Jewish Housing Council Foundation Inc
1951 N HONORE AVE
SARASOTA FL 34235-9117
Mission
MISSION: As a not-for-profit organization with a reverence for life and a belief in its dignity, we create and sustain non-exclusionary communities where seniors can live life to its fullest, answering their needs for quality housing, financial peace of mind, wellness, safety and spiritual fulfillment.
Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Jay Solomon
Board Chair President Merrill Wynne
Board Chair Affiliation HA+W|Aprio
General Info
Supported Organization Sarasota Manatee Jewish Housing Council, Inc.
Tax Exempt Status Public Supported Charity
Incorporation Year 2004
State Charitable Solicitations Permit Yes June 2018
State Registration Yes Dec 2017
Financial Summary
 
 
Projected Revenue $1,255,000.00
Projected Expenses $628,700.00
IRS Letter of Determination
IRS Letter of DeterminationView
Impact Statement
Accomplishments:
1) Renovations to campus that improve look and service delivery including new aquatic area, recreation room, onsite residents' pharmacy (7 days per week) that will provide comprehensive medication review and monitoring
 
2) A commitment to an Integrated Wellness Center, Aviva4Life which includes new space and staffing for a Wellness Center, Kobernick University, Health Care Services, Exercise & Physical Fitness and Brain Health & Fitness
 
3) Evaluation surveys, administered by a professional research firm, conducted with residents and staff to improve communications and quality of care
 
5) Elevated our Benevolent Care Program to the highest priority, which provides financial assistance to qualified seniors making it possible for them to remain at the place they call home.
 
Goals:
1) Completion of our Integrated Wellness Center that will serve residents and the community including healthcare services, fitness, brain health and education, art & music opportunities through Kobernick University
 
2) Creation of 250 capacity multi-purpose room for community and resident events
 
3) Hiring of Brain Health Navigator to guide our Integrated Brain Health Program and purchase of a new touchscreen computer for the Dakim Brain Health Program
Needs Statement

1) Integrated Brain Health Program & Staffing $150,000 - This project will create a model Wellness/Exercise & Fitness/Brain Health Center that demonstrates intervention and prevention through a holistic, integrated approach.  We want to focus on easy and early access for clients and the community. We will serve the community around our campus, providing the latest advances in diagnosis and treatment in cognitive disorders and general fitness, cardio vascular and other fitness and exercise. We will include stability and balance training, incremental strength training, massage, yoga, aquatics, Tai Chi and other classes to stimulate activity of the body.  We will support our Brain Health & Fitness program through brain exercises, cognitive screenings, multi-sensory services and lectures.  We will provide the cutting edge answers to aging with dignity.

2) Fitness Center Equipment  $52,000 - a variety of fitness, strength building and balance equipment for seniors and the community at large
3) Multi-purpose auditorium $500,000
4) Benevolent Care Program $500,000 (provides, for seniors that qualify, funding that allows them to remain in their homes on our campus.  As individuals lead longer lives, at times their financial resources are depleted and they simply cannot afford all the expenses that accompany a longer life span.)
5) Educational scholarships $50,000 
Background Statement
The Jewish Housing Council Foundation (JHCF) is a not-for-profit, non-sectarian corporation whose mission is to support the programs and services of the Sarasota-Manatee Jewish Housing Council. In response to the needs of the senior community of Sarasota-Manatee in 1987, the Jewish Housing Council had a vision to develop Sarasota's only rental senior living community offering a full continuum of care - independent living, assisted living, secure memory care, skilled nursing and rehabilitation. The vision became the current campus, which utilizes a medical model to provide a broad array of services and programs. The Jewish Housing Council Foundation supports the work of the Jewish Housing Council through two major events: Keeping the Dream Alive, which funds the Benevolent Care Program, and 8 Over 80, which celebrates outstanding community leaders and philanthropists that have made a remarkable difference in our community. The JHCF also funds educational programming for the greater community through Kobernick University, as well as supports lectures, social events, art and music to enrich the lives of community members.
Areas Served
Areas Served
Area
FL- Sarasota
FL- Manatee
Service Categories
Primary Org Type Housing, Shelter
Secondary Org Type Health Care
Tertiary Org Type Human Services
Statement from the Board Chair/Board President
As President of the Board of the Jewish Housing Council Foundation, I am delighted to share that our organization, while 23 years old, is implementing a strategic plan and putting into effect new branding.  One of the challenges of our organization is simply the proliferation of alternative housing opportunities for seniors in the Sarasota-Manatee area.  The Jewish Housing Council and its Kobernick-Anchin-Benderson campus is the only senior rental community with a full continuum of care.  This means that a senior, if necessary, can access the continuum of care from independent living to assisted living to memory care to skilled nursing or rehabilitation should his or her needs change.  Sitting on 27 acres, we have created an oasis of senior life that is based upon our dedication to provide residents with dignity as they age.  
 
