LAWRENCE FAMILY DEVELOPMENT, INC. Strengthening the individuals and families of Lawrence through the development of thriving neighborhoods FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT

BOARD OF DIRECTORS OFFICERS PRESIDENT TREASURER CLERK Rafael Abislaiman Gregory Spurr Ana Medina FY’ 2017‐2018 DIRECTORS Jose Cruz Nazario Esquea Anne Hemmer Marisol Hilario Mona Igram Henry Vargas Walkiria Manzueta Lorie Mendoza Frank Moran Jr. Juanita Saldano Wendy Taylor EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR: Ralph L. Carrero

From the Chair On behalf of the Board of Directors, administration, staff, participants and families served through all of Lawrence Family Development, Inc.’s (LFD) programs, we present this Annual Report, which covers July 1, 2017 to June 30, 2018. This Fiscal Year 2018 Annual Report reflects our unwavering commitment to our mission: Strengthening the individuals and families of Lawrence through the development of thriving neighborhoods. It was a busy and very productive year at LFD. Our major strategic accomplishments this year included:  Completing and approving a new LFD, Inc. five–year strategic plan;  Updating the LFD, Inc.’s mission statement to reflect the new strategic plan and its priorities;  Opening the SISU Youth Development Center on Canal Street; after two and one‐half years of planning and construction,  Launching the SISU Women’s Advocacy Group, an evidence‐based intervention project which targets high‐risk young women in the City of Lawrence;  Partnering with the Office of State Representative Juana Matias and Northeast Legal Aid/Northeast Justice Center to offer at the Maria del Pilar Quintana Family Center an immigration legal clinic;  Hosting targeted job fairs for Lawrence residents at the Quintana Family Center;  Using LFD, Inc.’s role as a Targeted Assistance provider, providing social‐emotional supports, behavior management and workforce development programming at SISU for Lawrence High School’s RISE Academy;  Sharing innovative practices with the Lawrence Public Schools’ Lawrence Family Public Academy (LFPA) for the fourth consecutive year as a School Turnaround provider  Hosting five targeted hot‐spot neighborhood pop‐up parties in collaboration with the Mayor’s Office and the Lawrence Police Department to promote neighborhood safety and community development;  Reaching our goal of $1 million for the Patricia Foley Karl Scholarship Endowment Fund;  Providing twenty‐two LFDCS Class of 2018 graduates scholarships and financial aid totaling $1,582,140 over 4 years to some of New England’s most prestigious private secondary high schools. We hope that this 2017‐2018 Annual Report reflects our commitment to community and mission and prompts readers and the Board of Directors to share my satisfaction for the future of LFD, Inc. and its impact. In addition to our individual program goals and accomplishments, LFD, Inc. continues to move forward with our goals of professionalism and excellence in all aspects of the organization, as we move forward with our new Strategic Plan. Rafael Abislaiman, President LFD, Inc. Board of Directors

Our History… In 1991, with the support of the Anne E. Casey Foundation, the board and administration of the Lawrence Youth Commission (LYC) created the entity, now known as Lawrence Family Development, Inc. (LFD, Inc.), a 501(c)3 non‐profit organization. LFD, Inc. has obtained funding to launch several promising pilot projects in community education and leadership development. Almost 30 years later, the spirit of these projects is still found in Lawrence Family Development’s programming as well as the work of other non‐profits in the City of Lawrence. Some of those projects included… a Career Center which offered after‐school programs—such as, Proyecto Alcance and Project Reach to reduce the drop‐out rate and support high school students’ paths TO higher education. In addition to career awareness information and life skills, academic support and English as a Second Language (ESL) the Career Center launched City CORE, one of the first five AmeriCorps programs in Massachusetts. These projects provided the roots for today’s LFD, Inc. SISU Youth Programs. an Adult Leadership Development Program (ALDP) helped create a new generation of leaders immersed in the heritage and culture of the City’s immigrant community. The goal of the ALDP was to provide newcomer residents with the skills and confidence to serve as board members on local non‐profit organizations. The ALDP would later provide a foundation for Community In‐Roads (formerly knowns as Jericho Road) and is known today as LFD, Inc.’s Maria del Pilar Quintana Family Center. the Parent Mobilization Project (PMP) hosted workshops led by a core of Latino parents that “asked the right questions.” The PMP recruited and trained hundreds of Latino parents for greater awareness of their rights and responsibilities as new Americans. At kitchen tables and living rooms in almost every neighborhood of Lawrence, trained parents strengthened family life and built community cohesiveness and purpose. This mobilization became the catalyst for the creation of the Lawrence Family Development Charter School and was the foundation for Lawrence Community Works’ Parent Roundtable Project. Parent Mobilization Project launches 1989 Career Center established at Lawrence Public Library 1991 Lawrence Youth Commission applies for Non‐Profit Status LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT City Core program becomes one of the first AmeriCorps programs in Massachusetts PAGE 1

