Annual Report Where We ve Been... Where We re Going. hope center annual report

Annual Report 2014-2015 Where We’ve Been... Where We’re Going hope center annual report | 2014-2015 1 Mission To care for homeless and at-risk per...
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Annual Report 2014-2015

Where We’ve Been... Where We’re Going hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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Mission To care for homeless and at-risk persons by providing life-sustaining and life-rebuilding services that are comprehensive and address underlying causes.

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

Each person who enters our doors is unique. . .

contents

Since 1993, the Hope Center mission has stayed the same: to care for homeless and at risk persons by

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Board of Directors

providing life-sustaining and life-rebuilding services

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Letter from Executive Director

that are comprehensive and address underlying causes.

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Client Stories

Each program and facility the Hope Center offers

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Emergency Shelter

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Client Stories

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a hand up over a handout. They’re going somewhere,

Mental Health Program/ Jacobs Hope Cafeteria

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Recovery Program for Men

and we’re the road they’re taking to get there. The

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Recovery Program for Women

Hope Center is not just a homeless shelter, but a

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Permanent Housing

comprehensive group of programs designed to get

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Housing First

people off the streets and keep them off. The root causes

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One Parent Scholar House

of homelessness vary widely. That is why each of our

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Outreach Programs

programs is so important. Each person who enters our

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Donors

doors is unique, and in need of a unique set of resources.

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Seeds of Hope

Our goal is to provide each of them with the tools they

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In-kind Donors

need to rebuild their lives, leave where they’ve been

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Volunteers

behind, and get to where they’re going.

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Johnny Carino’s Hoops for Hope

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Ball Homes Night of Hope

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Don & Mira Ball Education Builds Hope

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Financials

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Where We’ve Been...Where We’re Going

presents people with a new path: action over inaction, health over deterioration, recovery over addiction, and

Our thanks to Shelly Petty and Rochambeau Photography for many of the beautiful pictures in this year’s Annual Report.

hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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2014-2015 Board of Directors Don Ball, Chair Connie Joiner, Vice Chair John McCarty, Vice Chair Lexington Capital Advisors Bill Rouse, Vice Chair Rouse Companies Mike Scanlon, Vice Chair Thomas & King Patrick Brewer, Treasurer Lexmark Cathy Jacobs, Secretary Gail Bennett WUKY Bill Bridges Quantrell Cadillac, Inc. Ron Brown R.L. Brown Wealth Management Malcolm Ratchford, M.S., CCAP Community Action Council Chauncey S.R. Curtz Dinsmore & Shohl, LLP

Chris Ford Commissioner of Social Services, LFUCG

Timothy Melton Kentucky Utilities

Rufus Friday Lexington Herald-Leader

Terry Mobley

Matthew R. Galbraith Community Trust & Investment Company Frank Hamilton Nally & Gibson Georgetown Dr. Janie Heath UK College of Nursing Mark Henderson Breeding Henderson & Hord Louis Hillenmeyer, III

Jim Murray UPS George Privett, Jr., M.D. Lexington Diagnostic Center and Open MRI Al Speler Bluegrass.org Richard Stephenson Stoll Keenon Odgen PLLC Solomon Van Meter, JD, MBA

Barry Holmes Lexington Housing Authority

Board of Sustainers

Steve Kelly Central Bank

Jean Cravens

Danesh Mazloomdoost, M.D. Pain Management Medicine

R. Douglas Ezzell

Scott McKinney Scientific Imaging Technology

Gordon Hyde, MD

Rev. Bonnie Quantrell Jones Harry Cohen Ellie Hawse William James Sprow, III Robert Straus, MD

In Memoriam This year, Lexington lost a great friend and generous philanthropist with the passing of Don Jacobs, Sr. Long-time supporters of rebuilding lives, most recently Don and Cathy Jacobs built the Jacobs Hope Cafeteria on West Loudon, a beautiful facility which serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner to hundreds of homeless, veteran, and mentally-ill clients every day. They also built the Don and Cathy Jacobs House which houses men in recovery, veterans, employment and mental health programs. As part of his Hope Center involvement, Don has supported events, capital campaigns and emergency shelter renovations plus the One Parent Scholar House. He, and his wife

Don Jacobs, Sr. 1934-2015 3

hope center annual report | 2014-2015

Cathy, will always be a part of the Hope Center family. He was a man who put his caring into action and he will be greatly missed.

Letter from Executive Director It is customary to devote this space to describing the path the Hope Center has followed during the fiscal year just concluded. For instance, in December we entered into a contract with the Lexington-Fayette Urban County Government to initiate and conduct a Housing First program. Housing First is an approach to homelessness that has gained a lot of support in recent years. The idea is to get homeless people into affordable permanent housing as quickly as possible and offer needed services to them once they are housed. For many homeless people it is the most promising approach. While reviewing the year, however, it occurred to me that I first came to the Hope Center 20 years ago this fall. Numbers with zeros at the end of them tend to spur a certain amount of reflection. In 1995 the Hope Center managed one building, the city-owned emergency shelter. About 130 men slept there on an average night. We now own or manage facilities where an average of 800 men, women and children find a safe and secure place to sleep at night. That includes about 80 parents and 100 children at One Parent Scholar House. That also includes the Emergency Shelter, recovery centers for both men and women, two permanent housing facilities, again one for men and one for women, a transitional housing residence, and a new dining facility. We also direct a recovery program in the local detention center, although, as you might suspect, we do not oversee the residential aspect of that program. Looking back at the road from then to now, I can’t help remembering the many generous supporters who made these things possible. I think of Don and Mira Ball and of Billy Gatton and Bonnie Quantrell Jones. Without them the Hope Center would have simply closed within weeks. Then there is Dr. George Privett, Jr. His support for the Hope Center Foundation and the recovery center bearing his name has been crucial. The backing of the family of Barbara Hardwick Rouse has appeared in many ways, including the permanent housing facility for clients coming out of our women’s recovery program. Doug Ezzell and his family have been steadfast in their support. Don and Cathy Jacobs were instrumental in the construction of our two most recent buildings and the renovation of the original emergency shelter. We will miss Don. Then there are the people who do the hardest work of all, the many dedicated and caring people of the Hope Center staff. I am thankful for them every day. It has been quite a journey over the last two decades. The Hope Center has come a long way. What is even more important is the fact that thousands of desperate people have also come a long way, the long way back on the path from homelessness and hopelessness to lives of stability and self-reliance. Let me end by thanking so many of you who will read this page. Your support and generosity keep this place running. More than 14,000 individuals and businesses have given to the Hope Center over the last twenty years. That is humbling. Thank you so much.

Cecil Dunn, Executive Director

hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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Client Stories

We help. We heal. We give hope.

“Everything outwardly was fine, but I was so torn up on the inside.” – Greg, Men’s Recovery Program Before coming to the Hope Center, I was a choir director at my dad’s church, I studied music, ballet, modern, jazz, voice, and tap at a performing arts high school, and was a constant performer. I left high school my senior year to take a job on a cruise ship. From there, the opportunities started rolling in. I went to Japan, Finland, Sweden — all over the world, performing. At first I was just a dancer, then a singer-dancer, then a company manager. In between trips, I did shows at Actors Theatre of Louisville, Music Theatre of Louisville, and Kentucky Center for the Performing Arts, and I was always in community shows. Between all of these jobs, I started feeling lonely and overwhelmed, so I drank. I went to other recovery programs and had stints of sobriety here and there, but nothing ever stuck. Slowly but surely I just stopped auditioning for shows, and then my word wasn’t any good. My drinking made me doubt what I could do and what I deserved. And then it got to the point where drinking stopped making me feel better, and that’s the most miserable feeling - when it doesn’t work. To everyone else, nothing looked wrong. I had money, a car, a beautiful apartment. Everything outwardly was fine, but I was so torn up on the inside. In fact, everyone who saw me would always say “Oh, you’re in such great shape, you’re fine, you’re so young, you just don’t know when to say when.” And for years I believed that. I could not make myself see that I was an alcoholic, and that I was spiritually and mentally bankrupt. Once you’ve got recovery in you, it’s hard to drink. That’s what happened to me. The more I drank the more miserable I was, because I already knew it wasn’t going to work, and I knew that hammer was going to drop. If I could do the things I did while I was drinking, then there was no limit to what I could do without it. This is my third time at the Hope Center. This time, there’s no excuse. Every day, I want to be a positive influence on people who don’t know or who never imagined life without using. I’ve been the kitchen supervisor at the Privett Center for over a month. I didn’t know anything about the kitchen job, I didn’t apply for it, but my higher power knew and provided me this arena to help. You never know what blessings lie in the unknown.

