Liberty Community Services
129 Church Street
2nd Floor
New Haven CT 06510-0651
Contact Information
Address 129 Church Street
2nd Floor
New Haven, CT 06510-0651
Telephone (203) 495-7600 x
Fax 203-495-7603
E-mail development@libertycs.org
Web and Social Media
Mission

Liberty Community Services, Inc., founded in 1987, strives to end homelessness in greater New Haven. We offer services to people who live with HIV/AIDS, mental illness, and addiction and we help people achieve permanent housing in the community.

At A Glance
Year of Incorporation 1987
Former Names
Connecticut AIDS Residence Program (CARP)
Organization's type of tax exempt status Public Supported Charity
Organization received a competitive grant from the community foundation in the past five years No
Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Mr. John Bradley
Board Chair Jeffrey Hudson
Board Chair Company Affiliation Creative Computing
Financial Summary
 
Projected Revenue $3,461,541.00
Projected Expenses $3,461,541.00
Statements
Mission

Liberty Community Services, Inc., founded in 1987, strives to end homelessness in greater New Haven. We offer services to people who live with HIV/AIDS, mental illness, and addiction and we help people achieve permanent housing in the community.

Background

Liberty Community Services started operating in 1987, when a group of volunteers incorporated the Connecticut AIDS Residence Program (“CARP”) whose mission was to house individuals with AIDS who had no alternative living situation in the community. Over the years, CARP changed its name to Liberty Community Services and expanded its mission and programs. The theme, however, of reaching out to people who are homeless in New Haven in order to help them lead full lives has been a constant element of our organization over the last 28 years.

Liberty Community Services’ programs range from homeless prevention, outreach, case management, assistance with basic needs to a variety of transitional and permanent housing programs. All the programs are intended to empower individuals seeking assistance so that they may be as self-sufficient as possible.

Liberty Community Services has been an innovator in working with people who are the most difficult to serve. In 2005, we opened our Safe Haven housing program which is designed for people who are chronically homeless and we introduced harm reduction housing in New Haven. As a result of Liberty’s leadership efforts and those of similar organizations, New Haven has seen progress in housing people who are chronically homeless and is viewed as one of the most advanced communities in the country in this effort.

Impact

Accomplishments

Liberty Community Services continues to increase the number of people for whom it provides permanent housing despite funding challenges. We have realigned our funding, created efficiencies, and secured incremental new funding to now provide housing and support for 135 single men and women, which is approximately 20% more people than two years ago. This increase in services has come at a time of minimal increase in grant revenue.

Liberty Community Services has become the leader in New Haven in homeless prevention services. Starting with pilot funds a few years ago, we created an Eviction Prevention program. This program over the years has expanded and helped hundreds of low-income people with good rental histories remain in their apartments after they encountered a financial setback. The program has now also expanded so that Liberty administers the largest Security Deposit program in the region with a combination of State and private funds.

Liberty Community Services has significantly increased the support it provides to its clients in employment assistance. Liberty was part of a national initiative from the federal government on improving employment support for people living with HIV/AIDS. Identifying a gap in services for people with long-term unemployment, last year our organization began a Transitional Employment Program to employ clients to clean streets in lower State St and Union Avenue areas. This expands the downtown Green Team and has resulted in good outcomes of these individuals going on to other permanent employment .

Needs

Needs

 

As a medium sized non-profit serving people with high service needs and low-income, we have multiple goals and projects for which we seek support.

Housing: New Haven’s success in securing funding for permanent supportive housing programs now leads our community to develop other programs for people who service needs are not as great but who are homeless. These individuals will mostly move out of homelessness through employment, family support, and affordable housing options. One area that Liberty would like to support is to develop existing housing stock into shared housing for singles where the rent could be more affordable than currently exists. The funding required would be for down payment and rehabilitation of housing in the order of about $60,000.

Employment: Liberty has had success in its Transitional Employment program and would like to secure funding to sustain that program. The work that we have undertaken, cleaning streets, does not have a revenue stream so the funding would allow us to continue the program and build support for its continuation. The funding amount needed is $30,000.

Basic Needs: Liberty provides a free Sunday Brunch in the winter months and has just initiated a breakfast café at a downtown church that provides free breakfast five days per week. These programs are both sustained through private fundraising so ongoing support for these programs is always needed. The annual budget for these two programs is $95,000 per year.