Our Evolution...building on the past to respond to the needs of today... In 1992, Lawrence Family Development, Inc. (LFD) received its first grant from Shawmut Bank. With a foundation to build on, LFD continues to develop and operate programs of the highest quality to meet the needs of the most vulnerable populations in Lawrence. Lessons learned from the Career Center and AmeriCorps project and the urgent need to offer an education/ workplace program for seriously at‐risk youth led to the creation of YouthBuild‐Lawrence. Now, in its twenty‐fourth cycle, YouthBuild‐Lawrence continues to prepare young adults to earn their HiSET, gain job readiness skills, develop self‐confidence and feel ownership in their community through building homes for low‐income Lawrence families. The success of YouthBuild‐Lawrence laid the foundation for LFD to manage the City’s Safe and Successful Youth Initiative grant program and launch the SISU Youth Development program. Building on the Adult Leadership Development Program and the Parent Mobilization Project (PMP), LFD launched the Citizenship for New Americans’ Program with support from the Massachusetts Office for Refugees and Immigrants (MIRA) and the Boston Foundation. Volunteer facilitators from the PMP became citizenship and ESL educators and assisted hundreds of immigrants to attain United States citizenship. In 2006 the Maria del Pilar Quintana Family Center opened as the permanent home for LFD’s adult education programs and continues to provide programming and support to the community of 1st generation Lawrencians. , 2nd and 3rd Through the PMP, the need for culturally‐appropriate and high quality public education in Lawrence rose to the forefront of the issues that Lawrence Family Development began to address. In the mid‐1990’s with the support of LFD’s Board, a group of committed educators and engaged parents submitted an application to open one of Massachusetts’ original fourteen public charter schools. Since its inception, the Lawrence Family Development Charter School has operated as an independent Massachusetts Public School District and is an example of the power of community engagement. Inaugural Meeting of Lawrence Family Development and Education Fund, Inc. as a 501(c)3 Lawrence Family Development Charter School opens as one of Massachusetts first 14 charter schools 1995 1993 YouthBuildLawrence Opens LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT LFDEF, Inc. receives funding from state to start Citizenship program, helping hundreds of immigrants attain US. Citizenship PAGE 2 2007 LFD, Inc. establishes PFK Scholarship Funds

