Jewish Family & Childrens Service Of The Suncoast Inc
2688 Fruitville Road
Sarasota FL 34237-5223
Guided on the Jewish tradition of helping all people, JFCS empowers individuals and families toward self-sufficiency. 
CEO/Executive Director Rose Chapman LCSW
Board Chair Joe Mendels MD
Board Chair Affiliation Community Volunteer
General Info
Organization DBA
Jewish Family & Childrens Service of Sarasota-Manatee, Inc.
Supported Organization
Former Names
Tax Exempt Status Public Supported Charity
Incorporation Year 1985
Awarded competitive grant from Community Foundation in the last 5 years? Yes
State Charitable Solicitations Permit Yes Oct 2015
State Registration Yes 0
IRS Letter of Determination
Financial Summary
Projected Revenue $7,668,490.00
Projected Expenses $7,668,490.00
Impact Statement
Top accomplishments in the past year:
  1. Secured federal funding to expand direct services to local homeless veterans and their families through the Office of Veterans Affairs
  2. Secured funding to expand services to at-risk families through the Fatherhood Initiative of the US Department of Health & Human Services, Administration for Children & Families
  3. Initiated Corporate & Business Partnership Program to expand base of local financial support
  4. New agency video produced by Center for Faith and Freedom, Salt & Light Productions
  5. Established Caregiver Website and updated JFCS Website 
Top goals for current year:
  1. Develop Strategic Plan for 2013-2016
  2. Secure new funding sources for safety net services & existing services
  3. Expand outreach and marketing to better inform the community about the range of services available through JFCS
Needs Statement
Top 5 most pressing needs:


  1. Identify new funding opportunities to provide support groups, socialization, and respite for caregivers and family members with Alzheimer's disease or a related dementia.
  2. Recruitment and retention of volunteers who provide direct services to targeted client populations: mentors & tutors for at-risk students; friendly visitors for homebound isolated seniors; chaperones for community-based outings for developmental disability program.
  3.  Identify new opportunities to provide safety net and preventive services to support needs of the community.
  4.  Ensure sufficient funds for the continuation of existing programs and services.
  5.  Ensure sufficient funds for infrastructure needs of the agency.
Background Statement
Founded in 1985, JFCS is a fully accredited community-based social service organization that delivers a broad range of professional counseling services and social services to individuals, families, seniors, veterans and children on a non-denominational basis. 
Somewhere in our community someone's life is better because of the work JFCS does each day in responding to the community's urgent and compelling needs.  We give the people we help the ability not only to cope, but also to overcome and ultimately flourish in their lives.
Individuals turn to JFCS when they are overwhelmed by the problems of everyday life.  JFCS offers a helping hand and never turns clients away because they are unable to pay for services.  Through comprehensive counseling, the agency empowers individuals by helping them identify their challenges and make life-altering changes to improve the quality of their lives.  JFCS promotes self-sufficiency and provides people with the resources and internal tools to make positive choices and changes.
JFCS provides more than 26 programs coordinated from a network of 16 locations throughout Sarasota, Manatee, Charlotte and DeSoto Counties.   From just a handful of social workers, JFCS has grown to 100+ licensed social workers, psychologists, family therapists and professional and support staff. 
Areas Served
Areas Served
In a specific U.S. city, cities, state(s) and/or region.
FL- Sarasota
FL- Manatee
FL- Charlotte
FL- DeSoto
Service Categories
Primary Org Type Human Services
Secondary Org Type
Tertiary Org Type
Comprehensive counseling, social services, seniors, children, caregivers, veterans, families, case management, homelessness prevention, legacy of valor, cash assistance, mentors, tutors, volunteers, bereavement, school based, Jewish,
Statement from the Board Chair/Board President
This year, JFCS has been awarded several new major grants that allows the agency to expand its services to high-risk populations including homeless veterans, parents of young children, individuals suffering from Alzheimer's and former inmates looking to start a new life.  Securing these grants requires the Board to ensure the agency is properly staffed and our technology can support the demands of these new programs as well as existing programs. The current budget provides funding to support the agency's infrastructure in a responsible and balanced manner while ensuring that administrative overhead costs remain low.  The Board is also committed to strengthening the role and impact volunteers have with the agency by providing additional ways to engage and connect volunteers. 
Statement from the CEO/Executive Director
JFCS provides safety net services to improve the quality of life for all residents, especially those confronting life's challenges.  These services are designed to be cost effective, for example, saving participants - and the community - the cost of paying for nursing home placements by enabling older adults to age in their own homes with the supportive services they need to do so healthfully and saving the juvenile justice system money by helping children improve their behaviors and their success in school.  By serving people at all stages of life and focusing on the strengths of participants and their families and neighborhoods, JFCS is able to provide a one-stop solution to many of the issues challenging area residents and the greater community.  