CEO Statement When I became the Executive Director of Liberty Community Services over 7  years ago, someone described the organization to me as "one of the most complex and important agencies in New Haven." I can now attest to that statement. For close to 30 years, Liberty has been providing services and housing to people in New Haven with significant challenges of homelessness or of maintaining housing. We started as the Connecticut AIDS Residence Program ("CARP") when there were no housing options for people living with AIDS. Since that time, we have expanded our services, but our core mission of providing housing and services for people with medical and mental health needs still remains.

Liberty provides services to over 250 men and women annually and manages a variety of programs. Liberty provides housing for over 120 people annually as well as a Day Program for people living in shelters or on the street, an outreach program for people who are homeless, an HIV testing and outreach program, a Women's Day Program, and a Sunday brunch in the winter months. The program facts are important but they become real when you hear the voices of the people who receive the services. One woman said "When I was on the streets, I didn't care whether I lived or died. I can't describe the feeling the day I entered my own apartment".

Our country is coming through a period of economic hardship which has prompted a discussion as to the role government needs to play in our communities. Our programs are predominantly funded by the government and our success is based upon the conclusion of government that everyone in this country should have access to decent housing. Liberty has always faced obstacles in our work but also found support in the New Haven community. You can be part of our effort to make a better community, one where everybody has housing no matter their circumstances, by donating, volunteering, advocating, voting, and supporting the work we do to help those in our community who are in need.

Sincerely,

John Bradley
Executive Director


Board Chair Statement

One of my strongest memories of Liberty was when I had the opportunity to thank a group of volunteers from UnitedHealthcare. Liberty was fortunate to have these volunteers dedicate their work day to us during the summer. I remember hearing their stories of what they had accomplished during the day and what they learned about Liberty and Liberty’s clients. They briefly experienced the important work that Liberty does and the unique way that we fulfill our mission of ending homelessness. I also shared with these volunteers my belief that their work extended beyond their hours at Liberty. The volunteer hours, the donations given and general support of the community help us assist the people of New Haven that have been overlooked and forgotten. When we pay attention to the problems of HIV/AIDS, homelessness and mental illness, we help to build hope that these issues can be overcome even though they seem enormous.

Service Categories
Primary Organization Category Housing, Shelter / Housing Support
Secondary Organization Category Human Services / Personal Social Services
Areas Served
New Haven
Hamden
West Haven
Bethany
Branford
East Haven
Guilford
Madison
North Branford
North Haven
Orange
West Haven
Woodbridge
Programs
Description

Housing and Support Services for People Living with HIV/AIDS include the following programs:

 

Transitional Living Program (TLP)

 Thirteen slots in shared suites in multi-family houses. TLP is for people living with HIV who are homeless and also dually diagnosed. Maximum time of residence is twenty-four months. Required to commit to substance-free living.

 Supportive Living Program (SLP)

 Seven units in shared suites in multi-family house. SLP provides permanent housing for homeless people who are living with HIV. Residents must be substance-free for six months and have an income.

 Independent Living Program (ILP)

 Thirty-five units in private apartments in the community. These two programs provides permanent subsidized housing for homeless people who are living with HIV.

Population Served Homeless / Adults / At-Risk Populations
Program is linked to organization’s mission and strategy Yes
Program is frequently assessed based on predetermined program goals Yes
Short Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe near term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. This may represent immediate outcomes occurring as a result of the end of a session or service.

Our short-term measure for the success of these programs consists in the number of individuals that we can help to secure housing. Evidence shows that people with HIV/AIDS are healthier when they have housing so we are trying to reach as many people as possible in the short-term to ensure that their medical, mental health, and housing status improves.

Long Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future and represent an ideal state.

Our long-term success for these programs consists in the number of people who are able to secure and maintain permanent housing. We measure success by the number of individuals who leave transitional housing and move into permanent housing, and by the number of people who remain in permanent housing. We hope that at least 85% of those who enter permanent housing are able to stay there. In order to achieve this outcome, we assist our clients with finding employment, budgeting their resources, and helping them to medical and mental health provisions.

Program Success Monitored ByHelpOrganizations describe the tools used to measure or track program impact.

Our program success is monitored through our case management software, which tells us the numbers of clients we have served and their progress in achieving their individual goals. We are audited by multiple supporters of our programs. We also conduct surveys of our clients.