Raising Scholarships for Today’s Students and Endowing Scholarships for the Future In 2007, the LFD, Inc. Board of Directors established a Scholarship Fund and an Endowment Fund, with a plan to raise one‐million dollars over ten years. Named in honor of the founding Executive Director/Superintendent, Patricia F. Karl, this fund is invested by Essex County Community Foundation and was restricted until $1,000,000 was raised. In FY’18, LFD reached the $1M goal. These funds ensure that promising 8th graders are able to attend a private secondary school, if they choose. For the past ten years, PFK scholarship recipients have attended some of New England’s most prestigious and rigorous secondary schools. Providing the Places and Spaces where we are “developing thriving neighborhoods ” Today, facility assets of LFD are valued at over $11 million dollars and ensuresstabile, safe, welcoming structures that foster LFD’s mission and revitalizes its neighborhoods. Over the past two decades, the LFD board has supported new construction at 34 West Street and a seven‐million‐dollar purchase and rebuild at 400 and 404 Haverhill Street. In 2015, LFD added 10 Railroad Street to our real estate portfolio through a gift from the Fournier Family. In 2016, LFD completed the construction and sale of our 10th Street and broke ground at an empty lot on Jackson Street, which will become our 11th low‐to‐moderate‐income first‐time homebuyer. With our wealth of real estate, LFD has developed and fostered lasting relationships with community partners. For 20 years, LFD has leased building space and land and provided management services to the Lawrence Family Development Charter School. LFD also provides operating space and management services for the Lawrence Early Achievement Partnership (LEAP) program and Casa Dominicana, a small non‐profit dedicated to promoting Dominican culture in Lawrence. In partnership with a local real estate developer and partner, LFD completed renovations at 417 Canal Street. Transformed into a state‐of‐the‐art youth development center, 417 Canal Street now houses the LFD’s SISU program and Lawrence High School’s RISE Academy. single family home on West Lawrence home sold to a LFD, Inc. asked to take over Academy for Early Academic Preparation Opens 2012 management of Lawrence Youth Team and SSYI Program; LFDCS successfully re‐chartered. 2014 LFD , Inc. becomes approved Targeted Assistance Turnaround Operator for Massachusetts LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT 2015 LFD, Inc. begins work on the SISU Center LFD, Inc. consolidates Alternative Youth Programs into the SISU program 2016 2017 LFD, Inc. opens the SISU Youth Development Center PAGE 3 FY’19

FY’18 Programs and Outcomes The four major components of the Lawrence Family Development, Inc. are: SISU Youth Development Program FY’2018 OUTCOMES: Alternave Youth Alternave Youth Programs Maria del Pilar Quintana Family Center Development Programs 193 Young Adult Lives Impacted 67 Females 126 Males 80 Active LYT Members 44 SWAG Members 20 YouthBuild Members 485 Classroom slots filled 359 Individuals participated in program 329 Students completed ESL classes 74% ESL students showing improvement 5 Students completed High School or their HiSET 93 Members received subsidized employment 21 Members were placed in unsubsidized employment 11 Members were enrolled in vocational training programs 5 Members enrolled in Post-Secondary Education Cizenship and ESL Classes for adults FY’2018 OUTCOMES: 53 Students completed Citizenship classes 55 Immigrant seeking naturalization assistance 4 New US Citizens Endowment and Direct Scholarships for LFDCS graduates FY’2018 OUTCOMES: PFK Scholarship Funds $395K+ in financial aid for high school $46,878 was raised at the “Meet the Scholars... Who Reach for the Stars” fundraiser for the PFK Direct Scholarship Fund Turnaround Operator For Targeted Assistance 1.5M+ in scholarships and financial aid was awarded to the Class of 2018 over 4 years 63 graduates and alumni from the Classes of 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018 received scholarships RISE Academy/ Lawrence Family Public Academy FY’2018 OUTCOMES: 64 students enrolled in K-1 149 students enrolled in K-2 90% LFPA parents attended a family event 79 LPS students participated in RISE Academy 33 RISE students participated in the SISU Workforce Development 60 RISE students received case management services LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT PAGE 4

