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Published by amy.dawson, 2019-11-21 11:04:40

033364_AnnualReport-2019_FINAL

033364_AnnualReport-2019_FINAL

Keywords: Community Shelter Board,Columbus,Homelessness prevention

CoShmeltemr Buonardity

UNTIL EVERYONE HAS A PLACE TO CALL HOME

ANNUAL REPORT FY2019


WHO WE ARE GIVE NOW

COMMUNITY SHELTER BOARD leads a

coordinated, community effort to make sure
everyone has a place to call home. We bring
together 16 agencies across the community
to work together as a cohesive system
for change, driving effective strategy and
productive collaboration.

The Columbus and Franklin County community
has counted on Community Shelter Board
for more than 30 years as a key component
of a strong civic infrastructure and to help
safeguard its most vulnerable neighbors. With
the support of a compassionate community,
our system of care served 15,000 people
last year with homelessness prevention,
shelter, street outreach, rapid re-housing, and
permanent supportive housing.


JULY 1, 2018 – JUNE 30, 2019 BY THE NUMBERS

RAPID RESOLUTION Data source: CSB System & Program Indicator Report for FY2019

1,300 families on the brink of SHELTER
homelessness who called the homeless
hotline were helped to rapidly resolve 1,100 families and 5,200 single men and women
their crisis and did not become homeless. were kept safe in emergency shelter.

PREVENTION 1,661 1,151families • 2,580 were children
3,539single women
500 families, expectant mothers, and • 348 were pregnant women
veterans facing homelessness were single men
served by prevention programs. We • 51 days: average length of time
were able to prevent 3 out of 4 from families were homeless (national
becoming homeless. average is 90 days)

STREET OUTREACH • 12% fewer families needed
shelter than last year
100 people who were homeless on the
street went directly from the streets to RAPID RE-HOUSING
safe, permanent housing.
1,200 households in shelter were re-housed and stabilized.
GIVE NOW
SUPPORTIVE HOUSING

2,000 households that experienced long-term homelessness and
disabilities were housed in specialized, supportive housing.


TOBY’S STORY


TOBY’S STORY GIVE NOW

Toby was 28 years old when his mother The YWCA linked Toby to the Volunteers of
passed away. In the blink of an eye, America rapid re-housing program where
he became the sole caretaker for his they could receive more intensive housing
20-year-old sister, Hannah, who has Down stabilization and support services while
Syndrome. Toby fell behind on the rent and in shelter at the YWCA Family Center.
they were eventually evicted. They were Toby’s case manager from Volunteers of
staying in an abandoned vehicle in a city America helped him find an apartment
park before getting help from Community suitable for him and Hannah within 11 days.
Shelter Board’s network of care. The family is thriving, and Hannah is now
linked with support and case management
Even without a minor child and without full through the Franklin County Department of
guardianship of his sister, the YWCA Family Developmental Disabilities. Toby is working
Center was quick to take them both in and full-time from home as a health aid and
helped Toby get connected to the Franklin caregiver for his sister.
County Department of Developmental
Disabilities to establish guardianship.


THE STATE OF HOMELESSNESS GIVE NOW

WE LIVE IN A GROWING COMMUNITY.

1 million more people? Columbus on verge of Columbus now bigger than San Francisco, Census
growth spurt – The Columbus Dispatch Bureau says – The Columbus Dispatch

FRANKLIN COUNTY IS PROJECTED TO GROW BY NEARLY 300,000 PEOPLE BY THE YEAR 2050

Population growth means more people are homeless.

As Franklin County's population
grows, so does the number of
people experiencing homelessness.
1,700 more people have become
homeless since 2010.

Our community will only continue 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023
to grow – averaging 13,000 more
people a year for the next 30 years.


THE STATE OF HOMELESSNESS GIVE NOW

THERE'S NOT ENOUGH HOUSING FOR EVERYONE. FAMILIES ARE BEING PRICED OUT AND
SCREENED OUT OF HOUSING.
Columbus' white-hot rental market making it harder for
homeless families to find housing Average rents have increased 38% over 5 years.1 Evictions
and increasing landlord scrutiny are additional drivers that
– The Columbus Dispatch compound on top of rent increases.