Examples of Program SuccessHelpOrganization's site specific examples of changes in clients' behaviors or testimonies of client's changes to demonstrate program success.

We consistently do well on program audits. Clients who are settled in permanent housing generally stay in such arrangements (approximately 90% remain). The following story exemplifies our success in providing permanent housing for our clients (the client's name has been changed for the sake of confidentiality):

 Sam came into Liberty Community Services as a client in our Transitional Living Program (TLP). Sam had been dealing with an addiction for almost two decades and had made a decision to change his life. When he moved into our TLP facility, he exhibited determine, a positive attitude, and acted as a role model to other clients. When our Program Director talked about advocacy, Sam was always ready and eager to help. He spoke to Liberty’s Board about his experiences that brought him into homelessness and how TLP had helped him in recovery. During his time in TLP, Sam was able to obtain a temporary employment position at a Yale University dining hall. That position became permanent part-time and he has been working there steadily for about three years. He hopes to secure a full-time job at the dining hall as openings become available. Also during his time in TLP, Sam encountered a serious medical condition but he faced it with optimism and strength; it did not slow down his drive to move ahead. Sam has now moved out of TLP and into Liberty’s Independent Living Program, where he rents an apartment in the community with the help of a subsidy from Liberty. 


Description

Housing and Support Services for People Living with Mental Illness include the following programs:

Safe Haven

Thirty-three permanent supportive housing units located at  210 State Street. Residents must be chronically homeless with a mental illness. A percentage also have HIV.


 Open Door Alliance

Eighteen units in the community. Shelter Plus Care or CT DOH provides the rental subsidy. Residents must be homeless and have a mental illness.
Safe Haven Scattered Site Program
Safe Haven Scattered Site Program provides a permanent residence for 13 individuals who have been chronically homeless. Services include rental assistance, in-home and off-site supportive housing case management, individual counseling, and independent skill development and vocational referrals. Residents must be chronically homeless.
 
Social Innovation Fund
Liberty provides housing case management for 10 clients who rental assistance is provided by the State of Connecticut. Liberty works with Columbus House and the focus of this program is for clients who have high medical needs.
Housing First/Home Safe
HUD funded scattered site permanent housing program for 24 individuals who are chronically homeless 
 
Population Served Adults / Homeless / At-Risk Populations
Program is linked to organization’s mission and strategy Yes
Program is frequently assessed based on predetermined program goals Yes
Short Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe near term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. This may represent immediate outcomes occurring as a result of the end of a session or service.

Our short-term outcome measure for these programs consist of the number of people that we have helped to secure housing. Based on annual counts of people who are homeless, we know that there are hundreds of people in New Haven who are living in shelters or on the street. Our objective is to reach as many people as possible to reduce this number.

Long Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future and represent an ideal state.

Our long-term success for these programs consists in the number of people who are able to secure and maintain permanent housing. We measure success by the number of individuals who leave transitional housing and move into permanent housing, and by the number of people who remain in permanent housing. We hope that at least 85% of those who enter permanent housing are able to stay there. In order to achieve this outcome, we assist our clients with finding employment, budgeting their resources, and helping them to medical and mental health provisions.

Program Success Monitored ByHelpOrganizations describe the tools used to measure or track program impact.

Our program success is monitored through our case management software, which tells us the numbers of clients we have served and their progress in achieving their individual goals. We are audited by multiple supporters of our programs. We also conduct surveys of our clients.

Examples of Program SuccessHelpOrganization's site specific examples of changes in clients' behaviors or testimonies of client's changes to demonstrate program success.

(The client's name has been changed for the safe of confidentiality).

Tom had a long history of drug use and selling drugs. His partial paralysis was possibly a result of his drug use, leaving him wheelchair bound. Tom came to Safe Haven excited about the opportunity to be able to have his own apartment. Shortly after moving in, Tom began to reconnect with his daughters. Also, with the support of Liberty staff, he made his dream of opening his own business into a reality. In addition to this, Tom volunteers his time in New Haven schools, where he discusses crime, drugs, and violence in the streets, attempting to steer students in a healthier direction. Tom has also taken steps to begin to walk again and his depression symptoms have decreased. He has not needed mental health services for some time. He has also been able to learn skills in budgeting and is now able to handle his own finances. He takes pride in paying his rent on time every month. Having his own apartment has allowed him the stability he needed to live out his dreams.

