Family Integrity Training Inc
5017 37th Street East
Family Integrity Training, (FIT) assists the underprivileged, indigent, incarcerated, or addicted in transitioning from dysfunctional lifestyles to healthy ones through mentoring and small-group, faith-based, life-skills courses. It develops, provides and publishes appropriate lesson materials for use in these classes. It trains and authorizes facilitators in the specialized materials and methods.


FIT networks with other faith-based and non-faith-based organizations to accomplish the desired gains in clients’ personal functioning and development. To do this, it partners with institutions such as state prisons, local jails, schools, recovery houses, churches, rescue missions, and the Salvation Army. It also partners with individual-leaders who want to increase the effectiveness of their own mentoring and ministries.

The organization provides its printed materials free-of-charge to members who have completed the required training and keeps records of all facilitators it trains. It also provides custom graduation certificates to each client completing one of its seven life-skills courses. It uses its databases to provide reports for judges, officers of the detention system, and others desiring to see evidence of clients’ effort in improving their personal lives. It provides pertinent information on each graduation certificate which includes client name, title of course, number of group-interaction-hours, date of completion, city of completion, and class facilitators.
FIT accomplishes its faith-based dimension by using Christian scriptures and is by its By-Laws interdenominational. It functions by agreeing on the major Christian principles and avoiding controversial issues which would degrade its constructive life-improvement-skills mission.  The seven courses making up these focus areas are Practical Parenting, Personal Insight, Free to Grow, Anger Dynamics, Dating and Marriage, Handling Loss and Grief, and Financial Recovery.
CEO/Executive Director Dr. Donald Pratt
Board Chair Dr. Donald Pratt
Board Chair Affiliation Community Volunteer
General Info
Former Names
Florida Integrity Training
Florida Inmate Training
Tax Exempt Status Public Supported Charity
Incorporation Year 2009
State Charitable Solicitations Permit Yes July 2018
State Registration Yes May 2017
Financial Summary
Projected Revenue $40,000.00
Projected Expenses $40,000.00
IRS Letter of Determination
IRS Letter of DeterminationView
Impact Statement

In the past three years, 2015-2017, the FIT organization has revised and streamlined its course offerings, developed and tested evidence-based evaluation tools, field-tested new curricula, and expanded its offerings to numerous new institutions.

Course Improvements 
Practical Parenting was revised, improved, and expanded from five to nine lessons.  The books were upgraded from plastic bound to perfect binding.
Anger Dynamics was professionally bound.
Financial Success from Scratch was improved, revised, and upgraded from seven to nine lessons.  It was also printed in a more professional, perfect bound format.
Curriculum Development 
In the past year, FIT has both streamlined its course offerings and planned for new ones.  The previous nine courses have been reduced to eight and two new courses developed.  They are Change of Heart, which deals directl with the the thought changes that are necessary to see healthy behavioral changes.  The second course, Handling Loss and Grief, published by Living Free of Chattanooga, TN, has been revised  and rewritten to be more relevant to today's culture and to provide concrete examples that our clients can relate to.
The writing team includes Donald Pratt, Ph.D. from the University of South Florida, Joseph Sheehan, Ph.D. from the University of South Alabama, and John  Woods, M.P.A. from Troy State University.
Enhanced Assessment
FIT has increased its assessment and reporting effectiveness through its headquarters development lab in Bradenton, FL. New assessment tools have been developed, monthly training meetings held, and new weekly reporting with letter grades sent to requesting agencies.
Needs Statement
FIT's five most pressing needs are (1) funds to produce printed materials for its life-skills courses, (2) volunteers willing to be trained and facilitate one of our nine life-skills courses, (3) institutions who welcome our facilitators and classes, (4) funds for advertisement and promotion, and (5) IT and web site support.
Printed lesson books for both facilitators and clients are at the heart of FIT's life-skills mission.  Experience shows that only 10% of otherwise willing facilitators will teach classes without having the average cost of $150 taken care of.  Since our mission is primarily directed to the incarcerated and poor, almost none of our clients will take our courses if they have to pay for them.  By far, this is our greatest expense.  FIT's course books come from two sources: books which are bought from another organization and books which are authored, published, and printed in-house by the FIT organization.  The average retail cost for student books in both series is about $11, but the purchased books cost more.
