Radical Healing Inc
SARASOTA FL 34237-5354

The Mission of RADical Healing, Inc. is "Healing Families, Training Professionals" by:

  • Providing  Attachment based therapy to families with children with Reactive Attachment Disorder (RAD);
  • Helping these children to develop Secure attachments to their parents;
  • Expanding the network of desperately needed area resources by educating and training professional service providers. 
CEO/Executive Director Dr. Bruce Edward Sogolow Ed.D., LMHC
Board Chair Dr. Katherine Perrault Sogolow PhD
Board Chair Affiliation Semi-Retired Educator, Writer
General Info
Tax Exempt Status Public Supported Charity
Incorporation Year 2016
State Charitable Solicitations Permit Yes July 2018
State Registration Yes Apr 2018
Financial Summary
IRS Letter of Determination
Impact Statement
Accomplishments 2015-2017:
1) Served 58 adoptive families with children with RAD: a total of 88 parents, 2 adult RAD kids, and 74 children:
Of these 58 families, 66% (113 persons) are still receiving services; 34% (20 families, 51 persons) have ended services.
43% of these families fully paid for services; 29% made copayments; 28% were fully subsidized by RHI.
6.5 % of the children were 0-5 years of age;
10.5% of the children were 6-10 years of age;
58% of the children were 11-16 years of age;
25% of the children were 17+ years of age;
83% of our children were 11+ years of age--a very high risk group for children with RAD/complex trauma.
2) RHI services for families extends to working with their children in their school environments as well. Through student IEP consultations in area schools, school Social Workers, Special Ed teachers/consultants and school administrators were introduced to the diagnosis of RAD, dynamics in families with children with RAD, and dynamics within the school environment with children with RAD.
Successful IEP interventions were up in +6 schools from 2016, totaling 10 in 2017.
In Sarasota County: The Cottages Pre-School, Alta Vista Elementary,  Tatum Ridge Elementary, Booker MS, Venice HS, North Port HS, Riverview HS, SRQ School of Arts and Sciences.
In Manatee County: Visible Men Academy, Braden Run.
3) Because a large number of our children are aging out of the foster/adoptive system in FL, or families are in need of respite care or more intensive interventions (requiring stays at residential treatment centers), RHI has been consulting with various organizations to discover what resources are available to treat the special needs of our children/families. In 2017, on behalf of our children and families, RHI had several consultations with DCF, Safe Children's Coalition (Sarasota County); with Sun Coast Behavioral Center and Palm Shores (Manatee County); with United Behavioral Center (Orlando); with CALO-residential treatment center, Missouri; with Boys Town in Oviedo, FL.
The assessment of available institutional services appropriate for children with RAD and their families, is ongoing. More often than not, we see greater need for the training of staff in identifying and treating RAD, and especially need more effective resources for our aging out youth, who face more challenges than typical youth and need more time developmentally to make the transition into adulthood and self-sufficiency. 
4) Provided weekly support and parenting education for families through weekly RAD Parent Group meetings, at no charge to the families.
5) Began establishing (and continuing) more collaborations with foster/adoptive organizations, helping to 'fill the gap' in services: Parenting Matters, Bridge 'A Life, Southeast Asia Home School Conference, Gator Wilderness, Juvenile Justice, area schools. We look forward to reaching out to more organizations to supplement and strengthen their services to the foster/adoptive community.
2018 goals:
1) Train/supervise a minimum of 10 area therapists in Attachment based therapy.
2) Improve consistent outreach through our website, newsletter, brochures, events, and other marketing tools.
3) Create a robust, effective, and diverse fund raising program to support our services.
4) Become a registered CEU provider, or collaborate with workshops that offer CEUs, to meet the educational needs of professionals across many fields.
5) Continue to develop educational and training materials to support and enhance our services, and those of our partners.
Needs Statement

1. Family Therapeutic Services: $8,613/month ($103,360/yr., 57% of budget) -- Because 66% of our families remain in therapeutic counseling sessions for extended periods of time (often once a week, throughout the year), ongoing funding is essential for the services RHI underwrites either partially or in full. In 2017, therapeutic services averaged about $5500 a month. We expect to see an increase in the number of families we see, and are planning accordingly. (* $39,360 of this expense is salary for the Executive Director's therapeutic services)

2) Website/Database Development, Fundraising Expense: $20,550/yr. (11% of budget)-       The RHI Website, database, videos support our newsletter, postage/printing/mailings, brochures, and fundraising; this year, we will also be adding fundraising events this year to broaden RHI's exposure and need for its services in our community.