Description

Liberty Day Program

Includes meals, access to showers, laundry, medical care, and groups for people who are in shelters and need a place to go during the day.

Greater New Haven Behavioral Health Collaborative

Outreach program for people who are homeless and need treatment.
 
Sunday Brunch Program
 
Safe Haven Sunday Brunch program serves the homeless community in New Haven during the winter months. It serves healthy food to approximately 100-120 people come in from the isolation of the streets on Sundays when all of the public buildings are closed.
 
Liberty Women's Group

This year Liberty Community Services is very excited to announce the start of our first agency wide, Women’s Group. The group is regularly held Monday through Thursday from 9-11 next to our Safe Haven building. This group is open to any woman that is receiving services from LCS. Groups include topics ranging from stress management to knitting and sewing.

Homelessness Prevention

LCS manages funds from private and public sources intended to prevent evictions and end homelessness through emergency assistance to pay arrearages on rent to those in the process of an eviction that live in New Haven. The program covers both Singles and Families. Certain income requirements apply. Liberty administers the Eviction and Foreclosure  Protection State of Ct. Program (EFPP) and the Security Deposit Guaranty (SDGP).

 
 Outreach Testing and Linkage
 
Liberty provides an on demand rapid HIV testing program in non-traditional settings to provide early detection of HIV.  We also connect people who test positive to rapid medical service.
 
MHealth/MCharts
Liberty provides housing case management and connects with medical support for people who are homeless and also have HIV with special focus on those leaving prison.
 
Gateway to Employment
Transitional employment program on street cleaning in lower State St. and Union Ave.
 
Sunrise Cafe
Liberty has worked with Community Partners to open a five-day weekly free breakfast program. 
 
Population Served Homeless / Adults / At-Risk Populations
Program is frequently assessed based on predetermined program goals Yes
Short Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe near term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. This may represent immediate outcomes occurring as a result of the end of a session or service.

Our short-term measure of success consists in the number of people that we provides services for. We offer access to case management, treatment, and other resources through Safe and Secure and the Day Program.

Long Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future and represent an ideal state.

Our long-term measure of success consists in the number of individuals who are able to access treatment, secure housing, and receive employment.

Program Success Monitored ByHelpOrganizations describe the tools used to measure or track program impact.

Our program success is monitored through our case management software, which tells us the numbers of clients we have served and their progress in achieving their individual goals. We are audited by multiple supporters of our programs. We also conduct surveys of our clients. We measure success by increased medical care, mental health care, access to housing, and access to employment.

Examples of Program SuccessHelpOrganization's site specific examples of changes in clients' behaviors or testimonies of client's changes to demonstrate program success.

(The client's name has been changed for the safe of confidentiality).

Jane had been homeless off and on for several months when she first arrived at the Day Program. She was struggling to put her life back together while also trying to stay connected to and provide for her children who did not live with her. Jane had been told by many people that with her mental illness she was incapable of living independently, being a good mother, or even taking care of herself. Yet each day, she came to the program and worked to stay organized and move forward with her life. After a long wait, she moved into a transitional housing program for a few months and then good news arrived—her name had come to the top of the waiting list for a subsidized apartment and she moved in. She continues treatment with a mental health provider and keeps in contact with her children. Jane’s story is an example of how the Day Program can fill the missing pieces in a client’s service network. Stories like Jane’s are great motivation to continue this work.

CEO/Executive Director
Mr. John Bradley
Term Start Aug 2006
Email john.bradley@libertycs.org
Experience John Bradley has been the Executive Director of Liberty Community Services for seven years and prior to his arrival at Liberty, he spent twenty years in the field of health care administration. John received his college degree from Yale University and Masters in Business Administration from the University of Chicago. John is well known at Yale-New Haven Hospital, Yale University, and New Haven social service systems. Under John’s direction, Liberty initiated the Day Program (with funds from HUD), was awarded a grants from the CT Department of Public Health to start a Drug Treatment Advocate Program, the City of New Haven to administer Homeless Prevention and Rapid Re-Housing and Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration for services to people who are homeless. John also developed the collaborative contract with the Community Health Care Van through the Yale AIDS Program to provide on-site medical services and educational talks to Liberty clients.
Co-CEO
Experience