Mission: To support veterans and their families who reside in Sarasota, Manatee, Charlotte or DeSoto counties who are confronting life's challenges.

JFCS’s Operation Military Assistance Program is entering its third year of operations and is funded primarily by a grant from the federal Department of  Veterans Affairs through its Supportive Services for Veteran Families (SSVF) Program. Operation Military Assistance Program (OMAP) offers case management and financial assistance to very low income veterans and their families who are literally homeless or who are about to become homeless to enable them to obtain or maintain stable, permanent housing.


  • Assistance obtaining and/or maintaining permanent housing.
  • Integrated case management.
  • Assistance obtaining VA benefits and other public mainstream benefits such as Social Security, TANF, and food stamps, etc.


  • Individuals to be assisted:
    • A minimum of one day active duty service is required.
    • Any discharge except dishonorable.
    • Must be very low-income, i.e. income must be below 50% of the Area Median Income (AMI varies by county)
  • Who can be served?
    • Individual veterans.
    • Families in which head of household or their spouse is a veteran.
Budget $1,203,370
Category Human Services, General/Other Services for Specific Populations
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Adults Families Other Named Groups
Short Term Success

Short-term outcomes for the OMAP Program include:

·275 veterans households will be served during FY 2014

·Of the households served, 75% will be extremely low-income (i.e., below 30% of Area Median Income);

·Of the households served, 35% will include children

·Of the households served, 12% will include OEF/OIF/OND veterans (i.e., veterans who served in Afghanistan and/or Iraq) 

Long Term Success

Two measures are used to track the long-term success of the OMAP Program:

·Of the veteran households who are literally homeless at the time of entry into the OMAP Program, 70% will obtain permanent housing as a result of the services provided and will maintain permanent housing at the time of exit from the program 

·Of the veterans households who are in permanent housing at the time of entry into the OMAP Program, but who are at risk of losing that housing within 14 days, 90% will avoid becoming homeless as a result of the services provided and will maintain permanent housing at the time of exit from the program

Program Success Monitoring Extensive case files are maintained on all program participants which document the services provided and the results achieved in terms of obtaining/maintaining permanent housing.  This information is entered by client case managers into the computerized client case management information system (known as the  Homeless Management Information System, or HMIS) which is maintained for each county in the service area.  At the end of each month, the client data in the HMIS is uploaded to the VA’s Data Repository in Virginia and monthly reports are generated for each SSVF-funded project.  Analysis of these reports enable JFCS to track the services being provided to each client and the results being achieved by the program.  In addition, case managers regularly review each other’s work in a formal peer review process, and “customer satisfaction” surveys are distributed to program participants on a regular basis.  Information from these surveys is used to identify changes needed and to improve program operations. 
Program Success Examples

Adrienne is a 46-year-old Army veteran who is the single-parent mother of a 12-year-old child. A brief gap in employment when she changed nursing jobs caused her to fall behind on her rent and power bills and to come to JFCS’s Operation Military Assistance Program (OMAP) for assistance. OMAP was able to help her with those types of assistance utilizing funds from the agency’s SSVF grant from the Department of Veteran Affairs. However, Adrienne had also fallen behind on her car payments, which resulted in her car being repossessed. The lack of a vehicle prevented her from getting to work—crucial for her to be able to provide housing for herself and her daughter. The VA’s SSVF funds cannot be used this type of assistance, so donor funds were used to retrieve Adrienne’s car from repossession and catch her up on her car payments, enabling her to maintain her employment and her housing.

Tracey is a single, 45-year-old veteran of the Marine Corps who was literally homeless and living in his car with his girlfriend when he came to OMAP for assistance. He was unemployed and had been turned down for disability assistance despite having extremely high blood pressure and a damaged knee. OMAP utilized SSVF funds to assist the couple with deposits associated with getting set-up in an apartment, and with rent and utilities as they tried to get back on their feet.  Their car needed repairs, and that was an allowable expenditure under SSVF. However, Tracey also had unpaid traffic fines to resolve in order to regain his driver’s license, a critical factor in being able to obtain employment and maintain the couple’s housing. These expenses could not be covered by SSVF funds. Fortunately, donor funds were available to cover this expense and keep the couple moving forward.