“This program has helped me find myself.” – Jami, Women’s Recovery Program My life was basically bouncing around from place to place. I carried my clothes around in garbage bags. I destroyed every relationship I had with my family. I’ve lost my children, more than once. I graduated family drug court and relapsed the day they told me I was finished. I stole money from my mom. She wanted me to go to treatment, so I came to the Hope Center for the first time in 2005. I was doing things I was told to do because I knew I had to do them in order to get what I wanted. Long story short, this is my seventh time in treatment. Before I came to the Hope Center this time, I was drinking from the time I woke up until I went to bed, putting anything and everything into my body, and I didn’t want to live anymore. I went to jail. After a few weeks, I came out of the stupor and decided that I would be most productive in the Hope Center program in jail. I completed, and by the grace of God, the judge let me come straight to the Hope Center once I was released. I knew that I was not ready to live life on life’s terms. This time, I asked to come to the Hope Center — I wasn’t forced to. I wasn’t here to get my kids back, I wasn’t here to appease my mother, I wasn’t here to make a judge happy. I was here because it was a matter of life and death. I knew that this was my last hope. When I first came here, they told me it would be simple, but not easy. Recovery doesn’t mean we get the things back that we lost; it means we find ourselves. This program has helped me find myself. Today I have my own apartment, and I just signed my second contract as a peer mentor. I’m the grandmother of a beautiful, one-year-old granddaughter who will never have to see me use or drink. I have my children back in my life. And I love myself. At the end of the day, I’m tired because I’ve been productive, not because I’ve been out trying to figure out where I’m going to sleep or eat that day, or because I’ve been working just to blow my money on drugs and alcohol. I’m tired because I’ve helped people all day, and I’ve gotten off work and gotten straight on a bus to go to a meeting, or meeting with my sponsor and doing homework. Everything I’m doing is for my recovery, and not because I’m trying to find the next fix. That’s what the Hope Center has done for me.

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

Emergency Shelter

Social Services Program: Our Social Services caseworkers assist clients with housing, health care, transportation, finances, and connect them with other resources and agencies as needed. Last year, the Social Services Program provided 12,038 services to 1,611 clients.

Employment Hispanic Program: Program: Our Employment Program supports clients’ efforts to find employment by offering them training opportunities, transportation to interviews, résumé and referral assistance, help finding offsite housing, information about higher education, and more. Last year, 4,485 services were provided to clients requesting assistance with employment and housing.

The Hispanic Program helps Spanish-speaking clients overcome the language barriers that stand between them and independent living. The bilingual coordinator of this program ensures that our Spanishspeaking clients benefit fully from programs offered by the Hope Center. Last year, the Hispanic Program provided 2,244 services.

The Emergency Shelter is the first step on the road to self-sustainability for most Hope Center clients, and the doorway to the programs we provide. Opened in 1993, the shelter provided 73,790 nights of lodging and 39,002 articles of clothing last year, as well as housing several of our programs.

Hyde Hope Health Clinic: Typically, homeless individuals do not have access to regular health care. We offer our clients free health care services at the newly-renovated health clinic, named for long-time Hope Center board member Dr. Gordon Hyde. This clinic has four medical exam rooms and a dental exam room, all staffed by medical professionals from HealthFirst Bluegrass. Last year, the Hyde Hope Health Clinic provided services to 550 clients. The Women’s Recovery Program also employs a full-time nurse practitioner.

Veterans Program: The Department of Veterans Affairs awarded the Hope Center a grant designed to help reduce the number of veterans who are homeless and without essential services. The grant assists the Hope Center in conducting extensive outreach programs, clinical assessments, mental health treatment, alcohol and drug abuse counseling, and employment assistance. Veterans participating in this program are housed in a separate area of the shelter in two dorms, with a common area and kitchen, and laundry facilities. Last year, 86 veterans were provided with housing, meals, and social services.

hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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Client Stories

We help. We heal. We give hope.

“I came here because it was safer for me.” – John, Veterans Program I grew up in Indiana, and joined the Marine Corps in 1995. My father and grandfather were also Marine Corps Veterans. Over 15 years ago, I moved to Lexington and I had a great job doing tile and hardwood installation in new homes. But my world was turned upside down in 2012, when I was in a horrible car accident on the way to work. I was in a coma for seven weeks, and hospitalized for six months. I had a traumatic brain injury, and I lost function in my right hand. Even now, I have limited use of my right leg and my vision isn’t as good as it was. When I woke up in the hospital nearly two months after the accident, I couldn’t even remember anything about the time before it happened. After intense physical therapy, I’m walking again. After the accident, my girlfriend and mother of my children, who are five and six, started abusing drugs. I don’t use drugs, and I knew I had to get away from that. I moved in to a place with some other folks who ended up using too, and stealing or destroying everything I had. Eventually, I didn’t have a place to live or even a car. My disability meant I couldn’t work, so I turned to the Hope Center for help. I came here because it was safer for me. I entered the Veterans Program and the staff is helping me with my paperwork so that I can get my military benefits and get VA medical support. Over a year ago, my girlfriend took my children away to Florida, so my number one goal is getting back on my feet and getting custody of them, so I can raise them in a safe environment. It’s not easy – I’ve had some job interviews, but it’s hard to get hired with my disability. My background is in physical labor, which I just can’t do anymore. I’m praying so much right now. I just want to get my kids back. I’m rebuilding my life here at the Hope Center. That accident could have killed me, but it’s hard to kill a Marine; we’re pretty tough.

“We help each other through the healing process.” – Alexander, Emergency Shelter I was born and raised in Nicholasville. I had a beautiful childhood. After high school, I went to work, and worked for 35 years, until I was no longer able to work. Before I came to the Hope Center, there were things that were bringing me down, and I was drinking, which made it all worse. I didn’t like what came with my drinking, and I wanted to better myself. I’m not a quitter. So I stopped feeling sorry for myself and just got up. I was a cowboy without a horse, but I had a couple of ropes, so I finally caught a horse. I’ve been here a little over a year. The interaction I have here with all these different people — it’s a healing process both for me and for others. We help each other through the healing process. I’ve been blessed with a good caseworker in Mr. Shawn. I do chores around here to keep my rent paid. I talk to guys here about keeping a positive attitude, and their outlook. Nobody brought me here but me, and the same goes for everyone here, in my opinion. The kind of place I really want I’m not able to get now, but it will come. I’m looking at a job doing patient safety, something I have experience in. It’ll be a nice break from here and a way to improve my financial situation. I’ll stay here for a while so I can save up for my own place. Being here will help me find my way back to being the person I want to be.

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

Mental health program

Don & Cathy Jacobs House The Don & Cathy Jacobs House is the main facility for our Transitional Housing program, and houses men participating in several of our programs, including Recovery, Employment, and Mental Health. Built in 2012, this 144-bed facility reduces the capacity pressure of the Emergency Shelter. Last year, the Jacobs House provided 43,880 nights of lodging for clients in several programs.

Last year, the Mental Health Program provided an average of over 2,000 services each month, from medications, therapy, and housing to life skills groups, payee services, and dual-diagnosis groups. Each year, several clients are housed in the community and continue to live independently with the help of weekly visits from their Hope Center case manager. The regular visits and case management assistance are only one part of what makes this program so unique. Ultimately, the Mental Health Team stabilizes clients and prepares them for community living regardless of the time it takes to achieve these goals.

Jacobs Hope Cafeteria Built in 2012, the Jacobs Hope Cafeteria feeds the men staying in both the Emergency Shelter and the Don and Cathy Jacobs House in a modern and pleasant setting. Volunteers serve breakfast, lunch and dinner here every day of the year; nearly 450 meals are served each day. Dinner at Jacobs Hope Cafeteria is open to the community, in addition to Hope Center clients. Last year, 159,745 meals were served from the Jacobs Cafeteria to Hope Center clients and community members in need.

hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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Recovery Program for Men

George Privett Recovery Center

Since its beginning in 1996, the Recovery Program for Men has helped over 2,000 men to battle active addiction and move into sobriety and self-sustainability. This program provides a long-term recovery approach that is both peer-driven and professionally supervised. Our recovery program has a high rate of success, with an 84% decrease in alcohol use and an 88% decrease in illegal drug use reported. Last year, 223 men completed this program.

The Privett Center was built in 2008 and filled a need to accommodate more men in our recovery program, and provide a quiet, dedicated environment in which to focus on recovery. The Privett Center has 134 beds for Recovery Program clients in Phase 1 and Phase 2, and provided 46,215 nights of lodging and 138,645 meals in 2014.

Client Stories

We help. We heal. We give hope.

“I had to accept that I was powerless.” – Chris, Men’s Recovery Program I grew up in an alcoholic family. My dad stopped drinking when I was 12 years old. He was involved in a program, and when he died, he had 22 years of sobriety. My parents always suspected I had a problem with alcohol, but they couldn’t get the truth out of me. By the time I was 16, I had been to three different treatment facilities. For a while after those, I stayed sober, but didn’t really do any step work. Just six months here, eight months there. After a couple of runaways, and bad behavior, I was sent to a long-term program for eight months. I did stints in group homes and some time in juvenile detention. My bottom was not being able to take care of my family, struggling every day to survive and get high. One night, during my heavy crack use, my daughter was at the house I was staying at. After I put the kids to bed, it was my time; I smoked crack for several hours. My daughter came into the room, sick, not being able to sleep, stomach hurting, crying, and I knew right then, that this was a direct effect of me smoking crack in the house. And that was the last time I ever let her come stay with me. It takes being removed from the drug itself to have that moment of clarity, to see the truth about yourself and what you’ve been doing. And it sickened me, everything I gave up in my life just to use. When I got to the Hope Center, I started really taking a look at the first three steps. I had to accept that I was powerless and there was no reason good enough for me to stop using. Every single morning now, I hit my knees and pray. For the longest time, all I prayed for was for God to keep me sober. It is so nice to wake up and not dread the day to come, and not instantly be angry. The steps and this program have really changed my life.