Due to major internal changes in jails and prisons, as well as movement of inmates within the penal system itself, FIT is constantly looking for new opportunities to serve.  Similarly, recovery houses are notoriously understaffed and underfunded and many close.
Background Statement

Family Integrity Training Inc. is faith-based 501.c.3 charitable organization. Its Articles of Incorporation specifies that its governing board must draw its members from at least two different Christian denominations. It is a network of volunteers who specialize in re-entry into society, either from incarceration or substance abuse.

FIT Inc. provides life-skills instruction for the incarcerated, recently released, and those recovering from substance abuse or from troubled relationships. To do this, leaders are trained to effectively use the course materials in small groups. The organization serves as its own curriculum developer and publisher.  The main activities of the organization is producing course and distributing course books for members' class use, training them, and providing custom certificates for each of their course graduates. 

FIT began in 2005 with a group of three people who had a vision to a faith-based, life-skills curriculum to prisoners in Florida’s state prisons to help them successfully transition from incarceration to society. Over the years, the transition theme has been applied to all kinds of people needing life-skills improvement. This included the addicted, homeless, incarcerated, those in recovery houses, and even prisoners serving life sentences.

By March 2017, FIT had trained over 1,000 volunteers and recorded 14,123 course graduations for a total of 231,448 contact hours with clients. FIT has board members residing in Florida, Georgia, North Carolina, New Hampshire, and Wisconsin.

Areas Served
Areas Served
State Wide
Areas Served Comments
Though over 90% of FIT's classes and facilitators are within the state of Florida, they also are also present in several states throughout the nation.  Major centers include the Key West, Miami, Ft. Myers, Sarasota, Lakeland, Brooksville, North Florida, and Panhandle regions.
Service Categories
Primary Org Type Crime & Legal - Related
Secondary Org Type Human Services
Tertiary Org Type Human Services
Statement from the Board Chair/Board President
Because our organization is so small and is run entirely by volunteers, I am both President and CEO.  I am proud of our hundreds of volunteers from all over Florida and beyond who are so dedicated and passionate.  They strive to make a difference in the lives of clients who came from dysfunctional or non-existent families (nearly all of our clients), knowing that this will cost them a lot in terms of time and even money.  They travel hours to meet with clients, at their own expense.  They come from different Christian denominations and do not let doctrinal differences hinder their interactions with either clients or colleagues.
Do these, my colleagues, see rewards from their efforts?  Yes. Yes. Yes.  To be honest, the success rate in general of dealing with clients with entrenched toxic-life-skills is poor.  We do not shrink from the challenge. On the other hand, when a person makes it out of a lifetime pattern of addiction, crime, or family failure, the rewards are absolutely huge.  Anyone who stays dedicated long enough will have these huge success stories along with seeing small advances in every course taught.
I am proud that we are transparent.  Our middle name is Integrity.  We are Christian, but not sectarian.  Clients are told this up-front, but everyone who may benefit from it are welcome without pressure.
We are not at odds with the social sciences or other non-religious organizations.  We work with them where possible.
This program is used throughout the country and statewide in prisons.  It is approved by the Florida Department of Corrections as meeting the 100-hour transition course requirement for every inmate exiting the prison system. This is an attempt to change the criminal mindset to a more productive one so that inmates become successful and stay out of more trouble in the future. 75% of the organization's resources, facilitators and budget for materials, go toward this end.  FIT's transition course is broken down into six standalone courses, each presenting another area of life-skills which may be troublesome.  This includes personal problem solving, parenting, anger, employment, money management, handling loss and grief, and dating and marriage.
Budget $17,000
Category Crime & Legal, General/Other Rehabilitation Services for Offenders
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Offenders/Ex-Offenders Alcohol, Drug, Substance Abusers Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
Short Term Success
Our program has been very well received by individuals who opt for a faith-based program, and there are many that do.  It focuses on being a support group where members solve their own problems and learn to apply what they have learned and not just recite facts or even scriptural verses.  It is a workshop for change in a nonthreatening setting.  Without that psychological safety, participants will not open up and even consider change.  FIT is specifically designed to be effective in all these areas and has shown results in terms of dramatic, complete turn-around in life styles as well as any.  In terms of more limited and focused gains, nearly every client has shown improvement.