3) CEU Training Expense: $6500/yr. -- RHI is seeking approval from the state of Florida to offer CEU courses to area professionals, with a goal of training 360 persons how to identify and treat RAD/complex childhood trauma, bringing in an income of $43, 200 to offset projected expenses of $49,700 (27% of budget), leaving $6500 in needed for curriculum and resource development, as well as event expense. (*$36,900 is salary for the Executive Director's role as lead trainer/educator)
4) Operating Expense, $8,000/yr. (.044% of budget) - General operating expenses include accounting fees, legal fees, registration fees, telephone/fax, office supplies.  


Background Statement

Past Activities

Dr. Bruce Sogolow is a licensed mental health counselor in Florida, whose specialty in practice is Attachment related mental health issues. Nearly ten years ago, Dr. Sogolow’s practice began attracting a high percentage of foster/adoptive families with attachment-related problems, specifically children diagnosed with Reactive Attachment Disorder, or RAD. RAD is a relatively recent diagnosis in the field dealing with issues stemming from a child’s developmental trauma and disrupted attachment from her/his biological parents.

Dr. Sogolow discovered that children with RAD and their families in Southwest Florida were hugely under-served. The lack of locally available Attachment-focused therapists for this population prompted Dr. Sogolow to seek further training with Dr. Daniel Hughes, one of few specialists in the treatment of RAD and Developmental Trauma Disorder (DTD) using Attachment-Focused Family Therapy. Because of the RAD child’s disrupted attachment and trauma history, emotional self-regulation and other problems that emerge are deep-rooted and quite resistant to treatment. Parents come in with their child for therapeutic training, which focuses on fostering deeper attachment between the child and parent, and observable positive changes occur in the family unit over the course of sustained therapy. 

RADical Healing, Inc., grew in response to the need for treating these highly at-risk and under-served families—as well as to educate and train a corps of professionals at all levels to meet this exponentially growing need.  To date, this includes three therapists currently working/training with Dr. Sogolow, offering in-service trainings at residential treatment centers for children, and working with educators at all levels. 

Present Goals

RADical Healing is working to serve the needs of RAD children and their families by: 

  • Making grants available to families who cannot otherwise afford therapeutic counseling or training;
  • Providing parental training, guidance, and community;
  • Training therapists in Attachment focused therapy;
  • Training educators (including teachers, counselors, administrators);
  • Training foster and adoption agency staff;
  • Training law enforcement and juvenile justice professionals;
  • Supplying educational training and resources for families and the community;
  • Developing and maintaining an educational website.
Areas Served
Areas Served
FL- Sarasota
FL- Manatee
FL- Charlotte
FL- Lee
Areas Served Comments

Sarasota County:  All cities: North Port, Venice, Sarasota, Lakewood Ranch, Siesta Key, Longboat Key.

Manatee County:  Bradenton, Parrish.

Charlotte County: Port Charlotte.
Lee County: Fort Myers. 
Service Categories
Primary Org Type Human Services
Secondary Org Type Education
Tertiary Org Type Mental Health & Crisis Intervention
Statement from the Board Chair/Board President

People often ask, “What difference does RADical Healing, Inc. (RHI) make in treating families with children with RAD—Reactive Attachment Disorder?” Often, many of the families we treat come to us after years of unproductive treatments elsewhere. While a child may suffer from RAD, the treatment is not just for the childit is for the entire family, because ATTACHMENT is a family issue—it exists in the neurobiological context of the connection between the child and his/her primary caregivers.


ATTACHMENT in human beings refers to this quality of the connection of a child to his/her primary caregiver. It is a part of our innate, hard-wired neurobiological developmental system that affects each of us throughout our lifetimes.


In treating the child’s attachment disorder, our therapists look at what is underlying the child’s behavior within the family context:  a child has suffered deep attachment wounding—generally in being removed from her primary caregiver in the first 5 years; and, the disorder may worsen as a child experiences further childhood trauma. “It is thought that:

  • Specifically, a dysfunctional and traumatized early relationship is the stressor that leads to PTSD,

  • that severe trauma of interpersonal origin may override any genetic, constitutional, social, or psychological resilience factor,

  • and that the ensuing adverse effects on brain development and alterations of the biological stress systems may be regarded as ‘an environmentally induced complex developmental disorder.” (Schore, Affect Regulation and the Repair of the Self, 2003, p. 133).