The Sarasota Caregiver Counseling & Support Program (SCCSP) targets the needs of caregivers who are caring for family members diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease or a related dementia.  This free program provides support to reduce caregivers stress and increase coping skills through individual and family counseling sessions, education, connections to community resources, and both onsite and in-home respite.  The SCCSP was originally funded through a grant from the Administration on Aging Alzheimer's Disease Supportive Services Program to implement evidence based programs in the community to support Alzheimer's caregivers.  JFCS has expanded the original model, the New York University Caregiver Intervention, to include weekly caregiver support groups on Wednesdays and Fridays with a concurrent respite program, in addition to a lunch and socialization program following the group sessions.  In addition, transportation is available to the main campus with JFCS handicapped accessible vans.  A Caregiver Helpline at (941)364-7560 is staffed by JFCS professionals.  

Budget $0
Category Human Services, General/Other Senior Services
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Aging, Elderly, Senior Citizens Elderly and/or Disabled People/Families of People with Health Conditions
Short Term Success
In 2012-2013:
84% of seniors did not have an increase in feelings of depression
97% of seniors reported an increased knowledge of community resources
98% of enrolled caregivers reported reduced stress and increased coping skills as a result of services received from JFCS 
100% reported satisfaction with JFCS services 
Long Term Success
70% of all seniors will not have an increase in feelings of depression
90% of seniors will have increased knowledge of community resources
65% of seniors receiving case management and/or counseling will indicate improved social functioning
75% of all enrolled caregivers will feel their stress is reduced as a result of services they are receiving from JFCS
75% of enrolled caregivers will show improvement on the Quality of Life Scale
Program Success Monitoring
Caregivers complete a Depression Scare & Satisfaction Survey every quarter.  Additional assessments are completed every four months to monitor quality of life, social support, caregiver burden, care recipient's memory and behavior challenges.  
Program Success Examples "Your staff has been invaluable in helping me cope with my own caregiver situation - the stress of living with Alzheimer's disease has been overwhelming.  My counselor especially had the skills to discuss my concerns with my adult children - Alzheimer's is truly a family disease.  And please know how much I appreciate spending time with the other caregivers and listen to their suggestions - they are always helpful and kind and really give me comfort and strength each week.  Joining the Friday caregiver group was the best thing I have ever done!  It has been wonderful to meet such a great group of people and facilitators and discuss my problems and listen to others who have the same and different problems and often I can even help when I have been where they are.  The group that 'Fred' is in has been something that he did not want to go to in the beginning, but he now looks forward to his Fridays at JFCS, enjoying the music and art activities and of course, he loves the lunches and attention from the volunteers.  There are no words to express my appreciation to JFCS and the people who support the agency to make these groups possible for us.  Our lives are so much better thanks to you."  Shirley B.  

Building Strong Families (BSF) Homelessness Prevention Program provides case management, counseling and cash assistance to families at risk of becoming homeless, with the goal of emotional and financial stability and self sufficiency. 

Budget $1,410,171
Category Human Services, General/Other Financial Counseling
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Families Children and Youth (0 - 19 years)
Short Term Success
In 2010-2011
100% of the financial assistance required based on the individualized plan was provided by the fourth case management session with the family
100% of families received food and food vouchers to support their basic needs
100% of families were provided the support of a trained professional
Long Term Success
90% of the financial assistance required based on the individualized plan will be provided by the fourth case management session with family
100% of families will receive food and food vouchers to support their basic needs
100% of families will be provided the support of a trained professional
Program Success Monitoring
All families complete an Agency Satisfaction Survey every six months
All families work with assigned JFCS case managers to develop an individualized plan for self-sufficiency
Follow-up case management is provided for one year to ensure that families successfully maintain stable housing and financial self sufficiency
Program Success Examples
The BSF Homelessness Prevention Program was established in 2004.  Since that time, 2,042 families and 5,466 children have been served.  91% of the families served have averted homelessness.
The BSF Program takes a unique four-pronged approach to assess and address the needs of families enrolled in this homelessness prevention program:
1. Intake assessment: Clients take an active role by signing a contract, making a year-long commitment to take responsibility for themselves and their families
2. Development of a budget: JFCS case managers work closely with clients to assess their current budget and life goals.
3. Development of a service plan, including short and long term goals: JFCS offers education, support and guidance to help clients make the changes necessary to achieve their goals.
4. Development of a sustainability plan: JFCS case managers communicate with their clients over the course of the year, making sure that they are adhering to the goals they set for themselves, and offering additional support, if necessary.