Alternative Youth Programs FY’18 was an exciting year for Lawrence Family Development. In August, we began contracting to provide social‐emotional supports to a group of Lawrence High School students and in October, we opened the SISU Youth Center. With support from some of our generous funders, we were able to pilot several new projects and expand our outreach and programming with young people in the City. Some of our highlights include… SISU Youth Center After two and one‐half years of construction, LFD, Inc. opened the SISU Youth Center in October, and hosted 150 community partners for a grand opening event in January. Services provided by the Center include: socialemotional supports, access to individual and group‐based mental and behavioral health services, alternative education, workforce development and subsidized employment, street outreach, strengths‐based case management, food service and pro‐social recreation. SWAG Through the support of the Lawrence Police Department and the Massachusetts Department of Probation, LFD launched the SISU Women’s Advocacy Group (SWAG) program in July of 2017. SWAG adapts a full array of SISU services to address the specific needs of the most proven risk young women in Lawrence. Targeted Gang Outreach In partnership with the Lawrence Mayor’s Office, SISU was able to expand targeted outreach and community engagement with high‐risk young people in the City. SISU hosted 5 neighborhood pop‐up parties in targeted hot spot parks throughout the City providing food, music, games and raffles for community members. The week before each party, SISU’s landscaping team would work with Lawrence DPW to clean and landscape the park. Alan grew up in a single parent home in the center of the City of Lawrence where gang activity is almost unbearable. He became part of a local gang early in his adolescence. “Raised by men in the gang” by the age of 19, his involvement with criminal activity led to multiple arrests and stints in DYS facilities. While in DYS custody, Alan received his high school diploma and was connected with the SISU Street Outreach Team. Although he was still heavily involved in the gang, he yearned for change and dreamed of going to college. However, like most of the young people that make their way to the SISU Center, Alan considered college to be more like a dream than a reality. 16% weapons-related incidents involving juveniles during the summer of 2017. LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT When he was released from DYS custody, the SISU Outreach Team brought Alan to the SISU Center. Despite a challenging transition from lock up to the community, Alan has put his faith into the SISU process and is working to make his dreams a reality. Since his release, Alan has completed the GIFT program, is involved with the SISU Workforce Development program, is applying for jobs as a peer mentor and hopes to pursue a degree in social work. PAGE 5

In early January of 2018, Jade’s life changed dramatically when the police raided the home she shared with her mother and brother. The police found drugs, 2 guns, a lot of ammo and money. At the age of fifteen, Jade was wrapped up in the streets, involved in gangs and was the main suspect in the major criminal operation prompting the police raid. Her mother, brother and boyfriend were arrested as accessories, and Jade was placed in a group home in the custody of the Massachusetts Department of Children and Families. A week after the raid, Jade was introduced to Stephanie, the SISU Outreach Worker for the SWAG program. At the SISU Center, Jade has engaged with the SWAG program and is connecting to services she needs to succeed in her transition to adulthood. Through SWAG she was able to get a job and is studying for her driving permit. Jade continues to work with Steph every day and learn skills that she will carry with her for the rest of her life. She finished her freshman year of high school with grades of “A” in each area. Her main goals are to graduate from high school and not engage in the activities she had previously engaged in. She hopes to motivate other young women to transform their lifestyles. In just 4 short months with the SISU program, Juan has radically changed his life. When he came to the SISU program, Juan had lost all hope. He was facing 3 felony charges and up to five years in the Department of Corrections. The Lawrence Superior Court Judge who heard his case told him he needed to immediately stop all gang activity and change his life. Juan heeded the warning and took the “worst thing that could happen” and used it as an opportunity. Juan found hope at the SISU Center and dove headfirst into bettering himself. He has shown respect and commitment towards the SISU program and his community. Juan was found guilty of all three felonies and at his sentencing hearing, members of the SISU team spoke on his behalf. Juan was given probation, contingent upon his continued work towards changing his life. Juan’s tenacity earned him a coveted “Internship-toHire Opportunity” with the City of Lawrence’s ‘Water Department, where he hopes will become a full-time position. LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT PAGE 6

Adult and Family Center Programs FY’18 was a year of growth at the Maria del Pilar Quintana Family Center. As Family Center Program Manager, Zulma Liriano, has grown into her new role, she has worked to ensure that the Center adapts to the evolving needs of the Lawrence Community. Summer Programming In response to a growing demand, the Quintana Center piloted its first ever summer session during 2017 which offered 3 ESL classes and 1 Citizenship class. Classes filled quickly and reached their capacity before registration closed. Building on the success of 2017, the Quintana Center again offered a summer session starting in June of 2018. To meet the demand, ESL classes were increased to 6 and 1 Citizenship class were offered and filled before registration closed. Immigration Legal Aid Clinic With support from the Office of State Representative Juana Matias and the Massachusetts legislature, Lawrence Family Development launched an immigration‐focused legal aid clinic at the Quintana Center during November of 2017. Partnering with Northeast Legal Aid/Northeast Justice Center, two attorney’s provided regular office hours at the Quintana Center four days a week. In addition to providing assistance with completing the N400 application for naturalization, the clinic will assist clients with the I‐90 green card renewal as well as assisting clients non‐criminal legal issues that may be affecting their citizenship status. 51: Residents Assisted During the past year, Lawrence Family Development partnered with the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Office (AGO) to provide resident-focused workshops at the Maria del Pilar Quintana Family Center. Topics included:  Labor Laws and Workplace Rights  Landlord Tenant Issues  Notario Fraud  Internet and Phone Scams The AGO staff member, who is a native of the Dominican Republic, presented each of these topics in Spanish and English. 4: New US Citizens 3: I90 Green Card Applications 20: N400 Citizenship Applications LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT PAGE 7