Staff
Number of Full Time Staff 29
Number of Part Time Staff 16
Number of Volunteers 50
Number of Contract Staff 1
Staff Retention Rate 90%
Staff Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 27
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 10
Hispanic/Latino 8
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0 0
Staff Demographics - Gender
Male 19
Female 26
Unspecified 0
Former CEOs and Terms
NameTerm
Ms. Sarah Caldwell Oct 1998 - Dec 2005
Mr. David Mensah June 1993 - Sept 1998
Senior Staff
Title Program Director, Safe Haven
Experience/Biography

Michael Hall has been the Program Director at Liberty Safe Haven for five years.  He is also the Program Director for the Safe Haven Day Program and for the Greater New Haven Behavioral Health Collaborative. Prior to working at Liberty he was the Project Director for the Community Health Care Van Project at Yale University’s AIDS Program. 

Title Director of Property Management, Safe Haven
Experience/Biography

Mike Campbell has been the Director of Property Management at Liberty Community Services since 2002. Mike attended Marist College and Quinnipiac University. He played an important role in the construction of our Safe Haven building and maintains leases and tax credit compliance for 210 State Street and manages all property.

Title Director of Program Management
Experience/Biography

Subrena Winfield has been the Director of Program Management at Liberty Community Services, Inc. since 2006. Prior to her arrival at Liberty, she worked as a Research Associate at Yale University for five years. She has spent 12 years in the Human Service field. Subrena received her Bachelors degree and Masters in Human Service Administration from Springfield College. She is also one of the co-authors of Kitchen Table Wisdom: A Freirian Approach to Medication Adherence (J. Assoc. Nurses in AIDS Care, 2005 Jan.-Feb; 16(1): 3-12.

Title Controller
Experience/Biography Eileen G. Krause has been the Controller for Liberty Community Services, Inc. for the past 8 years. Ms. Krause has over 30 years of experience in the accounting field. She has been a Controller in the for-profit sector and Chief Financial Officer for a mid-size non-profit agency in Connecticut. She is responsible for administering all the accounting functions and systems of the Agency, along with taking on the role of lead finance liaison in internal and external audits. Ms. Krause has a Master of Science and a Master in Business Administration from Southern Connecticut State University.
Title Program Director
Experience/Biography

Silvia Moscariello has designed and implemented community based human services for almost 35 years throughout Connecticut. These have included employment (supported employment, occupational training, placement, etc.) housing, and a wide range of supportive services to people with behavioral health concerns, HIV, developmental disabilities, homelessness, youth at risk, children with autism and their families, and families living in unstable housing.  Ms. Moscariello holds a Master’s in Business Administration from Post University with a concentration in leadership development.

Formal Evaluations
CEO Formal Evaluation Yes
CEO/Executive Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Non Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Non Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Collaborations

When a client seeks services from Liberty, our mission is to connect that individual to all the services that are available in the community. Liberty’s Coordinated Access Specialist often makes those connections to other agencies. For example even if a person is presenting with a housing request, we will ask if they have HIV and if they would like a Medical Case Manager to help keep them connected to medical care. The New Haven community has transitioned to Coordinated Access and Liberty has been an integral part of that design. 

 Liberty also participates with the Community Services Network, which organizes the system of outpatient care and support for people living with mental illness. For the clients that qualify, Liberty works with partner agencies for mental health support, housing support, and employment support. A CSN agency with supportive employment counselors meets regularly with Liberty to support those seeking employment. Liberty has also been funded as part of a program to administer Eviction and Foreclosure Prevention Program. We subcontract with TEAM, Inc. and CT Department of Housing.

 Liberty also participates in a number of other coordinated care efforts, which include:

 

  • AIDS Connecticut
  • The Mayor’s Task Force on AIDS
  • The Connecticut Coalition to End Homelessness
  • The Partnership for Strong Communities

 

In terms of specific collaborations, we participate in a program whereby a Peer Advocate paid by Continuum of Care is hosted at one of our programs through the Greater New Haven Behavioral Health Collaborative. She assists with accessing medical care. We also formally collaborate with TEAM, Inc. for the EFFP Program and with Yale University on the mHealth and mCharts programs.