Long Term Success
With additional resources and more time, many more clients will be helped.  In the period August 2012-August 2013, there were 1710 course graduates which represented 32,678 contact hours.  Each year there have been more.  In the past seven years, about 850 facilitators have been trained.  These trends are expected to continue.  All course data is kept on record, including Florida Department of Corrections inmate numbers for future use with the Department in studies to determine the effectiveness of our program.  The base has been laid for continue liaisons with community groups and organizations, and churches to offer more support to individuals and small groups who want to be more effective in their own personal ministries.  FIT will continue to develop and improve its curriculum so that it is as effective as possible.  More and more organizations will partner with us as we continue to show our quality and passion.
Program Success Monitoring
Program success is difficult to assess because of the numbers of confounding factors that enter into it.  One study at the Sarasota County Jail (see Robin Rogari, programs director, for information) showed a dramatic decrease in re-arrest among those who had completed at least one FIT course.  Most of monitoring comes from facilitators who go beyond the class and assist clients in choosing new friends (i.e. non-addicts for those who have been addicts) and churches that will welcome them to establish new and positive social norms.  Much of this is informal, but is effective.
Program Success Examples
Example 1, Joe Moore.  Joe was incarcerated at the Sarasota County Jail when he turned his life around.  After a period of time, he came across our program, became trained, and now regularly facilitates many of our classes at the same jail.  He is a member of the board of directors of FIT. He was presented the 2013 volunteer of the year award by the Sarasota County Sheriff.  He was selected out of a pool of over 1,000.
Example 2, Melissa Webster.  Melissa attended our Insight course at the Sarasota County Jail because she was bored.  She certainly was not interested in religion.  She had lost everything because of some bad choices.  This included her car and custody of her daughter.  She found hope and a new purpose for living.  She continued with the FIT program after released and took the anger and parenting courses to successfully regain custody of her daughter.  She now has been a leading FIT facilitator and brought in her father to work with the men at the jail.
The jail re-entry program follows the same rationale and curriculum as the prison program but delivers services to inmates in jails instead of prisons.  Jails, as opposed to prisons, are short-term institutions where inmates generally are held until trial or sentences lasting less than a year.  Because of this, FIT's standalone life-skills courses fit in very well for short-termers.  It also works well with re-entry because most people jail are released into the same community, allowing facilitators to direct them into local classes, churches, and programs that will help them be successful.
Budget $4,750
Category Crime & Legal, General/Other Rehabilitation Services for Offenders
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Offenders/Ex-Offenders Alcohol, Drug, Substance Abusers At-Risk Populations
Short Term Success
The number of jails served by FIT as of September, 2013 has grown to four.  This is expected to triple in the next four years
Long Term Success
FIT will continue its emphasis on jails as well as prisons.  The Sarasota County Jail has had more graduations than any other institution, whether prison, jail, recovery house, or church.
Program Success Monitoring
A study was done by the Sarasota County Jail to see if its courses had affected the re-arrest rate (recidivism).  There was a noticeable decrease among released inmates who had completed at least one course.  FIT facilitators guide releases into supportive agencies and churches.  Notably, the program director at the jail monitors each person released who has competed courses.
Program Success Examples
Example 1, Joe Moore.  Joe was incarcerated at the Sarasota County Jail when he turned his life around.  After a period of time, he came across our program, became trained, and now regularly facilitates many of our classes at the same jail.  He is a member of the board of directors of FIT. He was presented the 2013 volunteer of the year award by the Sarasota County Sheriff.  He was selected out of a pool of over 1,000.
Example 2, Melissa Webster.  Melissa attended our Insight course at the Sarasota County Jail because she was bored.  She certainly was not interested in religion.  She had lost everything because of some bad choices.  This included her car and custody of her daughter.  She found hope and a new purpose for living.  She continued with the FIT program after released and took the anger and parenting courses to successfully regain custody of her daughter.  She now has been a leading FIT facilitator and brought in her father to work with the men at the jail.