 Elizabeth, a native of the Dominican Republic, is married to a US Citizen. She filed her initial citizenship application based on three years of marriage and his citizenship; however at her first interview with the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services, she was told he would need to schedule a new appointment to prove that her marriage was bona fide. The Quintana Center Immigration Clinic worked with her to prepare a very detailed package that proved her marriage to her husband is in good faith, strong and current. She also received assistance preparing for the English speaking and comprehension section of the interview. Staff from the Immigration Clinic conducted a mock interview and assisted her in fully comprehending the questions that would be asked. In late June of 2018, she presented her case and completed the interview. Thanks to the Quintana Center Immigration Clinic, Elizabeth has taken the Oath of Allegiance and is now a proud naturalized citizen of the United States. Margarita was born in the Dominican Republic and came to the United State is 2009. As a single mother of 3, she came to the Quintana Center seeking stability and opportunity for herself and her children. She initially enrolled in the Quintana Center ESL program and later registered for the Civics and American History Citizenship Preparation class. Having completed the Citizenship program, Margarita came to the Quintana Center/ Northeast Legal Aid Partnership Citizenship clinic seeking assistance with completing the N-400 Application for Naturalization. During the spring of 2018, Margarita passed the Citizenship exam and interview. She took the oath of allegiance in June of 2018 and is now a proud citizen of the United States. The United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) receive an average of 7 million petitions and applications annually. LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT PAGE 8

Providing Supports for Education in Lawrence Lawrence Family Development believes that every students has the ability to learn when placed in an environment supportive of their needs. Targeted Assistance/ School Turnaround LFPA and Lawrence Public Schools’ RISE Academy Building on LFD’s history of providing school turnaround services for Lawrence Public Schools at the Lawrence Family Public Academy, in FY18 LFD’s SISU program began providing Targeted Assistance services for Lawrence High School’s RISE Academy. The SISU strategy is built on a partnership between academic, workforce development and social‐emotional support staff. RISE students attend school at the SISU Center and are active participants in SISU programming and the SISU community. During FY’18, seventy‐nine LPS students participated in the RISE/SISU partnership. PFK Scholarship Funds Lawrence Family Development’s PFK Scholarship Funds assist some of Lawrence’s most promising eighth graders to attend some of New England’s most elite private high schools. During FY’18, the PFK Scholarship Fund provided eighteen four‐year high school scholarships totaling $86,350 to graduating 8th graders. These scholarships will be used to assist graduates attending Phillips Academy Andover, Berkshire School and Concord Academy, and for those graduates choosing to stay closer to home: Bradford Christian Academy, Central Catholic High School, Notre Dame Cristo Rey High School, the Academy at Penguin Hall, Lowell Catholic High School, Presentation of Mary Academy and Pingree School. In 2008, the Board of Lawrence Family Development , Inc. created the Patricia F. Karl Scholarship Fund in honor of founder and former Executive Director, Patricia Foley Karl. The PFK Scholarship Fund provide high school scholarships to graduating 8th graders who will be attending some of New England’s most prestigious secondary schools. In addition to creating the direct scholarship fund, the Board partnered with the Essex County Community Foundation (ECCF) to create the PFK Scholarship Endowment Fund with a goal of raising $1M over 10 years. Managed by ECCF, the endowment fund will help support the dreams and aspirations of Lawrence young people for generations to come. At this year’s “Meet our Scholars...Who Reach for the Stars” Scholarship Fundraiser and surrounded by family, friends, founding Board Trustees and generous benefactors, Patricia Karl announced that the endowment fund had hit the $1M goal. Congratulations to all who helped us reach this extraordinary milestone! LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT PAGE 9