Rents rising in Columbus faster $ A $100 increase in monthly rent is associated
than national average with a 15% rise in homelessness.2

According to a recent study by the Building Industry As rents increase, so do the number of families in
Association, we need to build 14,000 housing units shelter each night. The hot housing market makes it
a year to keep up with population growth, but we're difficult to re-house homeless families. As a result,
only building 8,000 units a year. Thanks to incredible families are staying in shelter twice as long, which
public and private-sector leadership, we are taking results in overcrowding.
steps to address the affordable housing crisis. This is
a strategic solution to a complex problem, and it will Since 2010, the rental vacancy rate in
take a long time to fill the housing gap. When it comes Franklin County has fallen from 10.4% to 5.6%.
to affordable housing, the gap is significant, at 54,000 Landlords are less willing to give people
households rent cost-burdened. with barriers a chance.

– Columbus Business First The cost to re-house Evictions Criminal Credit
homeless families more than Record problems

DOUBLED since 2013.

1 Rentjungle.com
2 HuffPost: Why America Can't Solve Homelessness


THE STATE OF HOMELESSNESS GIVE NOW

HOW DOES A GROWING CITY GET
AHEAD OF A WAVE OF HOMELESSNESS?

#1 – PREVENT HOMELESSNESS #2 – H ELP FAMILIES GET OUT OF
SHELTER QUICKLY
Why we do it
Why we do it
Costs less than helping a family once they become homeless
Children experiencing homelessness More cost effective than long stays in shelter
- 4x more likely for delayed development National best practice
- 2x more likely to repeat a grade Ensures greater likelihood of long-term housing stability
- attend 2 different schools in 1 year Reduces harmful impacts of homelessness on children
- 50% experience anxiety, depression or withdrawl
It works
It works
We re-housed & stabilized more than 8,000 households over
We prevented homelessness for more than 2,500 households the past 5 years.
over the past 5 years. Incredibly, success rates regularly exceed 80%


BECAUSE OF YOUR SUPPORT GIVE NOW

Because of you, we helped 15,000 people in Franklin
County last year. That’s larger than the population of New
Albany.

Because of you, 1,200 people facing homelessness
tonight can count on the safety of a shelter. 9,300
people used our shelters last year.

Because of you, our prevention programs helped
more than 2,500 households avoid homelessness over
the last five years.

Because of you, more than 8,000 households in
shelters were re-housed and stabilized over the last five
years. And we housed more than 2,200 households that
experienced long-term homelessness and disabilities in
specialized, supportive housing – saving the community
on costs for jails, emergency room visits, and inpatient
hospital stays.

Because of you, our community is stronger.
And Community Shelter Board will be here until
everyone has a place to call home.


A PHILANTHROPIC DUO GIVE NOW

Shelli & Ron Wuerth

Residents of Columbus for 25 years, Shelli and Ron Wuerth are passionate about
everyone in our community having a place to call home.

Shelli began supporting Community Shelter Board in 2015 as a founding member
of Women Leaders, a group creating community change by connecting women
and the power of philanthropy. Since then, she’s become the co-chair of the group
and also serves as co-chair of Wine Women & Shoes benefiting Community Shelter
Board. Ron is an EveryMan member and team captain, recruiting men to join the
effort to make sure everyone in our community has a place to call home.

Having shelter is a basic human need that many of us take for granted. For
many, one event that may seem small to us can create a snowball effect that
leads to homelessness,” said Shelli, about why she and Ron see housing
stability as an important indicator of a thriving community. “Home is a place of
safety, stability, and love. It’s a place everyone should have to enjoy time with
friends and family or just relax."

As their friends and family know, you can’t pass Shelli and Ron on the street or at
a social gathering without them trying to engage you in Community Shelter Board’s
mission. “CSB has a variety of ways to get involved, so we can participate in
EveryMan and Women Leaders separately, yet know that we’re helping a
tremendous cause together,” said Ron.


FY2019: MANAGING RESOURCES GIVE NOW

TO BEST SUPPORT A PLACE TO CALL HOME

We keep operating costs low so the majority of resources go to 5% 3%
programs focused on solutions for people facing homelessness.

USES Total
Allocation:
Programs 92%........... $27,844,844
Administration 5%............. $1,405,091 $30.2M
Fundraising 3%................ $915,083
92%
$30,165,018
Programs Administration Fundraising
Community Shelter Board is a responsible steward of
the public’s dollars, spending 92% of our budget on
programs for people facing homelessness.

For the FY2019 Form 990, visit www.csb.org.
For a copy of the full audited financial statements,
contact Community Shelter Board at info@csb.org.