This program extends the curriculum and resources that are used to rehabilitate prisoners to those who have been released back into the community or who struggle with life issues they need help with.  The same materials are used and, in some cases, the same facilitator-volunteers.  A high percentage of clients are recently-released from jail or prison and/or have to take life-skills courses as conditions of parole, child custody, or domestic disputes.  Others are family members of offenders/ex-offenders or who just want to take a course to improve their lives or need a support group for one of life's challenging areas. 
Budget $3,250
Category Mental Health, Substance Abuse Programs, General/other Peer Counseling
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent Alcohol, Drug, Substance Abusers At-Risk Populations
Short Term Success
Because of these programs, participating institutions will immediately be able to offer their clients a quality, multidimensional life-skills program that includes structured learning in the areas that their clients need.  This includes books for each client and trained facilitators to come in and conduct the sessions.  It also includes tracking of individual progress and certificates of completion at the conclusion of each self-contained course. Many of these host institutions are cash- and personnel-strapped and cannot afford to offer these services on their own.  The FIT materials, facilitators, and organization recognize the deep-seated problems that people face today and are prepared to persevere and chip away at the obstacles.  Problems will immediately dealt with, large and small, with small gain expected in every class and large ones as time goes on and clients begin unraveling their lives.
Long Term Success
This program directly addresses the long-term, most difficult-to-deal-with problems of people from the subculture.  These are people who are forgotten, poor, or despised by society in general.  Most of them come from dysfunctional families and have never known a stable life.  FIT offers support classes for anyone wanting quality instruction in dealing with the major issues of life. The four primary areas of effort, however, is partnering with recovery houses, schools, community centers, and churches to strengthen their own programs.  Long-term success is partly measured by how many institutions will allow FIT to be a part of their program. FIT will continue to actively work to enhance these types of programs even though these types of institutions and their clients may be unstable or very changeable.  FIT will maintain the passion to help every individual it can regardless of how difficult it might prove to be.  It will strengthen these supporting institutions as much as possible.
Program Success Monitoring
One obvious indication of program success is just having an institution invite the program in.  Often, local clients are overwhelmed by work, medical and legal appointments. Their host institutions are understaffed and underfunded and have to spend most of their time just taking care of their clients and making sure they get along and follow the rules.  Everyone is so busy that there is no time left for much of a formal program to expose clients to a better life and ways of interacting with others. By partnering with FIT, clients will at least have some regularly scheduled sessions where the sole purpose will be to discuss better ways of living for the future. The success of each class is monitored in several ways.  The central office records the number of students who started the class and the number that finish.  Every new class requires that the host institution approves its continuation and the central office and host regularly share information about particular classes. 
Program Success Examples
Success with community organizations is similar in the other venues FIT serves.  One example is the collaboration with Ave Maria Preparatory School in Myakka, FL.  That organization approached FIT to provide an anger class for its high school because the school is a special-needs institution and the anger levels experienced by its students was dangerously high.  After completion of the first anger course, a request was make for another one (FIT has two).  Meaningful gains were seen right away in the attitudes and ways of handling anger.  The wife of the facilitator even commented that her husband was improving with his anger and relationship with her.  These types of outcomes are not uncommon.  Another example is a church which used the anger class in the teen Sunday School class.  The course was selected because of the high percentage of young people in the class who came from dysfunctional or abusive homes.
Description FIT provides course materials and trained volunteers to use them for our life-skills courses to recovery houses throughout Florida and beyond.
Budget $7,500
Category Human Services, General/Other Family-Based Services
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Homeless Families At-Risk Populations
Short Term Success Each person taking a course in our headquarters operation called Character Development is evaluated for each session on the basis of five observable criteria and issued a letter grade.  A weekly or monthly report is sent to agencies that request them and a final course grade is also issued.  The grades reflect observed improvements in behavior and thought processes.  There are many improvements noted due to the internal structure of the courses themselves.  Each lesson is self-contained with its own set of goals and objectives.
Long Term Success Records are kept from 2008 to present for every individual who has completed a course.  Individuals may also complete our "100 hour" program and get credit for 100 hours of clock time of group sessions with a minimum of six different required courses.
Program Success Monitoring As explained earlier, FIT is constantly assessing trends and updating assessment tools.