As with any campus, the challenges we faced were to renovate and rejuvenate our look and appeal. This also includes staying relevant in our programs and our services. This year, we have been fortunate to meet those challenges. Our goal is to enhance the quality and the variety of the residents’ experience on campus. This will also improve our market differentiation, as services become even more consistent with our core mission.

We began by enhancing our curb appeal through new lighting and landscaping. Our new Integrated Wellness Center will provide cutting edge services that will lead our residents and eventually the community as well, towards a more comprehensive and holistic approach toward wellness promotion and illness prevention. The components of this Integrated Wellness Center include a Brain Health Navigator, who will be instrumental in guiding residents to our onsite physicians, namely a Gerontologist and Neurologist, but also to our exercise and fitness center as well. One of the important elements is a new onsite residents’ pharmacy, that will not only dispense medications, but also review all of the residents’ medications to ensure proper dosage and that medications do not conflict with one another.

The fitness center will be unique in that it will have strength training equipment that utilizes compressed air, rather than weights so that seniors can benefit from small incremental advances in the way they progress. We will add Yoga, low impact Aerobics, Pilates, Tai Chi and other classes that support wellness. Our pool area has been upgraded to include a cover for shade, so that socialization and aquatics can be more inviting in the sunny days. 

One of the essential components of this effort will be to expand our multipurpose room to accommodate 250 people. This will give us an opportunity to provide evocative lectures, performing art and music to all, including the surrounding community. We also will include education on healthy eating, finance, technology, history and politics.

Choosing to volunteer with this organization was easy. The choice was based upon our Founders’ Dream to provide a safe and enjoyable living environment for people that did not have great wealth. It was also to provide support for those seniors that qualified, for our Benevolent Care program. As seniors live longer and longer, their resources get depleted and it is a national crisis, not just local to our community.

Statement from the CEO/Executive Director

The Jewish Housing Council Foundation is a unique entity supporting the compassionate service of the Jewish Housing Council and its campus, Kobernick-Anchin-Benderson. For 23 years, we have provided excellence in senior care with an emphasis on a holistic approach toward wellness and optimum living. When I took the position as CEO two years ago, I was delighted to discover how vibrant the residents are that live on our 27 acre campus, right in the heart of Sarasota. When I arrived, I also knew that there was much work to be accomplished and with the assistance of very dedicated Foundation and Operating Boards, we have made vast improvements in our delivery of service, programs and overall experience on campus. Both Boards have been instrumental in helping to support the funding the renovations that include, but not limited to: upgrading the pool deck and aquatic area, enlarging and upgrading the bistro, helping to launch an onsite resident pharmacy, as well as an Integrated Wellness Center that will focus on Brain Health, exercise & fitness and education through Kobernick University, which will be available to residents and the entire community. In addition, we are re-branding our campus and recently went through a strategic planning process that will guide our next 3-5 years. 

The distinction is when someone arrives on our campus and is greeted with openness and warmth, which has become a trademark of who we are as an organization. We have based our philosophy on Jewish values, but are open to all who wish to join us.  These values include our devotion to caring for others and honoring the dignity that individuals should experience as they age, in fact, at any age. Our ideal is to create an atmosphere that engages our residents and the community with thought provoking lectures, fun and entertaining outings, stimulating discussions and lots of music, art and cultural offerings. We continue to strive to advance our vision of all that is possible for our residents and support them in remaining independent. We are the only nonprofit rental community with a continuum of care in Sarasota and we pride ourselves in providing the best services and programs whether someone is at Kobernick (Independent Living), Anchin (Assisted Living and Memory Care) or Benderson (Skilled Nursing & Rehabilitation). Our future looks bright and we envision other projects that will utilize some of the remaining space on our 27 acre campus in ways that will add to the options for residents, their families and the greater community at large.