During FY’18, Lawrence High School’s RISE Academy officially joined the SISU family. RISE is a Lawrence High School program focused on retention through competency-based learning. RISE targets high school students who have had trouble finding academic success in the more traditional classroom setting. Lawrence Family Development’s SISU program provides a whole menu of services for RISE students; including  case management  workforce development  vocational training  social-emotional supports  street outreach  pro-social recreational programming  food service. SISU supported up to 60 RISE students in FY’18, and that number will increase to 80 during FY’19. This year Lawrence Family Public Academy (LFPA) launched a significant focus on engaging families through various activities at the school:  Open House  Raising a Reader  Right from the Beginning Parent Training and meetings for the parents and students beyond the school day in classrooms to help develop learning techniques to use at home. Other community-building activities rewarded good behavior and academic progress, including:  Literacy Night/Fall Festival  Family Movie/Math/Music Night  Read Across America Day  Health and Wellness Extravaganza  Fine Arts Gala and Progress Report Meetings (to ensure meeting with 100% of Lawrence Family Public Academy parents). Principal Lisa Conran (a former Lawrence Family Development Charter School (LFDCS) employee), and Lead teachers Lisana Alexander and Jackie McCord (both of whom are Lawrence Family Development Charter School (LFDCS) employees use family engagement, Schoology, technology, literature, songs, hands-on activities, and team planning to help LFPA stimulate phenomenal growth for all students. LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT PAGE 10

Property & Management Supports for Non‐Profits For over twenty years, Lawrence Family Development has provided property and management support services for the local non‐profit community. What began as an exclusive relationship with the Lawrence Family Development Charter School has grown to include additional members of the non‐profit and educational community in Lawrence. Lawrence Family Development currently owns 7 properties in the City and rents out space in 4 of them. In addition to providing the physical space, LFD provides partners with a menu of services to support their work in the City; including  Facilities Management  IT Support and Infrastructure  Business Office services (Accounting and HR Services)  Food Service During FY’18, Lawrence Family Development provided property & management support services to the Lawrence Public Schools, Casa Dominicana, the Community Group and the Lawrence Family Development Charter School. Lawrence Family Development ‘s property management team took on several additional projects during FY’18. In partnership with the Lawrence Housing Authority, LFD has re‐opened the gym at 580 Haverhill Street, which is reused for recreational programming for LFD programs and partners. LFD has also begun working on the renovation of the Orange Wheeler House at 355 Haverhill Street. With a goal of completing the renovations by the end of FY’19, the Orange Wheeler House will become the new home for LFD’s management team. Casa Dominicana students parcipang in English as a Second Language Level 1 The Community Groups Early Childhood Development Program enjoys me on the playground at 404 Haverhill Street 26% of people and 31% of families with children under 18 residing in Lawrence live below the Federal Poverty Level LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT LFDCS students working in the computer lab at 400 Haverhill Street PAGE 11

LFD, Inc. FY’2017‐2018 Financial Report Revenue Grants Participant Fees Contributions Management Fee Rental Income Other Total Revenue Expenses Personnel Expenses Program expenses Occupancy Interest expense Administration $2,024,109 $816,142 $782,244 $251,037 $221,431 $4,094,963 Operating Deficit Depreciation Decrease in Net Assets After Depreciation ($162,235) $488,400 ($650,635) $1,491,736 $172,299 $50,149 $904,166 $1,302,848 $11,530 $3,932,728 LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT PAGE 12