Ongoing resources of support, guidance, and counseling of foster/adoptive parents are critical if they are to successfully help their child. RHI provides “Upside Down Parenting” training that consists of creating a safe, nurturing environment for the child that is essentially a shift in the parental guidance system from one that is judgmental to one of empathy, presence, curiosity and personal self-care/reflection. Because many children with RAD have suffered multiple traumas during childhood, their treatment is likely to be longer and more gradual, especially as it includes the therapeutic involvement of the parents. Parenting these children can be very difficult, so it is extremely important that parents also get the care, resources, respite, and therapy that they need to support their healing work within the family.


After intensive counseling and training, an adoptive family recently wrote to us, “Regarding Joe, we’ve had great talks with him – we’ve been able to talk about what makes him feel safe and secure. What you shared about attachment issues makes so much sense to us as we review how Joe responded to our standard parenting. We don’t have the deep hurt from his acting out that we used to have. This understanding is helping us release some control, give him TIME to grow, trust us, etc. We just want you to know how much your teachings, counsel and resources have impacted us and really released us from burdens.”


When the parents become intimately involved in their child’s healing process, a ‘shift happens’ that results in connecting the whole family: this is the process of RADical Healing.


Katherine P. Sogolow, PhD.

Chair, RADical Healing, Inc.

Statement from the CEO/Executive Director

In Southwest Florida, there are many organizations serving foster/adoptive children by placing them into homes, providing ancillary services that preserve adoptions (such as skills training), and provide practical services (such as home repairs, respite, meals, etc.).

However, there is a wide gap in therapeutic services for these families that RADical Healing has the expertise to fill: providing therapeutic services to families with children with Attachment disorders (particularly RAD-Reactive Attachment Disorder) and complex childhood trauma, as well as a gap in the number of trained service professionals who can identify and treat these problems within the family unit. Currently, RADical Healing, Inc. (RHI) is the only fully dedicated nonprofit in SW Florida filling the gap to provide these specific therapeutic services. 

RHI's therapeutic focus is on the relationship between parents and their children with RAD/complex trauma, shifting the traditional treatment focus from the child to include the family. This approach significantly helps children develop increasingly Secure attachment to their parents, and results in greater connection of the parents to the children that brings about sustainable healing in the entire family unit.
RAD and complex childhood trauma have, until recently, been tragically misdiagnosed--leading to treatments that are either ineffective, or sometimes counterproductive to the child and family. Because of this, RHI is also focused on educating and training professional service providers (therapists, social workers, juvenile justice staff, educators and administrators, doctors, etc.) to accurately identify RAD/complex trauma and appropriately and effectively treat the entire family.
Finally, we have a long-term vision for a therapeutic day center in which:
parents can receive respite and therapeutic parenting training;
children can receive therapy, respite, educational tutoring (including the arts); 
children can learn life skills (such as cooking, money management, etc.) to help them transition into adulthood; and,
professional service providers can participate in workshops to increase their knowledge and treatment of RAD/complex trauma.
RHI is currently collaborating with several organizations to 'fill the gap' in providing therapeutic services to foster/adoptive families, and training to professionals, and looks forward to increasing these partnerships in the coming year, with your help.

Dr. Bruce Sogolow, Ed.D., LMHC

CEO/Executive Director

RADical Healing, Inc.



Every Tuesday, RADical Healing offers for RAD (Reactive Attachment Disorder) parents a Group meeting that provides time for them to share their experiences in a therapeutic setting with therapists present to guide discussion. Therapists also bring an educational parenting focus to each meeting to further enable the goal for parents to connect more effectively, and therapeutically, with their children. This shared, guided experience helps parents become more aware of their needs and feelings surrounding their progress with their RAD children. They benefit from learning about the experiences of others, and are encouraged to continually work on their own personal growth.

This Group has been running continuously since it began in October, 2014. There is no charge for this Group session; the therapists volunteer their time to work with the parents.