Services are offered to children and adolescents at the elementary and middle schools level, creating a safe and supportive environment which is the key to their emotional development and well-being.  JFCS provides prevention programs that address substance abuse, bullying, anger management and gang prevention.  JFCS provides intervention programs for at-risk students who need counseling, mentoring and tutoring to support them both academically and emotionally.  A full range of therapeutic services are available from licensed clinical staff including counseling, art and play therapy, support groups and school based programs to help children and adolescents succeed in life. Specific programs include:

Safe Alternative to Out-of-School Suspension to at-risk students at targeted schools in Sarasota and Manatee Counties


Summer programs for at-risk students


Mentoring and tutoring to at-risk students at targeted schools in Sarasota and Manatee Counties

Budget $0
Category Human Services, General/Other Children & Youth Services
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Children and Youth (0 - 19 years)
Short Term Success
89% of program youth who completed the program in 2010-2011, received no further disciplinary referrals.
81% of parents and teachers identified the student's behavior as improved during the 2010-2011 academic year.
99% of program youth who completed the program in 2010-2011 improved their coping skills.
Long Term Success
75% of program youth who completed the program in 2010-2011 will receive no further disciplinary referrals.
70% of parents and teachers will identify the youth's behavior as improved.
85% of program youth will improve their coping skills.
Program Success Monitoring
JFCS school based program coordinators working closely with school officials to monitor student participation and disciplinary referrals at each school.
The ACE test is administered to all students enrolled in the program at time of admission and at conclusion of program to measure coping skills.
Program Success Examples Emma E. Booker Elementary School is one of the target schools serviced by JFCS.  In 2010-2011 47 students were enrolled in the program and 100% remained crime free since receiving services.  More than 75% of students received or maintained a passing grade in Reading and Math from the 3rd to 4th quarter of the school year.  And, of teachers surveyed, 91.6% indicated that they have seen an increase in student achievement with more that half of the students improving their behavior.

Jewish traditions and rituals are the guiding forces behind our Jewish Programming.  This program is funded in part by the Jewish Federation of Sarasota-Manatee, Inc.  Services include:

Visiting the Sick/Friendly Visitors: trained volunteers offer spiritual and emotional support and a connection to the Jewish community to those who are ill, had surgery, are otherwise isolated by illness or aging. 

Community Religious Outreach: offers a Jewish connection to residents of nursing homes and assisted living facilities. Trained volunteers lead Shabbat and holiday services.

Bereavement Services: provides group and individual counseling for those dealing with the loss of a loved one.

Doula Services: trained volunteers offer emotional support and companionship to care recipients and their families during the end-of-life transition

Prison Ministry: offers rabbinical visits with Jewish inmates at the DeSoto Correctional Facility and spiritual counseling with Jewish inmates in the Sarasota County Jail.

Financial Case Management: provides counseling and emergency financial assistance to Jewish residents in need

Holocaust Survivors’ Services: social programs provided for Holocaust survivors and victim reparation services provided for those who qualify.

Budget $0
Category Human Services, General/Other Family-Based Services
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Adults
Short Term Success
In 2012 outcome measurements indicate:
100% of participants indicated that they are satisfied with services received.
96% of Jewish programming volunteers indicates that they are providing valuable services to the community.
Long Term Success
80% of participants will indicate that they are satisfied with services received.
90% of Jewish programming volunteers will indicate that they are providing valuable services to the community.
Program Success Monitoring
Clients complete an agency satisfaction survey every six months.
Jewish programming volunteers complete an annual satisfaction survey.
Program Success Examples
In 2012, Jewish programming provided 2,536 services to 1,929 families, caregivers and individuals in the Jewish community.
"The Jewish Bereavement Support Group and Jewish Healing staff have helped me through multiple losses.  The Doula program supported me and my husband through the end of his life.  I don't know what I would have done without the support and kindness of Jewish Healing staff" stated Lorraine, Bereavement Support Group participant and Doula Program participant.  "Now, I volunteer and give back."  "Without the assistance of the Jewish Financial Assistance and Care Management Programs at JFCS, we would probably be homeless and financially insecure.  JFCS helped our family financially and emotionally through this difficult time" stated Gary & Cara, Financial Case Management clients.
Program Comments by Organization

Existing challenges faced by JFCS include decreased funding for human services through local and state resources and a shortage of available experienced licensed clinical social workers.  JFCS continues to seek alternative funding sources and grants for targeted programs that address the critical needs of vulnerable populations such as veterans, caregivers, Alzheimer’s & dementia related seniors and the homeless.