Affiliations
AffiliationYear
Connecticut Association of Nonprofits2008
Board Chair
Jeffrey Hudson
Company Affiliation Creative Computing
Term June 2013 to June 2016
Email calmtazz@yahoo.com
Board of Directors
NameAffiliation
Sheila Allen Bell New Haven Housing Authority
John Bradley Ex Officio
Chelsea L. Castiglioni Updike, Kelley & Spellacy, PC
Paula Crombie Yale-New Haven Hospital
Winfield S. Davis IVN.H. Downtown Special Services Disrtict
Dr Cheryl Henderson Private Psychology Practice
Raquel Santiago-Martinez Community Renewal Team
Johnny Scafidi Dwight Hall at Yale
James Travers United Way of Greater New Haven
Krystin Wagner Fair Haven Community Health Clinic
John Wilkinson Retired
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 3
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 8
Hispanic/Latino 1
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 6
Female 6
Unspecified 0
Risk Management Provisions
Commercial General Liability and D and O and Umbrella or Excess and Automobile and Professional
Computer Equipment and Software
Life Insurance
Professional Liability
Workers Compensation and Employers' Liability
Additional Board/s Members and Affiliations
NameAffiliation
Mr. Robert Orr Robert Orr and Associates
Mr. Doug Rae Yale University
 
 
Financials
Fiscal Year Start July 01 2014
Fiscal Year End June 30 2015
Projected Revenue $3,461,541.00
Projected Expenses $3,461,541.00
Spending Policy N/A
Other Documents
Other Documents 3
NameYear
Annual Report2009View
Detailed Financials
Prior Three Years Revenue Sources ChartHelpThe financial analysis involves a comparison of the IRS Form 990 and the audit report (when available) and revenue sources may not sum to total based on reconciliation differences. Revenue from foundations and corporations may include individual contributions when not itemized separately.
Fiscal Year201320122011
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$78,898$54,840$96,889
Government Contributions$3,382,579$3,333,114$3,488,429
Federal------
State------
Local------
Unspecified$3,382,579$3,333,114$3,488,429
Individual Contributions------
------
$45,624$39,427$50,773
Investment Income, Net of Losses--$9,558--
Membership Dues------
Special Events$23,827$71,786$24,144
Revenue In-Kind------
Other$3,274($29,681)$8,453
Prior Three Years Expense Allocations Chart
Fiscal Year201320122011
Program Expense$3,152,749$3,114,387$3,306,778
Administration Expense$337,717$450,548$406,991
Fundraising Expense$54,597$48,954$65,835
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.000.960.97
Program Expense/Total Expenses89%86%87%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue2%1%2%
Prior Three Years Assets and Liabilities Chart
Fiscal Year201320122011
Total Assets$1,434,411$1,407,804$1,579,112
Current Assets$1,032,863$908,649$941,480
Long-Term Liabilities$307,609$363,967$451,419
Current Liabilities$432,349$338,523$287,534
Total Net Assets$694,453$705,314$840,159
Prior Three Years Top Three Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201320122011
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountHUD $1,479,256U.S. Dept. of Housing & Urban Dev. $1,423,676US. Dept. of Housing & Urban Dev. - SHP Grant $1,376,974
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountDSS $561,299Dept. of Social Services $567,739Dept. of Social Services $579,695
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountCity of New Haven $426,136SAMHSA $493,730US - HHS Substance Abuse/Mental Health Services Admin. $493,920
Solvency
Short Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201320122011
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities2.392.683.27
Long Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201320122011
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets21%26%29%
Capitial Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Comments
Foundation Staff Comments

This profile, including the financial summaries prepared and submitted by the organization based on its own independent and/or internal audit processes and regulatory submissions, has been read by the Foundation. Financial information is inputted by Foundation staff directly from the organization’s IRS Form 990, audited financial statements or other financial documents approved by the nonprofit’s board. The Foundation has not audited the organization’s financial statements or tax filings, and makes no representations or warranties thereon. The Community Foundation is continuing to receive information submitted by the organization and may periodically update the organization’s profile to reflect the most current financial and other information available. The organization has completed the fields required by The Community Foundation and updated their profile in the last year. To see if the organization has received a competitive grant from The Community Foundation in the last five years, please go to the General Information Tab of the profile.

Address 129 Church Street
2nd Floor
New Haven, CT 065100651
Primary Phone 203 495-7600
CEO/Executive Director Mr. John Bradley
Board Chair Jeffrey Hudson
Board Chair Company Affiliation Creative Computing

 

Related Information

Meet Basic Needs

A strong community not only meets its members’ basic needs but also works to create long-term solutions to their problems. Provide people with affordable housing, enough to eat and access to affordable health care and you enable them to envision a better future for themselves.