Budget $150
Category Youth Development, General/Other
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served Children and Youth (0 - 19 years) Adults Families
Short Term Success

Assessment of the weekly RAD (Reactive Attachment Disorder) Parents' Group occurs on a weekly basis, because there is a weekly learning component to each session, which therapists take turns moderating. The parents also address self-care to be able to make progress in parenting their children--which is a daily struggle. There are often times when a parent will come to the group in crisis, and the group adjusts to support that parent's process. Thus, the need for continuity, ongoing support, as well as assessing what and how the parents may grow is critical. 

The focus is clearly on each parent's self -reflection of progress, supported with therapeutic opportunities to practice new parenting skills, and to share each other's setbacks and successes.

The number of group families has grown from 4 to 18 since 2014, and 100% of the parents have benefited by making substantial changes in their own parenting to create a loving home that facilitates the child's attachment to the parent.

Long Term Success

The ultimate long-term benefits/changes for this weekly community of RAD parents, to date, are:

a) The ability to reflect compassionately upon their own behavior as parents;

b) Mastery of non-violent communication--deeply hearing their child with compassion and empathy.

c) The ability to recognize when the 'acting out' behavior of their child is not a negative response to the parent, but a response to the child's own trauma being triggered. When a parent can recognize the core reason behind their child’s challenging behavior, they can respond with acceptance, compassion and empathy for the child--remaining connected to the child in her/his distress.

d) As the parent and child learn to mediate difficult situations--their mutual attachment is strengthened and fosters a growing, healthy relationship between them.

Program Success Monitoring We monitor how this program is working by tracking progress via therapist notes, as well as encouraging constant self-reflection by the parents. Because the work is done in a group setting, there are multiple opportunities for parents to gauge their own progress (or see their lack of it) as they interact with other parents experiencing similar difficulties with their RAD children.
Also, as therapists listen to the parents each week, it is notable to observe how the parents' language and viewpoints are changing—from making demands, judgments or criticisms about their children—to accepting, connecting, listening deeply, etc. They are beginning to fully engage in therapeutic parenting as they develop empathy—first, towards themselves and their own experiences, and then with their children. 
Program Success Examples

We see parents coming to the group for the first time--who nearly universally experience feeling less alone as they discover that other parents have also faced the same challenges that friends and family usually fail to comprehend.

For example, one father commented, "The first night we came, I planned to drop my wife off and not come in, but I came in anyway. When I did, my life was changed as I realized there were other parents who were going through what we were; and that this was a place where we could learn how to connect with our (adopted) daughter."

One mom commented, "Of all the services that RADical Healing provides, the one I value the most is our Tuesday night group. I get to hear what works for other parents, and to see that my struggles are also theirs." 


Another parent feels, "The RAD parent group is a judgment-free zone, where I can share my struggles, and know I will be accepted."


Therapeutic services are open to all families without respect for ability to pay. Our work with families typically provides a combination of therapy with parents, therapy with children, and therapy with parents and children together.

Parental guidance and education is designed to enable parents to become successful therapeutic parents.


Youth receive a combination of counseling that engages both what is happening in their lives in the here and  now as well as how past trauma affects their present lives.


When the entire family is present, we encourage deeper connection between child and parent through modeling, empathy, acceptance, and celebrating and building upon successes as we move through tough challenges.

Budget $103,360
Category Mental Health, Substance Abuse Programs, General/other Childhood Mental Health Disorders
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served People/Families with of People with Psychological Disabilities Children and Youth (0 - 19 years) At-Risk Populations
Short Term Success

Parents discover the roots of their child’s inexplicable behaviors, and learn how to connect with their child during times of distress with empathy.

Because children with RAD/complex childhood trauma have experienced upside down beginnings and life events --- RHI teaches an 'Upside Down Parenting' approach, in which parents focus on connecting with their children before correcting them.  

As their children feel more accepted, and safely held in compassion vs. judgment, the children learn to truly connect with and respond positively to their foster/adoptive parents in a way that they never could to their bio-parents or previous inadequate caregivers.
Parents realize successes in establishing deeper bonds of attachment with their children as they grow as therapeutic parents., which fundamentally works to heal the family at many levels.
Long Term Success  Usually, through many months—if not years—of therapeutic parenting—children learn to authentically connect with their (adoptive) parents, and the parents connect with their children, resulting in mutually shared enjoyment and real communication. When this connection does not happen between children with RAD and their parents, the adoption is at a substantial risk for dissolution.