Program Comments by Foundation
CEO/Executive Director
CEO/Executive Director Rose Chapman LCSW
CEO Term Start Aug 1993
CEO/Executive Director Email
Rose Chapman, LCSW, has been President/CEO at JFCS since 1993. Since that time the agency has grown from a small two-room agency with a budget of $200,000 providing primary services to seniors and Russian refugees into a major social service organization with more than 100 employees, an annual budget of $5.5 million and 26 programs offered at 16 locations serving all residents of southwest Florida’s Suncoast.
A young Jewish émigré from Cuba, Rose experienced many of the life challenges that our clients face.  Her personal experience led her to a career in social work. She received her Masters in Social Work from Fordham University.  Her dedication to this vocation has been founded on her compassionate, caring and professional commitment to helping others.

Rose lives the mission of JFCS…providing comprehensive counseling and social services to people confronting life’s challenges. Her vision is to alleviate pain where it exists.

Rose has expanded the range of services available through JFCS to advocate for the most vulnerable individuals in our community. JFCS programs prevent homelessness for at-risk families experiencing financial difficulties; offer at-risk youth a safe alternative to out-of-school suspension; provide socialization programs for isolated homebound seniors; and reunite recovering substance abusers with their families through targeted wrap-around services.
For more than 35 years, Rose has been a committed Jewish communal professional, providing direct service, leadership and executive management to ensure that the most vulnerable members of our community…children, families and seniors receive compassionate, caring services through their local Jewish Family Service organization.  Prior to coming to Sarasota in 1993, Rose worked at JFS in Miami, FL for 17 years. 
Former CEOs/Executive Directors
Jerry Stone Apr 1986 - Jan 1989
Sheldon Wykoff Jan 1989 - Aug 1993
Senior Staff
Andria Bilan VP, Development
Philip Gorelick ACSWVP, Programs
Stephen M. Musco CPA, MBAChief Financial Officer
Andrew Solum VP of Clinical Services
Staff & Volunteer Statistics
Full Time Staff 82
Part Time Staff 30
Staff Retention Rate % 77
Professional Development Yes
Contractors 4
Volunteers 718
Management Reports to Board Yes
CEO/Executive Director Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Non-Management Formal Evaluation Yes
JFCS collaborates with other social service organizations, local business and corporate partners, foundations and public funders.  This includes: Salvation Army, First Step, Senior Friendship Center, SCOPE, Florida Center, SPARCC, Child Protection Center, Legal Aid of Manasota, CareerEdge, Alzheimer's Association, Children First, All Faiths Food Bank, Jewish Federation of Sarasota-Manatee, Sarasota County Government, Manatee County Government, Sarasota County School District, Manatee County School District, Sarasota County Jail, 12th Judicial Circuit, DeSoto Correctional Facility, United Way of Manatee County, United Way Suncoast, United Way of South Sarasota County, Gulf Coast Community Foundation, Community Foundation of Sarasota County, Manatee Community Foundation, Season of Sharing, Mayor's Feed the Hungry, Sarasota Bay Club, BMO Harris Bank, SCENE Magazine, Sarasota Magazine, Design Marketing Group, Longboat Key Club, Ritz-Carlton, Suncoast Partnership to End Homelessness, Suncoast Workforce Board, Weinberg Foundation, University of South Florida, Sarasota Memorial Hospital, SunTrust Bank, Northern Trust Bank, Global Organic Specialty Source, Benderson Development.
Alliance for Children and Families - Member2008
External Assessments and Accreditations
Council on Accreditation (COA) [for Children and Family Services] - Accreditation2013
Awards & Recognition
Agency of the YearAlliance for Children and Families2010
Risk Management Provisions
Accident and Injury Coverage
Automobile Insurance and Umbrella or Excess Insurance
Blanket Personal Property
Commercial General Liability and D and O and Umbrella or Excess and Automobile and Professional
Computer Equipment and Software
Directors and Officers Policy
General Property Coverage
Inland Marine and Mobile Equipment
Medical Health Insurance
Risk Management Provisions
Special Event Liability
Umbrella or Excess Insurance
Workers Compensation and Employers' Liability
Government Licenses
Organization Licensed by the Government No
Fundraising Plan No
Communication Plan No
Strategic Plan No
Strategic Plan Years 3
Strategic Plan Adopted Sept 2010
Management Succession Plan Yes
Policies and Procedures Yes
Continuity of Operations Plan Yes
Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistle Blower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes
Directors and Officers Insurance Policy No
Management Comments by Organization
