rogers Matt Rogers Maurice Rouse Susan Russell Janet Saban Rick Sabral Sacred Touch Chiropractic Christine Whitney Sanchez Cynthia Sanders Edgar Sands Carol Sanger Sassy Golf Judy Schubert Susan Schultz Dawn Schur Carolyn Scott Sedona Elks Lodge No. 2291 Margaret Serrano-Foster Marilyn Seymann Lyle Sharp Shayne Voorheis McKenzie Simmons Todd Skaggs Sleep America Paul Smith Holly Snopko Susan Snow William Solley Soroptimist International of the San Tans Soroptimist International of the Golden West Region Leticia Sosa Southwest Gas Corporation Southwest Human Development Patricia Sowers Margaret Spicer Monica Stapleton State Farm Companies Foundation Nancy Stein Mecca Stevenson Lee Storey Barbara Strachan Elizabeth Sugges Marie Sullivan Sunset Kiwanis Club of Fountain Hills Patsy Tait Taliesin West Gilda Taylor Karrin Taylor James Telle Denise Terpstra The Clotherie The Diane Propstra William Sep Prop Trust The Golden K. Kiwanis Club Matt and Melisa Thesing Bruce Thoeny Mary Thomas Polly Thomas Deborah Thompson Nicholas Thompson Thunderbirds Charities Toshiba Business Solutions – Arizona Trapeze Clint Travis Truist Teri Twarkins Linda Tweto-Johnson Margaret Tyndall Sharon Ulrich United Business Services Financial United Way of Pinal County UnitedHealth Group US Airways Center Catherine Utke Karilyn Van Oosten Paul Vecchia Verizon Foundation VFW Post 6306 Saraiah Villacorta Jacquelin Violette Virginia Auto Service Peter Vogel Waddell & Reed Financial Advisors Mary Wagner Sandra Wagner WalMart #3315 Carol Warner Kellie Warren Barbara Waterkotte Jessica Watkins Sandra Watson Watts Premier Kati Weingartner David Weinhold Wells Fargo Community Support Campaign Western Destinations Steven Wheeler Lila White Nancy White Norman White Deborah Whitehurst Rebecca Whitney Wildlife World Zoo & Aquarium Kathryn Williams Kristine Williams Katharine Wise Johnson Wong Tamara Woodbury Gordon Young Jim Ziegmann Lori Zito Donations Made January 1 – December 31, 2012 GSACPC ANNUAL REPORT 201224
  27. 27. board chair Margaret Serrano-Foster 1st Vice chair Denise Blommel 2nd Vice chair Teri Twarkins Treasurer Michael G. Hoffman Secretary Larry Wulkan Executive Director/CEO Tamara J. Woodbury Lydia Aranda Tiffani Brooks Lupe Carmago Patrick Edwards Ellie Fessler Kathy Granillo-Beebe Tomás Guerra Jennifer Hinkel Allison House Gordon Lewis Rita Pearson Maguire Nelson Mitchell, III Jannis Mossman Olivia Mossman Maria-Elena Ochoa Cathy McKee Olesen Bessie Payan Janey Pearl Harriet Redwine Karilyn Van Oosten Cheryl Walsh MEMBERS AT LARGE board of directors
  28. 28. 119 E Coronado Road | Phoenix, Arizona 85004 | 602.452.7000 | 800.352.6133