The child who has received therapeutic guidance in a safe and nurturing environment decreases the acting out of destructive behaviors, and increases in self-reflection. As the child learns to reflect upon his/her past trauma in a safe space of acceptance, s/he develops the ability to live life in an age appropriate manner. S/he begins to make developmental gains so that her/his neuro/bio/social functioning improves across the board.

Program Success Monitoring

For the first half-year of therapy, most results are based on 

1. Observation of the interaction between the child and parents; 

2. Ongoing TEAM assessment by other supporting professionals—school counselors, pediatricians, juvenile justice, psychiatrists, etc.; 

3. Increased reports of successful interactions between child and parent when the child is in distress;

4. Increased self-reflection of the parents and shifting of their behavior as they become aware of their new interactions based in compassion and empathy with their child. 

5. For older youth with RAD, especially those who are ‘aging out’ of the foster/adoptive system (turning 18), many are totally unprepared to handle life “as an adult,” and often need much more therapeutic guidance, as well as more comprehensive and extraneous support systems, to create a safe space for them to grow in a culture that does not understand their needs.
Program Success Examples

1. A son complained that “When my dad says ‘NO’ to me, I think of my (abusive) birth parents, and feel hatred to my dad.” This sudden reflection helped the father understand the son wasn’t reacting to the father’s “No,” but in fear and self-defense to a trauma triggered by an earlier, abusive “No!” This shifted the father’s reaction from dismissing his son when he is in distress, to being more curious about the actual root of the distress, and responding with empathy. 

2. Two parents offered rewards to their son to get him to complete his homework, but the son did not respond well. The parents decided to try another approach: they surprised him with a different “reward”—hiring a professional to help their son.In response to this support, the son hugged his parents for the first time in seven years since he was adopted. The son learned how to finish his assignments, and the parents began to shift from using a system of punishment and rewards, to connection and support.


Treating children with RAD is not as simple as putting on a cast that will mend a broken bone. The damage from attachment and trauma wounding is emotional, psychological, social and biological. It is also systemic because attachment is a critical part of interpersonal human development within a family.

In the 1987 DSM, the RAD diagnosis was expanded to include the first five years, and was listed as a 'rare occurrence." Many of the children we see suffer from attachment wounding when separated from their birth parents, often exacerbated by traumas the child may have suffered in foster care. Typically, children come to us having been treated for 'behavioral problems' vs. the core problems of attachment wounding and developmental trauma. To diagnose and treat RAD children effectively, it is necessary to train teams of service professionals (several villages!) to recognize the core issues of RAD, and the importance of training parents to therapeutically support their child's treatment.  

Budget $49,700
Category Mental Health, Substance Abuse Programs, General/other Childhood Mental Health Disorders
Program Linked to Organizational Strategy Yes
Population Served People/Families with of People with Psychological Disabilities Children and Youth (0 - 19 years) At-Risk Populations
Short Term Success

RHI is developing ongoing partnerships with several organizations that are requesting ongoing training about RAD.

In 2017, our therapists expanded attending IEP’s (Individual Education Plans) for children we treat from 4-10 schools in Sarasota/Manatee counties. During the IEP team meetings, RHI therapists communicate with school staff the nature of RAD/complex childhood trauma and strategies for treatment in a school setting.   

RHI therapists also meet with treatment center administrators who wish to know more about RAD, and how RHI can make a difference in their culture of treatment 
RHI is also creating CEU curriculum to meet the need of various professionals, as well as creating an educational website that will feature the latest research and educational materials to best educate and support professionals and the families they treat.
Long Term Success

RHI is just beginning to crack the surface in educating professionals in our region about RAD and its treatment.


We have completed the first of many Continuing Education Unit (CEU) applications to provide training to professionals in the state of FL: educators, administrators, foster and adoption agency staff, law enforcement and juvenile justice professionals, alternative education providers, mental and family health providers, etc. In 2018, we hope to train 350-400 professionals to identify RAD, and how to effectively treat it within the family.

AS we work to increase the number of professionals who can critically support families with children with RAD, we believe that effective, long term treatment of these families will result in increasingly stable and successful adoptions.  
Program Success Monitoring

At this time, program success monitoring is done through constant evaluation of presentations through pre and post q and a’s; follow up with participants post training to discover what they retained, what worked, what did not; and solicitation of what participants may still need for the work in which they are engaged.