Management Comments by Foundation
Board Chair
Board Chair Joe Mendels MD
Company Affiliation Community Volunteer
Board Term Sept 2013 to Sept 2016
Board Chair Email
Board Members
Board Members
Peggy Abt Community Volunteer
Scott Anderson Gulf Coast Community Foundation
Margery Barancik Community Volunteer
Shaun Benderson Benderson Development
Suzanne Bralow Psychologist
Audrey Coleman Community Volunteer
Larry Eger Public Defender, 12th Judicial Circuit
Lauren Fineman Community Volunteer
Harvey Gleeksman Developer
Karin Grablin CPA
Michael Harshman Attorney
Eric Kaplan Community Volunteer
Marion Levine Sales
Scott Levine Community Volunteer
Joseph Mendels M.D.Community Volunteer
Nora Patterson Elected Official, Sarasota County Commissioner
Michael Richker Community Volunteer
Stanley Rutstein Community Volunteer
Rich Segall Social Worker
Stephen Seidensticker Community Volunteer
Stephen Wilberding Financier
Student serving on the board through Community Youth Development? No
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 1
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 20
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 13
Female 8
Unspecified 0
Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits 2
Board Orientation Yes
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 10
Board Meeting Attendance % 78
Board Self-Evaluation Yes
Written Board Selection Criteria Yes
Written Conflict of Interest Policy Yes
% of Board Making Monetary Contributions 100
% of Board Making In-Kind Contributions 20
Constituency Includes Client Representation No
Standing Committees
Board Development / Board Orientation
Governance Comments by Organization
Governance Comments by Foundation
Fiscal Year Projections
Fiscal Year Begins 2014
Fiscal Year Ends 2015
Projected Revenue $7,668,490.00
Projected Expenses $7,668,490.00
Endowment Value $2,546,475.00
Endowment Spending Policy Income Only
Endowment Spending Policy %
Capital Campaign
In a Capital Campaign No
Campaign Purpose
Campaign Goal
Campaign Dates 0 to 0
Amount Raised To Date 0 as of 0
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years?
Audit/Financial Documents
Historical Financial Review
Revenue SourcesHelpThe financial analysis involves a comparison of the IRS Form 990 and the audit report (when available) and revenue sources may not sum to total based on reconciliation differences. Revenue from foundations and corporations may include individual contributions when not itemized separately.
Fiscal Year201420132012
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
Government Contributions$4,105,399$3,703,350$1,864,106
Individual Contributions$2,067,497$3,218,759$2,726,460
Investment Income, Net of Losses$125,708$125,016($160,662)
Membership Dues$0$0$0
Special Events$573,117$580,616$448,570
Revenue In-Kind$155,186$0$0
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201420132012
Program Expense$6,118,395$5,360,670$4,429,287
Administration Expense$601,474$554,121$488,967
Fundraising Expense$221,518$231,787$223,904
Payments to Affiliates$0$0$0
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.061.300.99
Program Expense/Total Expenses88%87%86%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue3%3%4%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201420132012
Total Assets$12,027,439$11,459,187$8,854,860
Current Assets$7,050,149$6,833,244$5,678,942
Long-Term Liabilities$0$0$46,666
Current Liabilities$992,086$1,052,221$477,771
Total Net Assets$11,035,353$10,406,966$8,330,443
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201420132012
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountGovernment Grants - Federal $3,314,283Government Grants - Unspecified $3,703,350Contributions, gifts, grants $2,726,460
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountContributions, gifts, grants $2,067,497Contributions, gifts, grants $3,218,759Government grants - Federal $1,864,106
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountGovernment Grants - Unspecified $791,116Fundraising $580,616Fundraising $448,570
CEO/Executive Director Compensation $125,001 - $150,000
Co-CEO/Executive Director Compensation
Tax Credits No
Short Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201420132012
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities7.116.4911.89
Long Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201420132012
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets0%0%1%
Financials Comments
Financial Comments by Organization
Financial Comments by Foundation Financial information taken from IRS Form 990 and audit document (2012).  Individual contributions include foundation and corporate support.  Federal tax returns and audited financial statements reconcile.
Nonprofit Jewish Family & Childrens Service Of The Suncoast Inc
Address 2688 Fruitville Road
Sarasota, FL 342375223
Primary Phone 941 366-2224

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