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

Recovery Program for woMen

Ball-Quantrell Jones Recovery Center

Approximately 80 women are served by the Recovery Program for Women at any given time and there is normally a waiting list of more wishing to enter. Since 2002, 532 women have completed all aspects of the program.

The success of the Recovery Program for Men led to a demand for the same opportunity for women, and in 2002, the 80 bed Ball-Quantrell Jones Recovery Center for Women was built. Last year, this facility provided 27,246 nights lodging and served 81,615 meals.

Client Stories

We help. We heal. We give hope.

“I am no longer the aunt hiding from the cops.” – Carla, Women’s Recovery Program The Hope Center was not my first rehab experience; this was my fourth and the second one I completed. So needless to say, when I arrived at the Hope Center in April of 2014, I thought I knew everything about recovery, everything about AA, and about addiction. But what I did not realize when I came was that I was not living what I knew. There is a difference. I grew up in an alcoholic household. From the outside, we were the perfect family. My mom was the PTA mom who made brownies for everything. But we always lived a lie. The fighting and addiction were kept secret. And I soon learned I was begging for attention and affirmation. My addiction started when I was 18. I thought it was fun and I started with alcohol, pot and Xanax. But when I was introduced to cocaine, my world was turned upside down. I was stealing for my addiction. My first charge was when I was 19, and things only escalated from there: more jail time, more rehab centers, a stint of sobriety. But cocaine always seemed to get me back. In the Big Book, it says you can’t do the same things and expect different results. I wanted something different. I wanted recovery and I wanted to live the solution. I had always lived the lie. I soon learned that I have always run when things got real. I choose to stay in the Hope Center program, and to make it real. I began working in the Hope Center kitchen, stayed on as a peer mentor and became the kitchen supervisor. I learned what made me happy. I love to work. And I love to smile. I know how to actually live the steps. I now have my own apartment at the Rouse House, I pay my own bills, and am taking classes at BCTC, where I’m studying to be a social worker or counselor. While I was living in addiction, I was playing with my nieces in the front yard one day. A police car drove by and my niece said, “Carla, run inside so they don’t see you!” That was a telling moment in my life. But now I can be a real aunt. I am no longer the aunt that cops are looking for. My nieces can look up to me. I have learned to be someone. I sometimes just look around and think, “Wow, look at this.” hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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permanent housing program No matter where you’re going in life, having a home helps you get there faster. Through our permanent housing programs, we’re giving clients a sanctuary that will allow them to contemplate their journey in a safe and sober environment.

Hill Rise Place Permanent Housing for Men This 40-unit efficiency apartment building provides male clients who are ready to move back into the community with a low-cost, drug- and alcohol-free residence that supports their continued recovery. Male residents have access to the Hope Center’s employment, recovery and social services programs as well as the Hyde Hope Health Clinic. The facility has a number of amenities, including a community room for AA and NA meetings, a community kitchen, coin laundry facilities and an active tenant council.

Barbara H. Rouse House Permanent Housing for Women Opened in 2010, this 44-unit apartment building provides affordable, permanent housing for women without concern about the lives they have left behind. Featuring similar amenities to the Hill Rise facility, this drug- and alcohol-free facility helps women further their recovery while becoming more independent and moving toward a new stage of their lives.

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

Housing First Program In December 2014, the Hope Center was awarded a grant to provide housing and case management through the Housing First Pilot Project. Through this program, 20 chronically homeless people in the community are placed in permanent housing and assigned a caseworker. The program is designed to get the hard-to-house into permanent housing and to show that it is more cost-effective to move these individuals off the streets. The clients targeted by the Housing First model are frequent utilizers of emergency rooms, detention centers, and psychiatric hospitals. Our first Housing First client was moved into an apartment in March of 2015, and since then, all available openings for the program have been filled.

Client Stories

We help. We heal. We give hope.

“I’ve never felt this happy before in my life.” – Bonita, Housing First After my last incarceration, my daughter came to pick me up, and she asked me, “Are you through?” Her father asked me, “Do you like being told what to do? Because you’re going back to prison.” Those two statements from two people I care about really opened my eyes. I looked at my life and decided I could either go up or down. I knew that I wanted some kind of hope in my life. I wasn’t a bad person – I just made bad choices. I didn’t trust anyone. My kids and I didn’t have a bond. I was tired, and needed something to happen. I’ve been homeless off and on since 2013. I have never really received help before, or had a strong support network. When I met Mikal [Hope Center caseworker], I could feel how much she wanted to help me. I found my little apartment, and I’ve been there since March. Housing First is a fabulous program. It’s awesome to go home at night. I don’t have to worry about anyone putting me out, feeling uncomfortable, or cold – I feel good. And I’m able to make the right choices, physically, spiritually, mentally, and emotionally. I set positive goals for myself every day, and take one thing at a time. I’m trying to get my health together, and I couldn’t do that, because I was here, there, and everywhere. I want to get my GED, and I’m studying all the time. I go to my workshop three times a week and try to stay busy. I found a job, I’m in a class, I’ve been going to Dress for Success, to counseling, to church, and doing everything I can do to help myself. I’m blessed and un-stressed. The Hope Center saved my life — there’s no telling where I may have been. It’s no joke out there. I’ve never felt this happy before in my life. I’m honored to be a part of this program.

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One Parent Scholar House One Parent Scholar House helps single parents earn a college degree by providing affordable housing for their families, on-site child care and development for their children, counseling, and support from a community of staff and neighbors. Single-parent families are housed in 80 apartments, and our 3-Star rated on-site Child Development Center offers early education and care for residents’ children ages six weeks to five years. The families receive all this at little or no cost. The Hope Center wishes to recognize and thank the Lexington Housing Authority for a partnership that began in 2002 to assist formerly homeless and at-risk individuals in finding safe, affordable housing. The Lexington Housing Authority has granted the Hope Center 144 Housing Choice Vouchers that are utilized at four residential environments. The Lexington Housing Authority also provides 80 Housing Choice Vouchers to One Parent Scholar House to help single parent students house their children while they pursue higher education. This partnership is invaluable because of the financial impact and the positive social contribution it provides in assisting at-risk individuals to become self-sufficient, contributing members of their community.

Client Stories

We help. We heal. We give hope.

“If I was not here, I would not be as happy as I am, and wouldn’t be able to do my best by him.” – Madyson, One Parent Scholar House Soon after I started my first year at EKU I discovered that I was expecting. My son’s dad and I were together for about two years. We lived together, but it just didn’t work out. When our relationship ended, my son Noah and I had nowhere to go, so we moved in with my mom in Georgia for the summer. My mom told me I had to figure something out, and she stumbled upon One Parent Scholar House. At first, I had too much pride. I wanted to do it myself: get my own apartment, go to school – I didn’t want being a single mom to define me, I didn’t want to be associated with what I thought a place like One Parent was. But she persisted because she saw what a great program it is. We investigated further, and I applied and started making plans to move back to Kentucky. My father is a pastor and my mom is a principal. I had always planned on going to college. My mother has five degrees and my dad has two or three. Growing up in an upper-middle class household makes living on assistance difficult for me. I don’t want to get comfortable with it. I’m attending BCTC for my associate degree in Marketing and I plan to attend the University of the Cumberlands for my Bachelor’s degree in business administration. Had I not come here, I wouldn’t have discovered what I’m truly capable of. One Parent is a safe haven, I have to say. When I first came in I thought it would be like a sorority house! But it’s not that way at all. There are all kinds of different women with different values and circumstances. I met a girl who’s a close friend now, and we talk on the porch every night. It’s very therapeutic. It’s a place where we can all understand that we’re not alone, and that this is the new normal for us all. We’re not the odd ones out. I like our monthly meetings too, and I use the computer lab almost every day. Noah is very social, and loves school here. I love his teachers. I’m a strong believer in “happy parent happy child.” If I was not here, I would not be as happy as I am, and wouldn’t be able to do my best by him.

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

Outreach Programs Important Hope Center work takes place outside of our walls every day. Our teams in the community are providing life-rebuilding services to those in need, no matter where they are.

Detention Center Program: The Hope Center offers a recovery program for men and women at the Fayette County Detention Center. A staff of recovering men and women guide inmate clients through a four-month intensive recovery program. Detention Center clients are also given the opportunity to continue their recovery programs after release by transitioning directly into the Hope Center’s Recovery Programs. In addition to providing life-changing, life-saving experiences to at-risk men and women, the program also saves our community thousands of tax dollars by dramatically reducing the re-arrest rate of the clients who complete the program.