Programs
Description Kobernick University began in August 2013. It offers life-enriching classes to our residents and to the community. We partner with Suncoast Institute, SILL, Senior Friendship Center and speakers from the arts organizations and other faculty and presenters to bring a wealth of classes into Kobernick House and Anchin Pavilion. We spend about $1,500 per month to promote the classes with direct mail pieces to targeted zip codes. Other expenses include refreshments and supplies and copies for some of the instructors. Actress Nan Colton charges $400 per presentation, and her portrayals of Agatha Christie, Georgia O'Keeffe and Berthe Morisot are among our most popular presentations. In addition, we wish to expand our programs to include evocative lectures, seminars and performing art, once our multi-purpose room is built.
Budget $31,000
Category Education, General/Other Educational Programs
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Elderly and/or Disabled Aging, Elderly, Senior Citizens
Short Term Success Ageing is one of the largest social and economic challenges in the Sarasota-Manatee community. With the steady influx of seniors 65+ relocating or vacationing in our area, organizations like Kobernick- Anchin-Benderson, must prepare to offer wholesome education practiced with methodologies and specially designed courses, activities, and materials to improve the quality of life of local seniors.  From a broader perspective, Kobernick University aims to increase the well-being and quality of life for its senior learners. In this context, teaching becomes a socio-educational activity where more formal, non-formal and informal activities are blended. The knowledge senior students acquire is important, but other gained skills, attitudes and aims should not be overlooked such as socialization, integration, adapting to society, active citizenship, etc. Through continued exposure and class involvement in a myriad of topics throughout the year, seniors will experience a better quality of life, much needed socialization and enjoy the benefits of learning and cognitive improvement. 
Long Term Success According to the U.S. Census, Sarasota County has the third highest percentage of residents 65 and over, the second highest percentage of residents aged 75 and over and the highest percentage of residents aged 85 and over (Source: U.S. Census Bureau, 2010 Census, SF1 data). By 2030, Sarasota County expects 39.4% of its population to be over the age of 65. Class involvement in multiple subject areas offered by Kobernick University throughout the year gives seniors a better quality of life, socialization opportunities and the benefits of learning and cognitive improvement.
Program Success Monitoring
Kobernick University classes and participation have increased at a rate of 25% per year since 2013. To date 4,680 people have taken classes on our campus. At a focus group held in March 2016, participants from our neighboring Meadows community knew about Kobernick-Anchin-Benderson because of our lifelong learning offerings.
 
Evaluation forms were recently incorporated to understand what students and instructors like or dislike about our educational offerings. Our space being too small and not serving a variety of purposes is one obstacle to the number of participants and what type of classes can be offered. In response, we plan to build a 250-person multi-purpose room/auditorium. Historically we have planned classes monthly. Starting in the fall we will move to a 3-semester year to accommodate the schedules of students and teachers who wish to plan their calendars as well as to include classes across categories on a regular basis. 
Program Success Examples

Kobernick University was launched in 2013 to enhance our comprehensive approach to wellness and awareness in the larger community. Social interaction and intellectual stimulation are drivers of wellbeing in older adults which impact quality and quantity of life. People who may ordinarily be isolated are persuaded to join others with similar interests.

To date more than 285 classes/lectures/workshops in topic areas such as Arts, Cooking, History, Literature, Technology, Music, Wellness, Economics, Politics, and Social Issues have been held for residents and the larger community. Friendships have fostered internally and in community and we have seen an increase in the number of residents, staff members, and community members who want to teach on our campus.
Description
The Dakim Brain Academy offers Kobernick House independent living residents and assisted living residents at Anchin Pavilion a fun, comprehensive 20-minute workout using an interactive approach to stimulate the brain. Participants log into their own account on the Dakim touch screen computer and listen to thought-provoking stories, play math games, trivia and memory puzzles. The goal is to solve the puzzles and respond correctly to questions on a broad range of topics, for example, sports, history and current events. Each day it presents different activities based on the residents’ score the last time he or she participated. Therefore, the questions become more challenging or certain areas of cognition that may be in need of improvement are reviewed.
IN2L is another computer-based program offering social, cognitive, spiritual and physical interaction to assisted living residents and rehab patients at Anchin Pavilion and Benderson Skilled Nursing.
 