Contributors (Foundations, Friends, Family Donors) Rafael Abislaiman Alekel Foundation The Amelia Peabody Foundation Linda Annino Apex Computers Arbella Insurance Courtney & Jim Archambeault Julie & John Ardini Molten Babylon Gino Baroni Raquel Bauman Julie Bernandin & Dutchy Elizabeth Blanchard Blue Hills Bank Boston Bruins Foundation Boston University Lance & Helen Bozart Sharon Brochard Janis Brodeur James and Kathleen Boucher Brakebush Brothers, Inc. Janis Brodeur Tara Brown Cathleen Burke Marcia Burns-Mittler Butcher Boy Catherine Buxton Ana Cabrera Jesucita Caceras Angel Cancelo CDW Government, Inc. Kristen Carnaham Ralph & Ana Carrero Hali Castleman Sandi & Wayne Canella Central Catholic High School Marilu Cerezo Richard Chavez Marjorie Chiafery Childrens‘ Friend & Family Services Patrick Chung Stephanie & Michael Cole Ann Collins Comcast Comfort Home Care Corina Cornejo City of Lawrence-CDBG Clipper Ship Foundation Robert & Erica Crescenzo Margaret Crockett Justine & Robert Croteau Collette & J. Richard Crowley Tomasa Cruz Cummings Foundation Zori & George Davidovich DeJesus Associates Brian DePena Claritza Diaz John & Carol Dickison Discover Financial Services Domingos Associates Linda Douglas Mary Driscoll Susan & Robert Earabino Eastern Bank Dave Edwards Elaine’s Pizza Enterprise Bank Carmen Estrada Essex County Com. Foundation Cindy Evans Eileen Everett Anne Marie Faris Yolanda Ferreyra Larry & Kathy Feltz Steve Filosa First Church of Wenham Ann Fitzpatrick Estate of Genevieve Foley Michael Foley Vincent & Jeanne Foley Cheryl Foster Joanne Fournier Marguerite Francis Cynthia Frank The Furniture Trust Rosalia Gallo Robin & Wayne Gendron Maria German Rosemary McCullough-Ghali Eileen & Larry Giordano Girl Scouts of America Good Day Cafe Alejandra Gomez Dorothy & Edward Gorrie Robert & Colleen Gossett Great NH Restaurant Group Emma Greene Ellen & Michael Guerin Marie & George Habib Angela & Michael Harty Heavenly Donuts William & Linda Heineman Paul Heithaus Anne Hemmer Patricia Hemmer Leonor Hernandez Highland Street Foundation Marisol Hilario Home Depot Store #2685 Home Shop Properties John Housianitis Mona Igram Teresa & John Iorio Anu & Vijay Ayer Jackson Lumber & Millwork Barbara Jenson Russell & Patricia Karl Christine Kay Kody & Company Kohl’s Corporation Diane & Peter Lafond Fr. Joaquin Lally Ted & Connie Lapres Fund Latino STEM Alliance Lawrence Downtown Parking Assoc. LFDCS School Site Council LFDCS School Staff LifeTouch Agustina Lopez April Lyskowsky Manos Pizza Judith & Stephen Marley MA Dept. of Elem. & Sec. Education MA Workforce Skills Cabinet Massachusetts YouthBuild Coalition James Massman William Masterson LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT PAGE 13

Contributors cont. (Foundations, Friends, Family Donors) Ana Medina Jhansel Mejia Karen Melanson Lorie Mendoza Dario & Mirna Mercado Merrimack Industrial Sales Merrimack Valley General Fund Linda Mesler Joshua Minor Moore Staffing Elsa Morales Maritza Morrell MassCue Paul and Carol Miller Mifflin Family Foundation Frank Moran Frank Moran Jr. Kathy Moriconi Moseley Foundation Moses Kimball Fund Morris, Rossi & Hayes Fred & Juliet Nagle The New Balance Foundation Notre Dame Christo Rey High School Alberto Nunez Diane O’Donnell Miguel & Itzel Pantoja Parent- Anonymous Pavel Payano People’s United Community Foundation David Penn Eligio & Augustina Perdomo Yokasta Perez Susan Perry Valerie Petrillo Phillips Academy-Andover Michelle Phillips Glenda Portollo Pringle Foundation Richard Purinton Spencer Purinton Ana Restiliajo Lou Ricci Kretcha & Rady Roldan Carmen Rosario Eliizer Rosario Deb Rosser Mary Ann Ruma Russell Trust Safe Wheels Transportation Alexandra Santos Anthony Sapienza Segreve & Hall Insurance Shadi’s Restaurant Shaheen Bros. Inc. Fred Shaheen Shannon Grant Betriz Schinness Terrance Schiavone John & Sharen Shaw III Dario & Julia Silverio Mercedes Silia Beatriz Schinness Richard & Simmee Silton Melissa Smith Beilis & Luisa Soto Gregory & Bonnie Spurr Stearns Trust Kevin Stiles The Stevens Foundation Richard & Lolli Sumberg Superior Cleaners & Taylors Katerina Taveras Jesus Suriel (Enterprise Bank) TD Banknorth The Furniture Trust The Party Connection Tenaris Tire- Brian DePena John & Joan Thompson Tripoli Pizza Bakery The Butterfly Place The Common Man The Torrisi Family Trader Joe’s Tufts Health Plan United Way US Dept. of Labor USI Insurance W. B. Mason Alec & Anne White William & Clare Wood William Wood Foundation David Xisto Pamela Yameen YouthBuild-Lawrence YouthBuild USA LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT PAGE 14