HopeMobile Mobile Outreach Program: The Mobile Outreach Team works from the streets of Lexington to help homeless people wherever they might be. This team includes a nurse and two caseworkers who reach out to homeless and marginally-housed community members from a custom motor home, the HopeMobile, parked at a different downtown church location each weekday. Last year, 11,292 services were provided for people requesting assistance with basic needs including food, clothing and healthcare, and referrals for shelter, counseling and job training at the Hope Center and other agencies.

The Hope Center wishes to thank Baptist Health for their generous and continual support of the HopeMobile and the Mobile Outreach Program.

hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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Thanks to our Generous Donors — 2014-2015 $10,000-$99,999 Mr. and Mrs. Don Ball Ball Homes Ball Realty LLC Baptist Health Blue Grass Community Foundation Mr. and Mrs. R. Eberley Davis Don Jacobs Charitable Foundation Inc. Foundation For Drug-Free Youth Mr. and Mrs. Don Jacobs Estate of Mr. and Mrs. Donald McGurk Mr. Paul Mulhollem and Ms. Valerie K. Cravens Estate of Larry Perkins The Spray Foundation Inc. $5,000-$9,999 Amazon.com Mr. Gary Huff and Mrs. Wanda Bertram Bluegrass Runners Mr. and Mrs. Timothy J. Cambron First Presbyterian Church Gerald Nissan Subaru Mr. and Mrs. Neil D. Gerald Johnny Carino’s Italian JWC III Rev., Trust Kentucky Utilities Link-Belt Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Milward Second Presbyterian Church Thomas & King, Inc. UPS Foundation Mr. Thomas M. Wynne and Ms. Mary M. Bell $2,000-4,999 Dr. Adnan Ahmed and Mr. Randy Ahmed Altar’d State Fayette Mall Ashland, Inc. AVNET Bluegrass Land Title LLC Caller Family Charitable Foundation, Inc. Cardinal Office Products Clay Ingels Company, LLC Commercial Property Assoc. of Lexington Ms. Hannah Conover Mr. and Mrs. Owen Cropper Crutcher Family Foundation, Inc. Mr. Samuel T. Delaney Ms. Rose M. Dow Elizabeth C. Thomas Fund Fashion Angels Mr. Ambrose W. Givens, Sr. Mr. H. Price Headley, Jr. Dr. Gordon L. Hyde J.J.B. Hilliard, W.L. Lyons, LLC Jack Kain Ford Mr. and Mrs. William E. Kessinger Lexington Clinic Mr. and Mrs. Dennis McAlister

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

Mr. and Mrs. John P. McCarty Mr. Timothy A. Mowery and Mrs. Mary C. Mowery Nursery Place, LLC ORKIN Ms. Vanessa R. Perry Pfizer Foundation Matching Gifts Program Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Richardson Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Rodrigue Mr. and Mrs. Joe L. Rosenberg Mr. and Mrs. William Rouse Dr. and Mrs. Robert Straus UK College of Nursing UK Healthcare University Of Kentucky UPS Wabuck Development Walmart Foundation $1,000-1,999 Alltech Mr. and Mrs. Michael T. Bardo Mr. and Mrs. Anthony L. Barrett Beacon Properties Beaumont Presbyterian Church Mr. Sonny Beckley Mr. and Mrs. Perry M. Bentley Bluegrass Office Systems, Inc. Bluegrass Chapter of Credit Unions Mr. and Mrs. John Booher Mr. and Mrs. Brian Bratten Mrs. Joni K. Breeding Mr. and Mrs. Patrick T. Brewer Ms. Carolyn P. Brock Mr. Ronald Brown Mr. and Mrs. Ron Cadle Calvary Christian Church Car Town Kia USA CarePlus CareSource Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Case Central Bank & Trust Co. Christ Church C.R.O.S.S. Ministries Christian Word Ministries Mr. and Mrs. Catesby Clay Computer Services and Solutions Mr. Richard G. Correll Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Cravens Crestwood Christian Church Mr. Scott Cutlip Daniel Family Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Brian Davis Mrs. Mary Ann Davis Dr. and Mrs. Kent L. Davis Dean Dorton Allen Ford, PLLC. Dinsmore & Shohl LLP Mr. and Mrs. Cecil F. Dunn Federal Home Loan Bank of Cincinnati Fifth Third Bank

Mr. Raphael A. Finkel & Ms. Beth Goldstein Mr. and Mrs. James W. Gardner Green’s Toyota of Lexington Mr. and Mrs. John R. Hall Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hamilton, Jr. Harrod Concrete & Stone Co. Mr. and Mrs. Lionel A. Hawse Hilary Boone Foundation Hisle & Company Mr. and Mrs. David S. Hulse Ms. La Vonne Jaeger Justice Real Estate Mr. and Mrs. Jack A. Kain Dr. and Mrs. Michael Karpf Keeneland Association Kentucky American Water Co. Kentucky Housing Corporation Mr. and Mrs. Kris Kimel Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Kosieniak Ms. Kathy A. Loeb Louis Flower Power Shops Man O’ War Church of God Ms. Logan Marksbury Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Maxwell Mr. John M. McDonald,III Mr. and Mrs. Patrick McNutt Mr. Joseph Minor Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Musick Lexington Diagnostic Center & Open MRI Ms. Julane J. Parker PNC Bank Powell Walton Milward, a division of J. Smith Lanier Mr. Jerome P. Prather Mr. and Mrs. Allen H. Rodes Mr. Warren Rosenthal Mr. Terry Scariot Mr. and Mrs. Norman S. Schulman Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Scott, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Sprow III Mr. and Mrs. Derek D. Vaughan Mr. David R. Verble Mr. and Mrs. Michael R. Whitley Yum! Brands Foundation, Inc. $500-999 Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Acree Anderson Park Plaza, LLC & Ramsey Park Plaza, LLC Anthem Blue Cross Blue Shield Arlington Christian Church Atchison Heller Construction Company Barbourville Shopping Center, LLC Mr. A. S. Bennett and Ms. Anita A. Britton Mr. and Mrs. David Blackwell Bluegrass Corvette Club, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. John P. Bolash Mr. Jim Bowman and Ms. Pamela M. Shaughnessy

Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Bright Mr. and Mrs. Douglas E. Cauthen Mrs. Deborah Cooper Mr. Thomas M. Cooper Mr. and Mrs. Hugh M. Coy Mr. and Mrs. Larry C. Deener Dr. Eric B. Durbin Dutch’s Chevrolet Eastminster Presbyterian Church First Alliance Church Ms. Holiday K. Glenn Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Graham Group Six, Inc. Haley Miranda Group Mr. James F. Hardymon Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Harr Mrs. Sarah Healy Mr. F. T. Howard Mr. Terry Huey Mr. and Mrs. William P. Humble Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Kelty Mr. Roger Kirkpatrick Mr. Andrew Klapper and Ms. Judy Goldsmith Mr. and Mrs. Mark Kollitz Lansdowne Company Mr. and Mrs. John M. Leinenbach Lexington Community of Christ Ms. Susan E. Liddle and Mr. Mark Summers Ms. Marilyn Machara and Mr. Nathan Klemperer Mr. and Mrs. Charles Martz Mr. and Mrs. Barry L. Mayfield Mr. and Mrs. Larry McCaslin Dr. and Mrs. Craig J. McClain Mr. James R. McCormick Jr. Mr. Lucien D. Moody Jr. Mt. Horeb Presbyterian Church Mr. Richard N. Newman Mr. and Mrs. Jere B. Noe Ohio Capital Corporation for Housing Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Packer Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Page III Dr. and Mrs. George W. Privett, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Probst Mr. James A. Roberts Mr. Leslie Rosenbaum and Ms. Linda Gosnell Mr. David Royse Mr. and Mrs. Michael Scanlon Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Schuetz Dr. Samuel R. Scott Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Sisk Mr. J. Tracy Spencer Mr. and Mrs. Paul Swentzel Mr. Joe Teague Tobacco Rose Farm Mr. Solomon L. Van Meter Mr. George M. Van Meter, Jr. Ms. Marilyn M. Veatch Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Wheatley Mr. Timothy W. White Woodland Christian Church