RHI therapists participate in supervision of their work to understand more deeply how they are helping others to learn, and how to keep improving as therapeutic communicators. RHI therapists also engage in ongoing continuing education to be able to use all that they know to meet the challenges of understanding RAD, and its treatment.

Program Success Examples

A.  Post training, social workers and therapists of an Family Partnerships were able to identify children with RAD and learned how to provide effective therapeutic parenting training--which will increase the results of successful family adoptions.

B.  Three attachment focused therapists are currently being supervised weekly, resulting in enhanced skills in their work with children with RAD and their parents.

C. Through IEP sessions in the schools, school staff are introduced to RAD, the unique dynamics of RAD in the family, and successful interventions in the classroom.
D. Increased awareness of RAD and its challenges among therapists in the community is resulting in ongoing requests for education and training about RAD, as well as in more referrals for therapy for families.
E. Increased consultations with professionals in multiple residential treatment facilities are occurring to consider how resources can be expanded to better serve families with RAD children.  

Program Comments by Organization
CEO/Executive Director
CEO/Executive Director Dr. Bruce Edward Sogolow Ed.D., LMHC
CEO Term Start May 2016
CEO/Executive Director Email brucesogolow@comcast.net

Skills/Experience/Personal Attributes/Licensure


  • Over 30 years of experience in the Mental Health profession

  • Specializes in treating youth with Reactive Attachment Disorder and Developmental Trauma, demonstrating a unique in-depth knowledge of the field 

  • Has a proven, professional experience as an educator   

  • Has excellent interpersonal, collaborating and communication skills  

  • Models high integrity and compassion

  • Licensed as a Mental Health provider, and Supervisor, in the State of Florida

Former CEOs/Executive Directors
Senior Staff
Staff & Volunteer Statistics
Full Time Staff 0
Part Time Staff 0
Staff Retention Rate % N/A
Professional Development No
Contractors 6
Volunteers 8
Management Reports to Board Yes
CEO/Executive Director Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation N/A
Non-Management Formal Evaluation N/A

1) Residential Treatment Centers: In Manatee County RHI continues to consult with Palm Shores and Sun Coast Behavioral Health, and is working to provide future training for them, as well as seeking expansion of residential treatment services for our families. RHI also consults with Boys Town in Oviedo, FL., United Behavioral Center (Orlando), and CALO, Missouri.

2) Parenting Matters (Manatee County) In 2018, we anticipate an increase in our role from 2016-17 with funding provided for ongoing  training.  http://parentingmattersfl.org/
3) Bridge A' Life (Sarasota/Manatee counties) serves foster/adoptive families, providing meals, home repairs, respite care, and more. RHI is providing therapeutic parenting through "The Gathering" meetings, attended by 50-75 parents. We anticipate leading 4-6 of these sessions in 2018. https://www.bridgealife.com/
4) Area schools (10) Student IEP Consultations:

SRQ County: The Cottages, P.S.; Tatum Ridge E; Alta Vista E.; Booker MS; Riverview HS, Venice HS; North Port HS; SRQ School of the Arts;

Manatee County: Braden Run MS; Visible Men Academy.


5)  Gator Wilderness in Punta Gorda (Charlotte County) http://www.gatorwildernesscamp.com/program.html. One of our therapists provides weekly therapy for residents.


6) Southeast Asia Homeschool Conference: American missionaries overseas with many adopted children. In Sept., 2017, local churches funded the travel of both Drs. Sogolow to attend the fall conference to address the nature of RAD in their children, and provide resources for the families. Dr. Bruce gave a keynote speech on 'Upside Down Parenting", and both Drs. met with 50 of 99 adoptive parents in sessions throughout the week. RHI has been invited to participate in future conferences.

7) Future Collaborations:
Research with the FL Dept. of Corrections;
CEU courses offered to professionals in FL;
"Filling the gap" in therapeutic services with other local organizations serving foster/adoptive families.