 
Budget $6,100
Category Health Care, General/Other Preventive Health
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Aging, Elderly, Senior Citizens Elderly and/or Disabled People/Families with of People with Psychological Disabilities
Short Term Success

Short term success: Providing the Dakim Brain Academy and IN2L program on our campus has several short-term advantages.

1. Keeping senior residents mentally active and challenged through the broad range of Brain Academy exercises.

2. Helping residents with mental recollection for brain stimulation.

3. Cross training the brain with 6 cognitive domains to provide a comprehensive brain training workout. 

4. Providing a time for the seniors to be social and interact with each other in a stimulating way.

 5. Offering residents a tailored program that fits their own personal brain challenges. 
 
 
 
Long Term Success

Long term: The Dakim Brain Academy has several positive and lasting effects.

1. Providing users with the essential tools to maintain brain health and get the most out of life through a preventive program.

2. Reducing the threat of memory loss.

3. Improving sense of achievement, competence and overall well-being.

4. Helping reduce the risk of cognitive decline by up to 63% as documented in over two decades of medical research.  Dakim Brain Fitness provides a fun, comprehensive brain workout in just 20 minutes.

5. Significantly improving memory and language skills while allowing users to strengthen their attention, focus and concentration capabilities as evidenced in clinical study results. 
Program Success Monitoring At each Brain Academy session, the scores are shared with participants.Weekly scores and cumulative scores are tracked, providing the facilitators and residents with a historical tracking of each participant’s progress.
Program Success Examples

"Brain Academy is a terrific program that helps residents process and recall information and exercise brain function regularly.They are competitive with their weekly score and continuously try to improve their skills." – Tammy Geraldson, Director of Resident Services, Kobernick House.

Description

In the Anchin Pavilion’s Memory Care wing, the Multi-sensory Room and the 1950s Kitchen both encourage reminiscent-based activities.The Multisensory Room opened in November, 2013, adding more options in the innovative person-centered care provided at Anchin Pavilion. Both the Multisensory Room and the 1950s Kitchen offer different pathways to achieve specific goals based on the individual's plan of care. Both use positive memories to spark interaction and conversation, modify negative behaviors, provide positive focal points and enhance overall sense of happiness and well-being, which improves quality of life. The Multisensory therapy includes stimulation of visual, olfactory, auditory, vestibular and proprioceptive senses. Now being explored is another option for delivering sensory therapy to the residents of the Benderson Family Skilled Nursing and Rehabilitation Center via portable therapy carts that can be taken to the person's bedside.

Budget $12,000
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 with of People with Psychological Disabilities
Short Term Success

Short-Term Success is measured by

  • Mood improvements
  • Improved signs of comfort
  • Increased socialization
  • Increased verbal skills

More than 5 million Americans are believed to suffer from Alzheimer's disease and other forms of dementia, with the number expected to triple by 2050. Cures and prevention remain elusive goals, but as more is learned about what parts of the brain are most afflicted, behavioral therapies are developing.  
 
Long Term Success

The long-term success can be measured by:

  • Improved, more positive mood
  • Fewer instances of disruptive behaviors
  • Decreased feelings of anxiety and fear
  • Improved communication skills and enhanced interpersonal interactions
  • Less dependency on anti-anxiety medications.
  • Increased appetite for "Sundowners"
  • Increased ability to express wants and needs
  • Increased positive verbal interactions
More than 5 million Americans are believed to suffer from Alzheimer's disease and other forms of dementia, with the number expected to triple by 2050. Cures and prevention remain elusive goals, but as more is learned about what parts of the brain are most afflicted, behavioral therapies are developing.
Program Success Monitoring

Program success is monitored by documenting outcomes and modified behaviors

1. The number of times the residents participate in activities.

2. The growth in the participation groups

3. Interactions during activities

4. Residual effects of modified behaviors following activities

Program Success Examples

Since the Multisensory Room opened, 5 Super Users have been trained and 20 residents have been assessed for individual experiences. 9 Residents receive 1:1 sessions and 25 participate in group sensory experiences. Now being explored is another option for delivering sensory therapy to the residents of the Benderson Family Skilled Nursing and Rehabilitation Center via portable therapy carts that can be taken to the person's bedside.