$100-499 Ms. Mara Abolins Mr. and Mrs. Randall B. Adams Mr. and Mrs. David C. Adkisson Advantage Air Ahava Center for Spiritual Living Mr. James Albisetti Ms. Harriet L. Allen Mrs. Mary E. Allender Allstate Drywall, Inc. Ms. Nancy E. Alspach Mr. and Mrs. Ron Amburgey Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Ames Mrs. Barbara Randolph-Anderson Ms. Dianne Andrews Ashland Area Emmaus Community Atkins Real Estate Dr. Ronald K. Atwood and Dr. Virginia A. Atwood AXA Foundation B.R. Pollock, Inc. Law Enforcement Services Mr. E. Lee Baker Mr. and Mrs. Ray Ball Ms. Margaret M. Ballard Dr. Larry J. Barnes Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Barry Dr. and Mrs. Anthony Q. Baxter Ms. Audrey A. Bean Mrs. Jean H. Becker Ms. Elizabeth J. Belanger Mr. and Mrs. Price H. Bell Mr. and Mrs. Gary D. Bello Mr. and Mrs. Henry Besten Dr. and Mrs. David Bettez Mr. David Binkley Mr. and Mrs. James Blackerby Dr. and Mrs. Jack C. Blanton Bluegrass.org Mr. and Mrs. Drew C. Boggs Mr. Virgil H. Boler Ms. Anne E. Bolton Ms. Jean Bordt Dr. John E. Boso Ms. Mildred E. Brandenburg Mr. and Mrs. Lewis E. Brashear Mrs. Frances C. Brashear Mrs. Katherine A. Brewer Mr. and Mrs. Mark S. Brewer Mr. and Mrs. Mark Bridges Brooks Grading & Excavation Mr. and Mrs. Barry D. Brown Mr. and Mrs. Norman L. Brown Mr. Robert G. Brown Ms. Eveleen Browning Mr. and Mrs. Terry L. Bryant Dr. Susan Buhrow and Dr. Sidney Whiteheart Mrs. Gloria S. Burd Mr. and Mrs. John P. Burkhard Mr. and Mrs. Irvine M. Byars Dr. and Mrs. Michael Cairo Calvary Free Methodist Church

Mr. Albert J. Campbell and Ms. Paula Ashcraft Cardinal Hill Rehabilitation Hospital Mr. J. L. Cashen and Ms. Susan B. Turner Central Kentucky Excavation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Don Chesnut Christian Mission Ebenezer Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chuppe Mr. William D. Clark Ms. Lisa G. Clark Ms. Barbara E. Clark Clark Material Handling Ms. Brenda Clay Mr. Bobby L. Clines Mrs. Wanda J. Collins Mr. and Mrs. William P. Collins Mr. Patrick F. Collins Commonwealth Credit Union Mr. and Mrs. Gary Conn Mr. Charles C. Conn Ms. Shirley Cook CorrectCare - Integrated Health, Inc. Ms. Patricia Costello Ms. Kate R. Covington Mr. and Mrs. Alfred L. Crabb, Jr. Ms. Leslie Crocker Ms. Sharon Crook Mr. Jeff Crook Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A. Currie, III Mr. and Mrs. Brad Curtis Mrs. Tracy Curtis Ms. Cylia Damerau Mr. and Mrs. Steven Daniel Dr. and Mrs. Harold T. Daniel Mr. and Mrs. William B. Daugherty Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. De Camp Dean Dorton Allen Ford Charitable Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas P. Dean Mr. and Mrs. Clifford M. Denny Mr. and Mrs. Tom C. Dixon Donna Redd Elder, LLC Ms. Karla Doty Mr. and Mrs. James A. Drahovzal Drug Mart Mr. James R. Duncan Ms. Katherine F. Dunn Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Dunn Dr. Bruce S. Eastwood Ms. Dawne Ehrler Mr. and Mrs. Chris Ekris Mr. James Elliott Ms. Peggy A. Ellis Mr. Worth Ellis Mr. and Mrs. William N. English Ms. Mary A. Enoch EnSite USA Enterprise Holdings Episcopal Women of Christ Church Ms. Jennifer Ernst Mr. and Mrs. James F. Exline Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Falk hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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Mr. and Mrs. Philip E. Fay Mr. and Mrs. Curte Ferguson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Fishback, Jr. Ms. Geneva M. Fisher Dr. and Mrs. Robert J. Fitz Florida Tile Dr. and Mrs. Richard D. Floyd Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Followell Mr. James F. Ford Ford Patterson Farms, LLC Ms. Catherine Fort and Mr. Paul Jadot Dr. and Mrs. Warren N. Frank Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Friday Dr. and Mrs. Jerold N. Friesen G & G Electrical, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Galbraith Mr. Stan Galbraith Ms. Karen Garrison Mr. and Mrs. Wayne W. Gebb Mr. and Mrs. William F. Gee Mr. and Mrs. William H. Giles Ms. Mary Anne Gill Mr. Chuck Gilliam Dr. Howard P. Glauert Ms. Tara Glenn Ms. Betty F. Glidewell GMRICH LLC Mr. William T. Goins Mr. and Mrs. Steven R. Graves Mr. Timothy Gregg Mr. Mark C. Gregory and Mrs. Dawn Gregory Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Grice Mr. and Mrs. Horst Griesbaum Mr. and Mrs. Alan L. Grogan Dr. Terence Gutgsell Mr. Paul F. Guthrie Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hacker Ms. Connie Hackney Mr. John Hackworth Ms. Nancy Hadden Mr. and Mrs. Louis L. Haggin III Ms. Mary Hall Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hall Ms. Alma J. Hall Mr. W. J. Hanna Mr. and Mrs. Gary L. Hansen Mr. and Mrs. Larry D. Hardiman Hare Insurance & Financial Services LLC Ms. Liz Harper Mr. Tinder Harris Ms. Eileen Harrod Ms. Anne E. Harvey Mr. and Mrs. Loren E. Heaney Dr. Janie Heath Mr. and Mrs. Steve Heller Mr. and Mrs. Roger W. Hemken Mr. Mark Henderson Henkel Denmark Ms. Becky Henley Ms. Pamela J. Henney Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Henry II Dr. and Mrs. Louis Hersh

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

Mr. Thomas D. Higgins Mr. Troy G. Hinkle Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hinkle Mr. Raymond E. Hodge Mrs. Roberta Hodge Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Holmes Mr. Barry Holmes Holy Rosary Social Concerns Committee Ms. Lydia D. Hood Mr. and Mrs. James W. Horn Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Howard Ms. Deanna Hume Ms. Barbara A. Hunter Hunter Presbyterian Church Mr. Jay E. Ingle Mr. and Mrs. David V. Iorio Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Ireland Mr. Al Isaac Mr. and Mrs. Joe Isaac Mr. Jack Isaacs Ms. Nancy C. Isaacs James Motor Company Ms. Roberta H. James Ms. Janice James Mr. and Mrs. Douglas H. Jenkins Ms. Phyllis Jenness Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Jennings, Jr. Mr. James Johnson Mr. and Mrs. William E. Johnson Ms. Paige Jones Ms. Kathy Jones Mr. Shane Jones Mr. and Mrs. Rob Jordan Joseph-Beth Booksellers, LLC Dr. Augusta Julian Mr. Jeffrey Kadison Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kasarskis Ms. Debby Keener Dr. and Mrs. Lewis A. Kelly Mr. and Mrs. James Kemp Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Kemper Kentucky Medical Association Kentucky State Association of I.B.P.O.E. of W., Inc. Kentucky Injury Prevention and Research Center Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kifer Dr. and Mrs. James P. Klyza Father Dennis D. Knight KNS Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Kramer Mr. Zachary Kratzer Mr. and Mrs. John K. Krauss Kroger Community Rewards KY State Grand Assembly Order of the Golden Circle Ms. Michele Lacey Mr. and Mrs. John W. Lancaster IV Mr. and Mrs. Keith Lancaster The Larkin Group, LLC Law Offices Donald D. Waggener Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lawson II Ms. Bonnie Lay

Mrs. Sharon L. Ledford Dr. and Mrs. Carl Leukefeld Mr. Sanford Levy Lexington Lioness Club Lexington Korean Presbyterian LFUCG Ms. Jennifer A. Link and Mr. F. M. Colby Dr. William F. Loggins Mr. and Mrs. Phil Logsdon Ms. Elizabeth Lorch Mr. and Mrs. Ronald W. Loveless Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Luchtefeld Mr. David Luckens Mr. and Mrs. Chris Lunsford Mr. and Mrs. Keith B. MacAdam Mr. and Mrs. Preston Madden Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mains Ms. Sally A. Malmer and Mr. Lee F. Wilbraham Mr. Stephen Manella Mr. and Mrs. Steven Mangine Ms. Hildegarde K. Marshall Mr. G. J. Mason Mr. and Mrs. James W. Matthews Mr. Michael Mattingly Mr. James Maupin Mrs. Nancy L. Maxwell Mr. and Mrs. Glenn L. May Jr. Mr. Walter W. May Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. May Mr. Kenneth E. Mayer Mr. Larry McCarty Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. McCormick McGregor Construction Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. McNally Meadows-Loudon Neighborhood Association Ms. Nora Meeker Mike Meinze Charitable Foundation, Inc. Mr. Timothy Melton Ms. Mary K. Meyer Ms. Betty B. Meyer Mr. and Mrs. Greg Michel Mr. David Middleton Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Middleton Jr. Mike Asberry Excavating Milestone Realty Ms. Jenny A. Minier and Mr. Josh Ederington Mr. James Moore Ms. Kathryn L. Moore Dr. and Mrs. Kolan Morelock Mr. James Mueller Mrs. Adeline W. Muir Ms. Kenyetta Mundy Mr. and Mrs. James I. Murray Nancyetta S. Palumbo Trust Mr. Warren Nash Mr. and Mrs. Michael H. Neal Ms. Susan G. Neff Father Linh Nguyen Dr. Charles Nichols Dr. Jacqueline A. Noonan Mr. and Mrs. David E. Norat