COMMUNITY SHELTER BOARD GIVE NOW

3% 2% REVENUE FOR FY2019
4%
SOURCES
11% 40%
U.S. Department of Housing
18% Total and Urban Development ................... $11,993,422
Revenue: City of Columbus.................................. $6,533,501
Franklin County.................................... $5,357,110
$29.7M Private Contributions........................... $3,117,615
United Way of Central Ohio................. $1,268,000
22% State of Ohio............................................ $786,795
Other........................................................ $614,628

$29,671,071

U .S. Department of United Way TOTAL NET ASSETS AT END OF FISCAL YEAR
Housing and Urban of Central Ohio $13,162,571
Development
State of Ohio
City of Columbus
Other
Franklin County

P rivate Contributions


COLLECTIVE IMPACT GIVE NOW

BOARD OF TRUSTEES Timothy Miller – Treasurer, Crane Group Co. Anonymous Family
Sheila Prillerman, Anonymous Family
Barbara Benham – Chair, retired veteran and homeless advocate Anonymous Family
Huntington Bancshares Incorporated Stephen Smith, L Brands The Crane Family
Darnita Bradley, Columbia Gas of Ohio Paul Stachura, The Nancy and Tad Jeffrey Family
Jon Cardi, Safelite AutoGlass State Auto Insurance Companies Mary Lazarus and Family
Susan Carroll-Boser, White Castle Jonathan Welty, Nacht Hilbrands Rackoff Families Fund
Amy Dawson – Vice Chair, Fahlgren Mortine Ohio Capital Corporation for Housing Lenore Schottenstein and Family
Shannon Ginther, OhioHealth Barbara and Al Siemer
Joseph Hayek, Worthington Industries, Inc. HALLMARK INVESTORS Jane and Tim Stehle
Erik Janas, Patti and Steve Steinour
Franklin County Board of Commissioners JULY 1, 2018-JUNE 30, 2019
Patrick Jarvis – Secretary, Battelle MAJOR INVESTORS
Chad Jester – Nationwide Foundation $5,000,000+..............................................
Andy Keller, Cardinal Health City of Columbus JULY 1, 2018-JUNE 30, 2019
Tim King, Alliance Data Franklin County Board of Commissioners
Ian Labitue, Kaufman Development U.S. Department of Housing and $250,000-$499,999...................................
Dawn Tyler Lee, Office of the Mayor, Urban Development Battelle
City of Columbus Critical Need Alert: Our Kids Fund of
Jeffrey Lyttle – Past Chair, $500,000 - $4,999,999.............................. The Columbus Foundation
JPMorgan Chase & Co. The Columbus Foundation
Teresa McWain – Vice Chair, Ohio Development Services Agency Nationwide and Nationwide Foundation
American Electric Power United Way of Central Ohio

GIVING HALL OF FAME...........................
These families have invested in Community
Shelter Board over a lifetime.


GIVE NOW

$100,000-$249,999 PNC and PNC Foundation Encova Insurance
American Electric Power Foundation The Reinberger Foundation The Walter and Marian English
Anonymous State Auto Insurance Companies Foundation
Anthem Foundation Patti and Steve Steinour Fortner
Central Benefits Health Care Foundation Worthington Industries Hexion
L Brands Foundation IGS
Wolfe Associates, Inc. $10,000-$24,999....................................... The Nancy and Tad Jeffrey Family
Accenture Kroger
$50,000-$99,999....................................... Anonymous L.A. Venneri, Inc.
The Wexner Family Buckeye Lifestyle M/I Homes Foundation
Cardinal Health Foundation The Catholic Diocese of Columbus Mary Lazarus
Honda of America Mfg., Inc. (in part through the Angelo George Fund Michelle Heritage and Tanisha Robinson
Huntington Bank of The Catholic Foundation) Mills James
Red Capital Group Central Ohio Primary Care Physicians The Harry C. Moores Foundation
Safelite AutoGlass Foundation RSFi Office Furnature
Columbia Gas of Ohio Thomas R. Gross Family Foundation
$25,000-$49,999....................................... Columbus Blue Jackets Foundation Jane and Tim Stehle
Alliance Data Columbus Radio Group
Big Lots Foundation Cozen O'Connor
Ice Miller LLP Crane Group
Ingram-White Castle Foundation Diamond Cellar
Ohio Capital Corporation for Housing Cheryl and Doug Godard


PARTNER AGENCIES GIVE NOW

Our incredibly passionate partners are working for change until everyone has a place to call home.

community

housing network

GLADDEN

COMMUNITY HOUSE


#placetocallhome

Community Shelter Board 614-221-9195
355 East Campus View Boulevard, Suite 250 www.csb.org
Columbus, Ohio 43235-5616 info@csb.org

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