FY’2017-2018 LAWRENCE FAMILY DEVELOPMENT, INC. Executive Director Director of Finance Administrative Assistant Director of Program Development Technology Coordinator Maintenance Supervisor Accounts Payable/Procurement Officer Staff Accountant Human Resources Manager Food Services Director Ralph Carrero Susan Perry Susan Lyons Paul Heithaus Tony Schumann Luis Nigaglioni Kathy Moriconi George Ogenah Elizabeth Suriel‐Marra Justin Hodgkins ALTERNATIVE YOUTH DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMS Director of Alternative Youth Development Programs Program Operations Coordinator SISU Program Supervisor Academic Instructor Academic Instructor Construction Manager Construction Manager Transition Specialist Transition Specialist Case Manager Case Manager Street Outreach Worker Street Outreach Worker Street Outreach Worker Street Outreach Worker Street Outreach Worker Facilities Staff April Lyskowsky Diana Gonzalez Jay Bartoszek Ena Daniels Robyn Saba Greg Earls Jose Gonzales Edgar Caceres /Amy Gaitlin Anne Abreu Tammy Cancel Jefte Santos Stephanie Quezada Willy Rodriguez Osiris Gomez Angel Vasquez Steven Martinez/Whitney Tavares Tony Melo MARIA DEL PILAR QUINTANA FAMILY CENTER Manager, Family Center Office Assistant, Family Center Zulma Liriano Nelly Lopez LFD, INC. TARGETED ASSISTANCE Project Leadership and Dissemination RTI and Assessment Lead Teacher K‐1 Lead Teacher K‐2 LFD, INC FY’2017‐2018 ANNUAL REPORT Judith Marley, EdD Hali Castleman Lisana Alexander Jackie McCord PAGE 15

LAWRENCE FAMILY DEVELOPMENT, INC. Tel: (978) 224-8808 x123 ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICE: 34 West Street, Lawrence, MA 01841 Fax: (978) 689-8133 * * www.lfdef.org ALTERNATIVE YOUTH DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMS SISU Center, 417 Canal Street, Lawrence, MA 01840  (978) 681-0548 MARIA DEL PILAR QUINTANA FAMILY CENTER 404 Haverhill Street, Lawrence, MA 01841 * (978) 794-5399 LAWRENCE FAMILY DEVELOPMENT TURNAROUND OPERATOR FOR TARGETED ASSISTANCE TO UNDERPERFORMING MASSACHUSETTS PUBLIC SCHOOLS Lawrence Family Public Academy (K-1 & K-2), 526 Lowell Street, Lawrence, MA 01841 * (978) 975-5905 Lawrence Public Schools’ RISE Program, SISU Center, 417 Canal Street, Lawrence, MA 01840 * (978) 681-0546

1 Publizr


  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. 3
  4. 4
  5. 5
  6. 6
  7. 7
  8. 8
  9. 9
  10. 10
  11. 11
  12. 12
  13. 13
  14. 14
  15. 15
  16. 16
  17. 17
  18. 18
  19. 19
  20. 20

You need flash player to view this online publication