Mr. and Mrs. Foster H. Ockerman Mr. Ian Oliver Mr. Joe Onan Ms. Patsy O’Neal Mr. and Mrs. Anthony P. Overbey Mr. Jimmy Owens and Mr. John Forbes Mr. and Mrs. Brad Pabian Pairs and Spares - Broadway Christian Church Mr. and Mrs. Blaine F. Parker Mr. Kenneth G. Parker Mr. William Parrish Mr. & Mrs. John Passerello Mr. Rajnikant Patel Mr. and Mrs. William C. Patterson Ms. Blondina M. Peckham Mr. James Pennington Ms. Suzanne Pennington Mr. and Mrs. Alan R. Perreiah Mr. Robert Perry and Ms. Jackie Fetherston Mr. and Mrs. George Peters III Dr. Lars Peterson Dr. Martha L. Peterson and Dr. Brett T. Spear Ms. Mary C. Phelps Phi Kappa Tau - Theta Chapter Mr. and Mrs. James T. Pieratt Pisgah Presbyterian Church Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Pitman Mr. and Mrs. Buren E. Plaster Mr. and Mrs. Alan Poindexter Mrs. Elizabeth B. Polack Ms. Kitty A. Portwood Mr. and Mrs. Larry W. Potter Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Powell Mr. and Mrs. Mike Powers Ms. Tonya F. Prats and Mr. David Cox Mr. and Mrs. Randy J. Pratt Presbyterian Women of First Presbyterian Church Mr. Robert M. Preston Mr. and Mrs. Dwight L. Price Dr. Daniel Primm, Jr. Ms. Mary J. Puckett Mr. and Mrs. Rick Queen Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Qureshi Mr. Robert Rabel and Ms. Jacqueline C. Decroo Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Ralph Ms. Carol Rasmussen Ms. Casandra Ravens Mr. and Mrs. Jim Redmond Mr. and Mrs. Michael R. Reed Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Rehorn, Jr. Dr. Sean Reilley Mr. and Mrs. David B. Reilly Mr. and Mrs. Ernest E. Renaud Mrs. Ann C. Render Mrs. Patricia T. Render Mr. and Mrs. James Richardson Mr. David M. Riherd and Ms. Nancy L. Betts Mr. and Mrs. Jerry B. Roahrig Mr. and Mrs. William C. Robertson

Mr. William D. Rogers Dr. Harriet A. Rose Ms. Barbara M. Rosenbaum Rosenstein Family Charitable Foundation Mr. John H. Saunders Mr. and Mrs. William R. Sawran Schaeffer Family Fund Schlotzsky’s Deli Mr. and Mrs. George W. Schmidt Mr. and Mrs. Larry A. Schneeberger Mr. and Mrs. Terry Schneider Mr. Tyler Schoborg Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Schreiner Mr. Vaughn J. Schum Ms. Theresa Scott Mr. and Mrs. John Scott Mr. and Mrs. Kyle Scott Mr. and Mrs. William G. Scott Mr. and Mrs. Danny R. Scott Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Seiler Mr. and Mrs. Brett T. Setzer Mr. and Mrs. James E. Seymour, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Shaffer Shamrock Turf Management Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Shaw Mr. S. F. Shearer Mr. Billy Shelton and Mrs. Terri M. Ballard-Shelton Mr. Walter Shropshire Ms. Donia Shuhaiber Ms. Rachel A. Sloan Mr. and Mrs. David A. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Dent H. Smith Mr. Thomas W. Soper Southern Hills United Methodist Women Mr. Vincent Spoelker Mr. Subramanian Srinivasan St. Joseph of Arimathea Society, LLC St. Martha’s Episcopal Church Mrs. Aimee H. Stafford Mr. Edward G. Stamm Ms. Marcia Stanhope Ms. Janet M. Stemmer Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Stephenson Mr. Chester J. Stevenson Mrs. Milly M. Stewart Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Straley Mr. John W. Straus Ms. Joyce Strauss Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Stubblefield Mr. Ryan Sturm Ms. Eleanor B. Sutter Dr. Mark Swanson and Dr. Nancy E. Schoenberg Mr. Christopher Swayze Tates Creek Christian Church-Mary Circle Mr. and Mrs. James L. Taylor Mr. Ellsworth Taylor Thalheimer Research Associates Mr. and Mrs. John H. Thomas III Mr. William Thomas Mr. Mark K. Thomas Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Thompson, Jr.

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Thornbury Mrs. Heather Thornton Mr. and Mrs. William P. Thurman Ms. Juanita Todd Toyota Motor Engineering & MFG. North America, Inc. Tri-State Roofing & Sheet Metal Company Mr. and Mrs. Daniel G. Tudor UK Community & Leadership Development Unified Trust Mr. Merlin Usher Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Varnell Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Vimont Mr. and Mrs. Wayne A. Waddell Mr. and Mrs. Donald D. Waggener Ms. Phyllis Wagner Mr. and Mrs. Ronald D. Wagoner Dr. Kimberly A. Walker Dr. and Mrs. Gary R. Wallace Mr. Stephen C. Watson Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Watt III Ms. Lynn C. Weak Mr. and Mrs. Sidney L. Webb Mr. and Mrs. David D. Weck Mr. and Mrs. John Wehrle Mr. and Mrs. Harold Weinberg Mr. and Mrs. Gerald A. Weisenfluh Mr. Ned A. Werling Mr. and Mrs. Buddie West Ms. Valerie C. Wheeler Mr. Jackson W. White Mrs. Kathryn H. White Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Whitehouse Mr. and Mrs. Michael Whitmore Mr. and Mrs. Alan S. Whittington Ms. Rebecca Williams Mr. Frank J. Winchester Mr. and Mrs. Scott D. Winkler Mr. Craig Winterman Ms. Melissa Winterman Women of the Church of God Women of the Moose - Lexington Chapter 2274 Ms. Roberta W. Woodard Mr. Jeff A. Woods Mrs. Catherine E. Woomer Ms. Heather Wright Mr. and Mrs. Philip A. Wyant Ms. Jingchen Xu YMCA of Central Kentucky Dr. and Mrs. Jerry Yon Ms. Shirley P. Young Mr. and Mrs. George C. Young Mr. and Mrs. Michael Young Ms. Laura A. Zimmerman and Ms. Catherine A. Rundell Mr. and Mrs. James R. Zoll

hopectr.org hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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SEEDS OF HOPE The Hope Center is about saving and rebuilding lives, ending homelessness, helping people battle addiction and mental illness — and we carry out this mission effectively and efficiently, with 92 cents of each donated dollar going directly to our programs. For over 20 years, this crucial mission has been carried out by dedicated staff, strong community support and very generous supporters. We all want this mission to continue far into the future. By planning now, you can ensure that it will.

Plant a Seed of Hope Seeds of Hope is a society of generous individuals who, through planned giving, are leaving a legacy for the future. Naming the Hope Center as a beneficiary in your will or trust is a simple way to make a commitment that will keep helping those in our community who need it most.

You can plant a Seed of Hope through: Specific Bequest

Life Income Gifts

You can name the Hope Center as the direct beneficiary of a specific sum of money, a particular parcel of real estate or other property or of a stated percentage of your estate.

If you decide to irrevocably transfer an asset or assets to the Hope Center, you (and if you wish, a survivor) can receive income for life.

Residuary and Contingent Requests After making specific bequests to family or friends you can name the Hope Center to receive all or part of the remaining amount. Or to provide for the situation when named individuals in your will do not survive you, you can name the Hope Center as a contingent beneficiary.

Life Insurance If the circumstances under which you purchased your life insurance have changed, you may wish to donate your policy to the Hope Center or make the Hope Center your beneficiary.

Beneficiary of IRA, 401K Stock Gifts Hope Center accepts gifts of stock and securities. Contact us for our stock broker information.

Name the Hope Center as a beneficiary of your retirement account (specific dollar amount or percentage).