Program Success Examples Melissa was in Sarasota County Jail in 2009 and has lost everything.  Because of the charges, she lost her nursing license as well as custody of her daughter.  Our courses and volunteers turned her life around.  She used our anger and parenting courses to regain custody of her child, used our mentors to help her plan a new career.  She is now happily married, has completed a degree in social work, and is now gainfully employed and an outstanding citizen.  She and her father have given back to the FIT organization by facilitating the same courses at the Sarasota County Jail.
CEO/Executive Director
CEO/Executive Director Dr. Donald Pratt
CEO Term Start June 2009
CEO/Executive Director Email
Donald Pratt received his BS in Physics from Syracuse University, M.Ed. from St. Lawrence University, and Ph.D. in Curriculum and Instruction from the University of South Florida.  He taught junior and senior high school science for 11 years and university classes for 25 years.  He has prepared thousands of teachers in Florida, Wyoming, and Pennsylvania.  He retired from the Pennsylvania State System of Higher Education (Bloomsburg University) and was granted Faculty Emeritus status.  During his university years he published articles in the Journal of Research in Science Teaching, School Science and Mathematics, and the Science Teacher.  He served as Assistant Chairperson of the university's largest department, served as director of student teaching.  He also served as President of the Pennsylvania Science Teachers Association and was Executive Director of School Science and Mathematics Association for 8 years.  It was here that much of his experience in directing a non-profit was gained.  In 2012 he received a certificate for completing the Non Profit Management program at the University of South Florida.
Dr. Pratt retired in 2004, moved to Florida, and immediately began offering his services full-time as Care Pastor at Journey Assembly of God in Bradenton, FL.  Asked to develop a small group ministry there involving the Living Free curriculum and working with the local homelessness group, he began to see the great unmet needs of great numbers of people - "churched" or not.  He saw the need for combining practical and tried life-skills for church members and the need for introducing Christian practical applications, spiritual strength, and positive social contacts for those who wanted that.  Dr.Pratt's lifetime experience as a professional educator working with people of different denominations and lay leader in his church influenced him to see the need and forge the organization.
Former CEOs/Executive Directors
Senior Staff
Mr. Paul Corby Pratt Executive Assistant
Staff & Volunteer Statistics
Full Time Staff 0
Part Time Staff 1
Staff Retention Rate % N/A
Professional Development No
Contractors 0
Volunteers 100
Management Reports to Board
CEO/Executive Director Formal Evaluation No
Senior Management Formal Evaluation N/A
Non-Management Formal Evaluation N/A
Nearly all activity is in cooperation with agencies which use our services to further their mission.  From 2008 to 2013 FIT services have been used in 17 men's prisons, 6 women's prisons, 4 jails, 3 churches, 3 community centers, 18 recovery houses, and one school.
Collaborations have been made with statewide church outreach ministries.  These include those of the Southern Baptist, United Methodist, and Assemblies of God.  The board, by its own By-Laws, must be made up of representation from different Christian denominations.  In most cases, the organizations which choose FIT services are already cross-denominational in nature.  This includes chaplaincy services in jails and prisons, and recovery houses.
The organization works with government and private agencies in providing course materials and instruction for betterment of personal lives to promote better citizenship, productivity, and fulfillment.  Agencies include the Safe Children Coalition, state circuit courts, halfway and recovery houses, and state prisons and county jails.  FIT also works with numerous other nonprofits and church denominations in fulfilling their mission regarding helping the fragile, underprivileged, and underserved in our communities.
External Assessments and Accreditations
Awards & Recognition
published Coping with the Losses of Life as a joint project with FITLiving Free, Chattanooga, TN2017
Risk Management Provisions
Government Licenses
Organization Licensed by the Government Yes
Fundraising Plan No
Communication Plan No
Strategic Plan No
Strategic Plan Years N/A
Strategic Plan Adopted 0
Management Succession Plan No
Continuity of Operations Plan No
Nondiscrimination Policy No
Whistle Blower Policy No
Document Destruction Policy No
Directors and Officers Insurance Policy No
Policies and Procedures No
Management Comments by Organization
Changing the negative thinking patterns of prisoners, those from impoverished or abused backgrounds, or those who are fighting addictions is a daunting task.  It is an area where success rates have been inflated and where the extent of intervention needed to make a difference by volunteer groups have not been recognized and planned for.  Then there is the general reluctance of the public to fund program who help offenders and mentally ill.  Add to this a faith-based program which must make it on its own and the funding sources are limited even further.