External Assessments and Accreditations
Risk Management Provisions
Government Licenses
Organization Licensed by the Government No
Fundraising Plan Yes
Communication Plan No
Strategic Plan Yes
Strategic Plan Years 2
Strategic Plan Adopted Jan 2018
Management Succession Plan Yes
Continuity of Operations Plan No
Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistle Blower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes
Directors and Officers Insurance Policy No
Policies and Procedures No
Management Comments by Organization Dr. Bruce Sogolow works with therapeutic/educational subcontractors on a regular basis in a collegial as well as supervisor role, to ensure quality of therapy given, and excellence of educational materials (well researched, and appropriate for audience). Our Secretary/Asst. Treasurer works with our accountants (General Accountant, CPA) to make sure that financial records are transparent, have third party accountability, and documents are retained appropriately.
Planning & Policies Comments by Organization We are currently working on a Communications Plan with an Advisory Board member who is an expert in Communications. We hope to have this in place by the end of January, 2018.
Multi-Media Comments by Organization

 The video is a very brief overview of Reactive Attachment Disorder, and examples of work with our families.

The Giraffe pen and ink is a portrait by one of our youths with RAD, now a student at the Ringling College of Art and Design. 
Board Chair
Board Chair Dr. Katherine Perrault Sogolow PhD
Company Affiliation Semi-Retired Educator, Writer
Board Term Jan 2018 to Jan 2020
Board Chair Email soaglow@gmail.com
Board Members
Board Members
Ms. Tonya Gowan Community Volunteer
Mr. Don Lerner Retired
Mr. Richard Miller Computer Programmer
Dr. Katherine Perrault Sogolow PhD.Community Volunteer
Dr. Bruce Edward Sogolow Ed.D, LMHCPsychotherapist
Ms. Lori Stephens MALori Stephens, LLC
Mr. Paul White LCSWPaul White, LSCW
Constituency Includes Client Representation Yes
Board Ethnicity
African American/Black 0
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 7
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0 0
Board Gender
Male 4
Female 3
Board Term Lengths 2
Board Term Limits 99
Board Orientation Yes
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 5
Board Meeting Attendance % 93
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
Communications / Promotion / Publicity / Public Relations
Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
Board Governance
Governance Comments by Organization Our Board is having elections at the Jan. 9 Board meeting with some members retiring, new members coming on board. Our committee structure is currently in development, with Board members chairing each committee. We are having a Board Training in February, which will be a yearly occurrence.
Fiscal Year Projections
Fiscal Year Start Month Jan
Fiscal Year Start Day 01
Fiscal Year Begins 2018
Fiscal Year End Month Dec
Fiscal Year End Day 31
Fiscal Year Ends 2018
Projected Revenue $182,000.00
Projected Expenses $181,600.00
Total Projected Revenue includes "in-kind" contributions/ donations Yes
Organization has Endowment No
Endowment Value $0.00
Endowment Spending Policy N/A
Endowment Spending Policy % 0
Capital Campaign
Currently In a Capital Campaign No
Anticipate Campaign within 5 years? No
Campaign Purpose
Campaign Goal
Campaign Dates 0 to 0
Amount Raised To Date 0 as of 0
IRS Form 990s
Historical Financial Review
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201720162015
Program Expense$24,592$23,004--
Administration Expense$2,585$3,303--
Fundraising Expense$0$0--
Payments to Affiliates$0$0--
Total Revenue/Total Expenses0.981.13--
Program Expense/Total Expenses90%87%--
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue0%0%--
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201720162015
Total Assets$0$3,416--
Current Assets$0$3,416--
Long-Term Liabilities$0$0--
Current Liabilities$0$0--
Total Net Assets$0$3,416--
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201720162015
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountContributions, gifts, grants $26,054Contributions, gifts, grants $26,630--
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountTraining Program Revenue $562In-Kind Donations $2,194--
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount0 $0Training Revenue $900--
CEO/Executive Director Compensation $0 - $50,000
Tax Credits No
Short Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201720162015
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities------
Long Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201720162015
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets--0%--
Financials Comments
Financial Comments by Organization
Financial Comments by Foundation Financial information taken from unaudited financial compilations.  Contributions may include foundation and corporate support as they are not separately stated in the compilations. The value of in-kind donations is included in revenue on the compilations.  Financial information for 2017 covers the short period January 1, 2017 - August 21, 2017.
Nonprofit Radical Healing Inc
Address 2831 RINGLING BLVD STE F-123
SARASOTA, FL 34232 5354
Phone 941 210-3704