To learn more about how to include the Hope Center in your estate plan, e-mail Carrie Thayer at [email protected] or you can call 859-225-4673. 19

hope center annual report | 2014-2015

In-kind Donors — 2014-2015 $500 and up Patricia Adams Allsports Alltech American Legion Federal Post 313 Anderson County Senior Citizens Ashland, Inc. BB&T Bluegrass Community & Technical College Billy’s BBQ John Bizzack Jerry Black Bluegrass Hospitality Group Bob Evans Bonefish Grill Broadway Christian Church Calvary Baptist Church Carrabba’s Italian Grill Carrick House Cathedral of Christ the King Chipotle Steve and Gwen Curry Child Care Council Clem’s Meats Costco Crist Creona Designs Critchfield Meats David Cronen Images Daybreak Community Church Doughdaddy’s Doughnuts Cecil Dunn Fazoli’s Feed the Children Peggi Frazier Matthew Galbraith Galls Gigi’s Cupcakes GleanKY

God’s Pantry Gordon Food Service Deana Hager Hands On Originals Highliner Foods Hostess Corporate Immanuel Baptist Church Don and Cathy Jacobs Johnny Carino’s Joe B. Hall J. Jill Fayette Mall Bill Justice, Justice Real Estate Kroger KFC Krispy Kreme LEX 18 Lexington Catholic High School Lexington Clinic Lexington Herald-Leader Lexmark Louis Flower Power Shop Marriott Maxwell Street Presbyterian Church Larry McCoy Sharon McGuire Lynne Mckune Patrick Morton Amy and Michael Newton Dave Norat Olive Garden Ohio Valley Flooring Outback Steakhouse Panera Bread Papa John’s Pizza Hut PNC Bank Prairie Farms Dairy

Ramsey’s Commissary Real Life Radio Red Lobster Rochambeau Photography Terry Scariot Seasons Catering Second Presbyterian Church Share Center Lexington Shelby’s Way Shiloh Baptist Church Schlotzsky’s Deli Shelby’s Way Smiley Pete Publications Sodexo of University of Kentucky Soup Kitchen Spalding’s Donuts Starbucks Stems, LLC Pat Tackett Carolyn Tassie Terry Schmonsky TOPS in Lex Trader Joe’s of Lexington UK Athletics UK Residential Life University of Kentucky Opera Theatre Kristine Urschel Victory Baptist Church Walter Robertson, Swinebroad-Denton Dean White Wheeler Pharmacy Whole Foods Market WKYT 27 Women Leading Kentucky Woodland Christian Church WTVQ 36 WUKY

things we need • • • • • • • • • • • •

shaving cream disposable razors travel-size soaps toothbrushes toothpaste combs deodorant shampoo lotion sheets (twin) blankets towels and washcloths

• • • • • • • • • • •

feminine hygiene products men’s and women’s clothing hoodie sweatshirts jackets/coats flip-flops/shower shoes NEW white socks for men NEW men’s underwear NEW women’s underwear and bras notebook paper stamps greeting cards

• • • • • • • • • • •

office supplies backpacks calamine lotion Motrin Pepto-Bismol Acetaminophen/ Ibuprofen/Naproxen Milk of Magnesia Robitussin PM (alcohol-free) ChlorTabs cough drops bus passes hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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Volunteers are part of the solution Each year, hundreds of people donate their time and talents to the Hope Center. If you’re interested in helping us rebuild lives, consider volunteering with us – serve a meal, teach a class, and be a part of the solution. Find more information online at hopectr.org/volunteer, or contact our Volunteer Coordinator at [email protected]

Larry McCoy

“We are all traveling to the same destination; the difference is we all travel different paths to get there.” Hope Center volunteer Larry McCoy did something that many people only talk about doing: he decided to check off the items on his bucket list. When Larry was going through treatment for prostate cancer, he vowed that when he was healthy again, he would provide a meal for the homeless of Lexington. He kept his promise and crossed one of the items off of his list by organizing a huge picnic for every single client at the Hope Center’s Loudon Avenue campus. He purchased hundreds of hot dogs and hamburgers, and even arranged for live music. The picnic was a hit - it was featured on the news, and the clients were genuinely appreciative of Larry’s generosity. Most people would stop there, but not Larry. He decided to make the picnic an annual event, and it’s been going strong since 2012. In 2014, Larry arranged for over 100 blankets to be donated to the Men’s Emergency Shelter as part of the festivities, and in 2015 there were speakers, bands, and more food than ever. After attending the Hope Center’s 20th anniversary celebration and touring the Veterans area of the Men’s Emergency Shelter in 2013, Larry felt compelled to do something special for our Vets during the holiday season. He worked with Longhorn Steakhouse to arrange a catered dinner for all of our Veterans Program clients, who enjoyed a full steak dinner, served by Larry’s family and friends. Larry then presented the clients with a custom piece of artwork for the Veterans Program common room. Larry decided to keep the tradition going and in 2014, provided a catered BBQ dinner for our homeless veterans. Larry and his wife, DeeDee, have gone above and beyond to serve the clients of the Hope Center. Their generosity and compassion for others is an outward expression of their faith. Larry says, “It took cancer to make me realize that we are all traveling to the same destination; the difference is we all travel different paths to get there.” The Hope Center is grateful to have Larry McCoy on our side — someone who has chosen a path of action and service, with a warm smile and a giving heart.

Second Presbyterian Church

“The work of the Hope Center…is a ministry we joyfully and proudly support.” - Rev. Dan Hans Second Presbyterian Church, now celebrating 200 years, has a long history of service to others in our community. Since 1994, the clergy, staff and members of Second Presbyterian have offered their time, skills and financial support to the Hope Center. For over two decades, they have supported our annual Thanksgiving dinner for homeless and recovery clients. Volunteers from Second Presbyterian serve dinner at the Jacobs Hope Cafeteria at least twice a month, and they even prepare, cook and serve a special holiday meal during our 12 Days of Christmas program. Additionally, their contributions to the HopeMobile allow us to serve the homeless of Lexington with basic health services, bag lunches and referrals to various programs. The members of Second Presbyterian are also loyal donors to our detox unit, providing coffee to our clients who are at their most vulnerable. In the 23 years since the Hope Center opened its doors, Second Presbyterian has been one of our most steadfast supporters, donating hundreds of volunteer hours, food and supplies, and over $140,000 in financial contributions. “The work of the Hope Center in responding to the need for hope for people struggling with addiction, unemployment and homelessness is a ministry we joyfully and proudly support,” says Rev. Daniel Hans, pastor at Second Presbyterian. “Second Presbyterian Church commits 20% of its budget annually to support mission work. Each year, we are glad to include the Hope Center as one of our local mission projects,” Rev. Hans adds. “We are grateful for the privilege of partnering with the Hope Center.” The Hope Center, in turn, is grateful for the kindness and generosity shown by Second Presbyterian Church.

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

In November, 45 teams gave their best shots on the Rupp Arena floor at Johnny Carino’s Hoops for Hope. Church groups, businesses and families raised over $25,000 for those who are in need of addiction recovery, mental health services and relief from homelessness. We had special guests Joe B. Hall, Jarrod Polson and Jack Givens stop by to help on and off the court. Friendly competition abounded, but our top shooting and fundraising teams were:

Points Scored Winners: 1st - Team Ron Brown 2nd - Ashland 3rd - Team Sullivan

Funds Raised Winners: 1st - Ball Homes ($1885.00) 2nd - Team LEX18 News ($1560.00) 3rd - Lexington Herald-Leader ($1283.55)

To all of our Johnny Carino’s Hoops for Hope Teams: Well done and thank you!

Thank you to the following for making Johnny Carino’s Hoops for Hope possible:

Johnny Carino’s Italian Rupp Arena Slam Dunk Sponsors:

Ashland Oil Ball Homes R.L. Brown Wealth Management Harrod Concrete and Stone Humana / CareSource Don and Cathy Jacobs Justice Real Estate LEX18 Lexington Herald-Leader Steve Tressler, Real Life Radio UPS

Team Sponsors:

Anthem Blue Cross Blue Shield Clark Material Handling Mr. Barry Holmes Lexington Diagnostic and Open MRI Mr. Larry McCarty-Sullivan University United Trust hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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It was an amazing evening, all to benefit our life-giving programs. We wish to thank the following: Title Sponsor: Don and Mira Ball

Fifth-Third Bank - Institutional Services Frank Hamilton Enterprises

Presented by Don & Cathy Jacobs

Presenting Sponsor:

Ambrose W. Givens

Don and Cathy Jacobs

Green’s Toyota of Lexington John R. & Donna S. Hall

Gold Sponsors:

Henkel Denmark

Alliance Coal, LLC

Hisle & Company, CPAs

Baptist Health

Dr. Gordon Hyde

Johnny Carino’s Italian

Jack Kain Ford Joe Rosenberg Jewelers

Silver Sponsors:

Keeneland

Caller Properties

Kentucky American Water

Clay Ingels Co. LLC

Kentucky Housing Corporation

Hilliard Lyons, LLC

Kentucky Utilities

LEX-18

Roger Kirkpatrick and Solly Van Meter, In Honor of Cathy Jacobs

Lexington Clinic Ruth and Robert Straus UK Healthcare

Lexington Diagnostic Center & Open MRI

University of Kentucky College of Nursing

Louis Flower Power Shop

University of Kentucky

Mr. Joseph Minor, In Memory of Joseph W. Minor

Wabuck Development Company, Inc. WKYT

John & Jill McCarty

Minuteman Press Pain Management Medicine PNC Bank

Supporting Sponsors:

In November, Hope Center supporters filled the Lexington Opera House and were uplifted and entertained, not only by performers from UK Opera Theatre and country star Jimmy Wayne and his story of overcoming teenage homelessness, but by our clients as well. Client gratitude was woven into the entire evening and for the bravo performance, two talented clients jammed with Jimmy on the stage.

Alltech Inc.

Powell Walton Milward, a division of J. Smith Lanier & Co.

Ashland, Inc.