For all of these reasons, FIT programs fill a great void.  There are trained facilitators that will persist with clients until they show progress.  They will provide the books for clients and reward them with course completion certificates.  They will give opportunities for group support for exploring problem solving of personal problems.  They will connect clients to faith and the practical examples that come from this and positive social associations that have been missing in their lives.  All of this is provided at no cost to the participant.
In short, there is a large group of people that need FIT has to offer.  People want to discuss their faith as part of healing, but they do not want to be forced into attending a church or choosing one doctrine over another.  They cannot do that with public programs banning any discussion of personal faith.  They definitely want help in practical living skills and support as they are developing, but they do not want to just engage in unrelated Bible study that has no application.  They want and expect course materials that are professional grade and written by people who really have something to add to their lives.  They also want facilitators who will be there for them on a consistent basis.  FIT does all of these things.
Board Chair
Board Chair Dr. Donald Pratt
Company Affiliation Community Volunteer
Board Term Jan 2017 to Dec 2018
Board Chair Email
Board Members
Board Members
Mrs. Helen Campbell Community Volunteer
Rev. Donald Carter Journey Church
Mr. Fred DeMouey Community Volunteer
Mr. Ted Gaines Self Employed
Mr. Joseph Johnsick Retired
Dr. Donald Pratt Retired
Ms. Geneva Presha Community Volunteer
Mrs. Beverly Shatterly Community Volunteer
Dr. Joseph D. Sheehan Retired
Rev. James Ed White Community Volunteer
Mrs. Suzanne Wilson Retired
Mr. John Woods Retired
Constituency Includes Client Representation No
Board Ethnicity
African American/Black 2
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 10
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0 0
Board Gender
Male 8
Female 4
Unspecified 0
Board Term Lengths 2
Board Term Limits 99
Board Orientation No
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 4
Board Meeting Attendance % 63
Board Self-Evaluation No
Written Board Selection Criteria No
Board Conflict of Interest Policy Yes
% of Board Making Monetary Contributions 83
% of Board Making In-Kind Contributions 93
Fiscal Year Projections
Fiscal Year Begins 2017
Fiscal Year Ends 2017
Projected Revenue $40,000.00
Projected Expenses $40,000.00
Organization has Endowment No
Endowment Spending Policy N/A
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 Year201420132012
Program Expense$20,190$12,396$33,052
Administration Expense$1,565$0$0
Fundraising Expense$0$0$0
Payments to Affiliates$0$0$0
Total Revenue/Total Expenses0.820.770.78
Program Expense/Total Expenses93%100%100%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue0%0%0%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201420132012
Total Assets$10,004$12,546$16,575
Current Assets$9,331$11,758$16,172
Long-Term Liabilities$0$0$0
Current Liabilities$142$608$1,762
Total Net Assets$9,862$11,938$14,813
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201420132012
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountContributions, gifts, grants $16,724Contributions, gifts, grants $14,634Contributions, gifts, grants $15,588
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountGross Profit from Sale of Inventory $1,045Fundraising $100Program Service Revenue $10,030
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount0 $0Other $640 $0
CEO/Executive Director Compensation N/A
Tax Credits No
Short Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201420132012
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities65.7119.349.18
Long Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201420132012
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets0%0%0%
Financials Comments
Financial Comments by Organization
FIT is an all-volunteer operation with the exception of a part-time office manager.  The President assists in the office full-time and serves without compensation.  The other 100 volunteers who are active at any point in time also serve without compensation and pay their own expenses. Approximately 95% of income is in the form of donations from individuals and churches and 5% is from the sales of course materials.
Almost all expenditures are to produce and supply volunteers and other ministries with the course materials they need.  Because all of our clients are poor and cannot pay for the materials, the organization provides them and their leaders at no cost.  Buying and producing these books represents the greatest expenditure. 
Financial Comments by Foundation Financial information taken from IRS Forms 990 and 990-EZ.  Individual contributions include foundation and corporate support.
Nonprofit Family Integrity Training Inc
Address 5017 37th Street East
Phone 941 799-4975