Description

Music Therapy is a music program facilitated by a Certified Music Therapist that can help people with Dementia recall words, project their voice, move their bodies to rhythm, and share emotions. We contract Gulf Coast Music Therapy, who uses live, patient preferred music interventions in a therapeutic environment to achieve clinical goals. Music Therapy sessions are led by a credentialed professional who has completed an approved music therapy program. Practicing Music Therapists are certified by the Certification Board for Music Therapists. We strive to provide the most current and effective clinical implementation of therapeutic practice to meet the individual needs of each client. We use music and all its facets to teach and reinforce musical and non-musical goals, to nurture a positive therapeutic environment and to create an enjoyable atmosphere for learning. This program is available for seniors in Sarasota-Manatee County.

Budget $2,500
Category Human Services, General/Other Senior Residential Facilities Programs
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Aging, Elderly, Senior Citizens Elderly and/or Disabled People/Families with of People with Disabilities
Short Term Success

Residents will recall words to phrases and songs after the therapy session.

Residents will follow directions to move their bodies a certain way.

Residents who need help with projecting their voice or making any sounds, will have success after a session of Music therapy.

Residents will respond to their name and follow along with the therapist.

Long Term Success

Residents will be stimulated, experience success and autonomy after therapy sessions.

Residents can have improved mood and energy from music therapy.

Residents who enjoy this experience, also benefit by reminiscing with the therapist.

Music therapy brings residents a sense of well-being.

Program Success Monitoring

Participation tracking forms report on attendance through the activity dept. Which shows 30 residents engaged per month. The Music therapist is contracted by Gulf Coast Music Therapy, who tracks progress.

Program Success Examples

Case study, BG: Resident with Dementia was here for a Short term rehab stay. She often reverted to her first language when speaking. She was not interested in any out of room activities, except PT, OT, ST. One day she attended the Music Therapy program and lit up with excitement with the song, “Them Bones”. Her part was to sing “Dry Bones” when the therapist pointed the guitar at her. It took her several tries, but she succeeded with joy and laughter! The music helped her find her voice in English again.

Description

Our Memory Support Program is for individuals with Dementia related diseases who live in our Memory Support Center. This unique program utilizes a hands-on, person-centered approach, where staff invite residents to various multi-sensory stations throughout the unit according to their interests and abilities in order to stimulate, engage, or socialize the individual.

Budget $40,000
Category Human Services, General/Other Services for Individuals with Disabilities
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Aging, Elderly, Senior Citizens People/Families with of People with Psychological Disabilities Elderly and/or Disabled
Short Term Success

Residents will be more mobile, less sedentary by the end of each day when using the centers.

Residents will be more engaged for longer periods of time with this program.

Residents will be less confused with their schedule while in this program.

Residents will be more alert and oriented with this program.

Residents will be more stimulated and more social with this program.

Long Term Success

Residents will experience less frustration with communication.

As a result, Residents will experience better sleep patterns because of increased daily activity.

Residents will experience fewer falls due to less time unsupervised and more frequent movement, increasing muscle strength.

Overall, Residents will feel fulfilled and their quality of life will be maintained.

Program Success Monitoring

Nurse’s reports tell us that residents seem less irritable after a session in the program. Also, injury reports tell us residents fall less when stimulated and engaged with the program. Activity staff report on participation logs for who participates and for how long.

Program Success Examples

Case study, GD: Resident spent most days sitting on the sofa in the community living room, asleep, or watching TV before beginning the program. Resident chose to not participate in group activities. Once the program began, we found that he enjoyed having a schedule to follow and being engaged with staff and volunteers. His interests increased, and even became more alert and interactive. The result was increased appetite related to more energy being spent on activities during the day.

Case study, CM: Resident was an introverted female who spent most days sitting in crossed arms and legs position, with eyes closed. She appeared to be pulling back from and tuning out her surroundings. While in the program, she opened up her arms, played with a ball, tapped her toes to music, and even lifted her head, opened her eyes and smiled often.