RealLife Radio

Beacon Properties

Rochambeau Photography

Bluegrass Office Systems

The Rodes Family

Patrick & Lynn Brewer

The Rouse Family Foundation, Inc.

Bullhorn Marketing Car Town Kia Central Bank Community Action Council Jean & Gene Cravens Crist Creona Designs The J.W. Davis Jr. Family Dean Dorton Dinsmore & Shohl Cecil & Judy Dunn Dynamix Productions Federal Home Loan Bank of Cincinnati

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

Smiley Pete Publications Mr. and Mrs. Wm. James Sprow TOPS in LEX USA Cares Faye and Mike Whitley WUKY Friend of Night Hope: Atchison Heller Construction Company

Don & Mira Ball present

with support from Don & Cathy Jacobs

One Parent Scholar House thanks our sponsors for making this event possible: Title Sponsor:

Kentucky Employers Mutual Insurance

Don and Mira Ball

Lexington Diagnostic Center & Open MRI Lexington Housing Authority

Presenting Sponsor:

McBrayer, McGinnis, Leslie & Kirkland

Don and Cathy Jacobs

Mike Scanlon Pieratt’s Inc.

Magna Cum Laude Sponsors:

Ruth and Robert Straus

Tops Marketing Group

UK Healthcare UK Office of Development

Cum Laude Sponsors:

US Bank

Carrick House

Viamedia

LEX18 PNC Bank

Half-Table Sponsors:

R.L. Brown Wealth Management

Clay Ingels Company

Smiley Pete Publishing

ExecuTrain of Kentucky

Wabuck Development Company, Inc.

Jane and Ken Kerns Kentucky Housing Corporation

The 2015 Don & Mira Ball Education Builds Hope Luncheon was a sold-out success! We want to thank our sponsors and in-kind sponsors for their generous contributions, and everyone in attendance for sharing another great event to help single parents obtain higher education.

Dean’s List Sponsors:

Minuteman Press

Beacon/Socayr Properties

Patricia Golden

Bonita and Tommy Chandler

Sullivan University System

Central Bank

Transylvania University

Crist Creona Designs Erin and Bill Rouse

Parking Support Provided By:

Family Care Center

Lowell’s Automotive

Harrod Concrete & Stone

Lyric Theatre & Cultural Arts Center

Hilliard Lyons

Omni Architects

Jean and Gene Cravens

Transylvania University

Judy and Cecil Dunn Keeneland

hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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Financial Statements Revenues: Assets Cash and cash equivalents Grants receivable Prepaid expenses Inventory Property and equipment Hope Center Foundation, Inc. Total Assets Liabilities Accounts payable Deferred revenue Accrued expenses Line of Credit Notes payable Compensated absences

FYE FYE June 30, 2014 June 30, 2015 1,327,105 1,586,264 20,996 2,287 9,024,689 1,411,769

1,828,186 738,153 16,821 1,455 8,795,010 1,638,834

85,490 8,506 260,060 0 800,000 101,336

108,260 (13,159) 116,233 0 800,000 118,378

1,255,392 1,129,712

Net Assets Unrestricted Temporarily restricted

10,643,786 11,888,746 1,473,932 13,373,110

Public Support and Revenues Contributions-Monetary 436,536 Contributions-Special Events 165,569 Grants 2,613,897 Program service fees 269,721 Food stamp income 301,844 Court order income 7,500 DOC income 1,788,008 VA per diem Income 426,015 Drug Court per diem Income Donated facilities, materials and services 171,600 Miscellaneous Income 41,495 Net realized/unrealized gains (loss) on investments 168,372 Interest income 36,764

Total Public Support and Revenues

Expenses Program Services: Shelter/Recovery Supporting Services: General and Administrative Fundraising

Total Expenses



Change in net assets

6,418,321

13,018,459

524,617 137,255 2,920,653 313,917 323,268 10,300 1,857,793 437,532 118,470 152,000 45,988 189,685 37,380 7,068,857

5,366,372 5,800,024 185,117 200,036 297,112 248,801 5,848,601 569,720

6,248,861 819,995

Net Assets at Beginning of Year

11,547,998

12,117,718

Net Assets at End of Year

12,117,718

12,937,713

*

2014 amounts are audited and 2015 amounts are prior to the audit.

**

Imputed Income and Expense for use of government-owned property in the amount of $68,800 for 2014 and $68,800 in 2015 is not included above.

*** Capital Grant Income is included.

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hope center annual report | 2014-2015

State Funds 37%

City Funds 8% Foundations 3%

13,373,110 13,018,459

Total Liabilities

Total Liabilities and Net Assets

Private Contributions 9%

Federal Funds 31%

Misc. Funds/ Income 12%

e x pe n s e s

All Programs 93%

Administrative 3%

Fundraising/ Community Outreach 4%

* does not include in-kind expenses

The Hope Center received grant support in the past several years from the following sources: Baptist Health Bluegrass.org The Calipari Foundatoin Foundation for Drug Free Youth Good Samaritan Foundation Housing and Urban Development Keeneland Foundation Kentucky Housing Corporation The King’s Daughters and Sons Foundation of Kentucky Lexington Clinic Foundation Lexington-Fayette County Health Department (HRSA) Lexington-Fayette Urban County Government Lexington Housing Authority PNC Foundation SAMHSA Center for Substance Abuse Treatment Spray Foundation United Way of the Bluegrass UPS Foundation U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs

WHERE WE’VE BEEN Recovery Leaders Converge to Help Battle Addiction:

Many great recovery minds came together on May 7 at the Hope Center’s Privett Center when we hosted Congressman Andy Barr and White House Office of National Drug Control Policy Director Michael Botticelli. Over 30 narcotics recovery experts focused on education and prevention, law enforcement, and treatment and recovery efforts. Director Botticelli, who meets with groups such as this one all over the country, spoke of how addiction is not just a Kentucky issue, but a national issue. He touched on the problems he sees nationwide, including a lack of transitional housing for those leaving a recovery program, lack of jobs for those in recovery, the need to work more closely with those in the medical profession regarding both addiction treatment and prescription, children born addicted, and early prevention. “We all want people to be in long-term therapy. The divide between therapies undermines all of our work,” he said. Congressman Barr announced the creation of the Sixth Congressional District Drug Abuse Task Force, whose mission will be to advise him on possible policy and legislative solutions as well as identifying needed resources. “To battle drug abuse and addiction we need all of our best practices working together,” Barr said.

Randy Breeding Volunteer of the Year Award:

At the 2014 Ball Homes Night of Hope, the Hope Center awarded the very first Randy Breeding Volunteer of the Year award, in honor of the late Randy Breeding, a longtime Hope Center board member and donor. Dave Norat has been a Hope Center volunteer for 11 years, after retiring from the Department of Public Advocacy. He teaches Life Skills classes, and assists the development team with events, most notably the annual Christmas party. The Randy Breeding Volunteer of the Year Award will be awarded to a deserving Hope Center volunteer or volunteer group each year.

Efforts Combine to Help 800 Families in Need:

In July 2015, Hope Center was honored to once again partner with Feed the Children and Fazoli’s for a distribution event. Volunteers from Fazoli’s and the Hope Center distributed food, household supplies and personal care items to 800 needy families in Lexington. We want to thank Fazoli’s, Feed the Children, Ball Homes for the use of their forklift, our community partners for directing families to the event, and our recovery client volunteers for assisting with the distribution!

WHERE WE’re going Expansion of Women’s Center:

Since 2002, The Ball Quantrell-Jones Recovery Center has been home to the Hope Center Recovery Program for Women. The program and facility have been full since the program’s inception, housing 80 women on average. In 2015 the Hope Center board approved an expansion of the Women’s Recovery Center to accommodate 100 women. “It’s been a long time coming, but we are excited and ready for this renovation,” says Stephanie Raglin, Assistant Director of the Women’s Recovery Program. “It is an awesome thing, to be able to give hope to 20 more women through this expansion.” Construction is expected to begin in Fall of 2015.

New Men’s Permanent Housing Development:

As affordable housing becomes increasingly difficult to find, Hope Center has made a commitment to those clients who have chosen to overcome addiction by helping them with affordable housing after completing a recovery program. Our existing permanent housing facilities, Hill Rise Place and the Barbara H. Rouse Apartments, have been consistently full since they were built. For many clients, these apartments have been the first homes they’ve had on their own. Most importantly, these apartments have allowed recovering addicts and alcoholics to have independence, with a sober safety net. In 2016, the Hope Center will begin construction on a new permanent housing facility on West Loudon Avenue. This 48-unit complex for men will also feature community rooms for NA/AA meetings, a tenant council, and access to Hope Center resources. “A critical demand for our clients who are rebuilding their lives is safe, affordable housing that supports their recovery and new way of life. Our new permanent housing building will address and serve exactly this need, giving our clients a better chance to stay on their new path of self-sufficiency,” said Cecil Dunn, Executive Director of the Hope Center. hope center annual report | 2014-2015

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P.O. Box 6 Lexington, KY 40588

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Where We’ve Been... Where We’re Going

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