Comments
Program Comments by Organization
Wellness means different things to different people. That is why on the campus of Kobernick-Anchin-Benderson, a variety of wellness options are offered every day for senior citizens. For mental acuity, computer training is offered and Dakim Brain Academy stimulates cognitive processes. As an outreach and community program available to the public, Kobernick University lectures and presentations happen throughout the campus, as well as Topics of Interest discussions among residents and community members who simply enjoy gathering to exchange ideas.
CEO/Executive Director
CEO/Executive Director Jay Solomon
CEO Term Start Feb 2017
CEO/Executive Director Email jsolomon@avivaseniorlife.org
Experience

With an extensive background in healthcare and senior living, CEO Jay Solomon joined the Aviva leadership team in 2017. In Solomon’s 30-year career, he has served in executive leadership roles at four major New Jersey not-for-profit health care organizations and has successfully built healthy, dynamic partnerships with local communities and leading for-profit partners. Solomon, a licensed nursing home administrator, earned his Master of Public Administration from Long Island University in 1985. His outstanding achievements include the $38M expansion and renovation of Applewood Estates, a luxury senior lifestyle community in New Jersey. As CEO, Solomon will continue Aviva’s legacy of excellence to provide superior service and support to campus residents and their families. 

Former CEOs/Executive Directors
NameTerm
Darlene Arbeit June 1997 - Jan 2014
Heidi Brown Apr 2014 - Feb 2017
Senior Staff
NameTitle
Scott Anderson Vice President of Philanthropy
Staff & Volunteer Statistics
Full Time Staff 3
Part Time Staff 0
Staff Retention Rate % 100
Professional Development Yes
Contractors 0
Volunteers 8
Management Reports to Board Yes
CEO/Executive Director Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Non-Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Collaborations
  1. Alzheimer's Association
  2. Arts for Health
  3. Bee Ridge Vet Care
  4. Chabad of Bradenton
  5. Fresh Market
  6. Community Day School
  7. Gulf Coast Good
  8. Hadassah
  9. Humane Society
  10. Jewish Family & Children Services
  11. Jewish Federation
  12. Lakewood Ranch Jewish Club
  13. LECOM College of Osteopathic Medicine
  14. National Council of Jewish Women
  15. ORT
  16. Publix
  17. Ringling School of Art
  18. Riverview High School
  19. SRQ Volunteen
  20. Temple Beth Sholom
  21. Temple Emmanuel
  22. Temple Sinai
  23. Winn Dixie
  24. Senior Friendship Centers
External Assessments and Accreditations
Assessment/AccreditationYear
Risk Management Provisions
Risk Management Provisions
Government Licenses
Organization Licensed by the Government No
Plans
Fundraising Plan No
Communication Plan No
Strategic Plan No
Strategic Plan Years
Strategic Plan Adopted 0
Management Succession Plan No
Continuity of Operations Plan No
Policies
Nondiscrimination Policy No
Whistle Blower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes
Directors and Officers Insurance Policy Yes
Policies and Procedures No
Comments
Management Comments by Organization The challenges in management is always recruiting, training and retaining high level staff members.  We are very careful to ensure that we are an organization that is inclusive in its culture.  What staff thinks and observes is important to us and we encourage learning at every level.  We believe that our organization of our size, always struggles with setting up the proper communication channels, so that all departments know they are included and valued.  We also have great opportunities in developing our staff through education that will support their professional and personal growth. 
Planning & Policies Comments by Organization Our organization is committed to an inclusive planning process that involves our Senior Staff and our Board. In addition, we are always interested in giving voice to our residents, community partners and donors. Our policies reflect our firm commitment to our  mission, ensuring the highest level of integrity and transparency throughout.
Multi-Media Comments by Organization To see more videos of Kobernick-Anchin-Benderson and the individuals we support please follow the TinyURL at http://tinyurl.com/z8x9a2e . 
Other Documents
Board Chair
Board Chair President Merrill Wynne
Company Affiliation HA+W|Aprio
Board Term June 2012 to June 2017
Board Chair Email merrill.wynne@aprio.com
Board Members
Board Members
NameAffiliation
Isabel Anchin-Becker Retiree
Susan Benson-Steenbarger Retiree
Sheila Birnbaum Retiree-Healthcare
Al Ernst Retired Attorney
Anne Garlington PNC Investments
Jill Levine Real Estate Professional
Gerald Levinson Retiree- Veteran and Banker
Randy Mallitz Mallitz Investment Group, LLC.
Alfred Rose Retiree-Real Estate Management
Bruce Udell Udell Associates
Merrill Wynne HA+W|Aprio
Constituency Includes Client Representation Yes
Board Ethnicity
African American/Black 0
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 11
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0 0
Board Gender
Male 6
Female 5
Unspecified 0
Governance
Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits 99
Board Orientation Yes
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 12
Board Meeting Attendance % 80
Board Self-Evaluation Yes
Written Board Selection Criteria Yes
Board Conflict of Interest Policy Yes
% of Board Making Monetary Contributions 100
% of Board Making In-Kind Contributions 100
Standing Committees
Board Governance
Finance
Fiscal Year Projections
Fiscal Year Begins 2016
Fiscal Year Ends 2017
Projected Revenue $1,255,000.00
Projected Expenses $628,700.00
Total Projected Revenue includes "in-kind" contributions/ donations No
Organization has Endowment No
Capital Campaign
Currently In a Capital Campaign No
Campaign Purpose
Campaign Goal
Campaign Dates 0 to 0
Amount Raised To Date 0 as of 0
Audit/Financial Documents
Historical Financial Review
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201620152014
Program Expense$796,098$201,924$293,045
Administration Expense$211,913$187,637$227,542
Fundraising Expense$0$0$0
Payments to Affiliates$0$0--
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.041.601.70
Program Expense/Total Expenses79%52%56%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue0%0%0%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201620152014
Total Assets$1,625,678$1,587,643$1,421,941
Current Assets$1,624,005$1,572,578$1,231,376
Long-Term Liabilities$0$0$32,926
Current Liabilities$18,741$19,528$3,076
Total Net Assets$1,606,937$1,568,115$1,385,939
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201620152014
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountContributions, gifts, grants $545,764Fundraising $601,530 --
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountFundraising $509,748Investment Income $18,389 --
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountMiscellaneous $100Miscellaneous $1,038 --
CEO/Executive Director Compensation $175,001 - $200,000
Tax Credits No
Solvency
Short Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities86.6680.53400.32
Long Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets0%0%2%
Financials Comments
Financial Comments by Organization As with any nonprofit operating in a very competitive donor climate, we are continually challenged to create distinction and value for donors for their investment in our organization.  This guides us towards ensuring that funds are spent wisely, the impact is great and our donors are respected for their interests and wishes.  We have wonderful opportunities ahead as we expand our programs and services to include our new integrated wellness center, recently renovated recreation room, new pool area and new bistro. These campus enhancements allow us to serve our residents, but also encourage the greater community of Sarasota to join in our activities and events.  While we realize the competition for senior lifestyles is great in the area, we also are certain that we offer an environment which is truly home to those that live with us.  In addition, our senior management and our board have the vision and determination to move our organization forward and keep pace with others in the field.  The opportunities to bring new kinds of housing are available as we explore the ways in which we want to enrich our campus.  We are confident with our new brand of Aviva - A Campus for Senior Life, we will attain our goals and serve our mission.
Financial Comments by Foundation Financial information taken from the organization's Federal 990.  Contributions include foundation and corporate support.
Nonprofit Jewish Housing Council Foundation Inc
Address 1951 N HONORE AVE
SARASOTA , FL 34235 9117
Phone 941 203-6237

THE COMMUNITY FOUNDATION OF SARASOTA COUNTY, INC. IS A REGISTERED 501(C)(3) NON-PROFIT CORPORATION. A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY CALLING TOLL-FREE WITHIN THE STATE (1-800-HELP-FLA) OR FROM THE WEBSITE: WWW.FRESHFROMFLORIDA.COM. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL, OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE. ONE HUNDRED PERCENT (100%) OF EACH CONTRIBUTION IS RECEIVED BY THE COMMUNITY FOUNDATION OF SARASOTA COUNTY. REGISTRATION #SC-02471.