BLUE GRASS COMMUNITY ACTION PARTNERSHIP INC
111 Professional Ct
Frankfort KY 40601
Contact Information
Nonprofit BLUE GRASS COMMUNITY ACTION PARTNERSHIP INC
Address 111 Professional Ct
Frankfort, KY 40601
Phone (800) 456 6571
Fax 502 848 8708
Contact Name Troy Roberts
At A Glance
IRS Ruling Year 1966
Former Names
Blue Grass Community Action Agency
Blue Grass Economic Opportunity Council
Other ways to donate, support, or volunteer Donations can be made in a variety of ways.  Donation Forms can be printed from our Website under the "Support Us" tab that enable the donor to choose the program that they would like their donation applied too.  Monetary donations can be mailed to our central office or dropped off at any of our local Community Developer's offices within our nine county area. We also allow donors to designate whether they would like their donation to stay within a specific county.  All of our sites are always interested in volunteers to help as well, volunteers in some programs must meet certain criteria before volunteering can be performed.
Financial Summary
Revenue vs Expenses - All Years
Expense Breakdown - Recent Year
Statements
Mission Statement

The Agency has dedicated resources to enable low-income, disadvantaged and disabled families and individuals of all ages and ethnic backgrounds to attain skills, knowledge and motivation to become fully self-sufficient.

 

Background Statement In March of 1964, President Johnson declared a War on Poverty and presented to Congress his direction to Sargent Shriver to assist in drafting legislation for the Economic Opportunity Act of 1964. Congress passed this act and on August 20 1964 President Johnson signed the Act into law. In the fall of 1964, Ms Ruth Roach of Midway contacted the county judges in Woodford, Jessamine, Anderson, Franklin, and Mercer counties. She was interested in starting an agency to sponsor the administration of Project Head Start. Mrs. Ruth Roach contacted the Office of Economic Opportunity in Washington D.C. and was given information that she needed to begin the process of organizing interested community leaders in starting an agency to sponsor the administration of Head Start. She met with school superintendents, judges and other leaders in the communities of these five counties. These individuals represented the private, public and target sectors of the communities. Starting in the fall of 1965 and for the ten years following, classes of Head Start were held in the remodeled basement of her home on Parrish Hill Farm in Midway. In September of 1965, Articles of Incorporation were filed and the Blue Grass Community Action Agency was founded. In July of 1966 the Board of Directors hired the first Executive Director Franklin Duke from Blackie, Kentucky. A one room office opened in Lawrenceburg, Kentucky in the Lawrenceburg Elementary School which was formerly the high school. This office was to oversee the Head Start program in four counties. In August 1966, the Agency became a 501(c) 3 private non-profit corporation. During the ensuing years the Blue Grass Community Action Agency enlarged its service area to include nine counties (Anderson, Boyle, Franklin, Garrard, Jessamine, Lincoln, Mercer, Scott and Woodford).  For the many years that followed, Blue Grass Community Action Agency continued its growth. The Agency added various programs that served the needs of the low income and motivated them to become self-sufficient.  Currently these programs include the administration of nine community development offices, seven senior citizens centers, six head start facilities and five adult day cares. 
Impact Statement

Blue Grass Community Action Partnership was asked on numerous occasions to meet challenges that were very new to us in several of our programs.   In 2008, our Weatherization program funding was only enough to complete approximately 50 homes. With the Federal Stimulus money allocated to this program, we were asked to complete more than 200 homes a year. This involved hiring and training additional crew members and purchasing enough equipment and vehicles to get the job done. Since its start we have met or exceeded the production that has been expected.  Another major challenge that we faced was bidding on the majority of our aging services that we provide. For the first time in more than 30 years, Title III (Senior Centers), Homecare, and Adult Day Services went up for bid. This was a grueling task to turn in 19 bid packets in a 10 day period. All staff pulled together to make this happen and we were successful in keeping every program we had previously been administering. Another accomplishment was the creation of two inter-city routes for our transportation department. These routes provide clients a way to go from Frankfort to Lexington or Louisville with drop offs at the airports or bus terminals. This is important to those not having transportation and very economical for individuals that do. Our goals are simple, we are always looking at the needs in our communities that affect the low income and elderly and try to help them overcome these barriers by providing needed services or working with partners to do so. We are also upgrading our Transportation scheduling software to make us more efficient and reduce client wait times. Our last goal for this year includes all of our programs looking at social enterprising ventures. With the possible reduction of federal funding to the majority of our programs we have to look for new ways to generate revenue to continue to provide the services that are so desperately needed to our clients.

Geographic Areas Served
Areas
Anderson County
Boyle County
Franklin County
Garrard County
Jessamine County
Lincoln County
Mercer County
Scott County
Woodford County
Blue Grass Community Action Partnership operates in the counties of Anderson, Boyle, Franklin, Garrard, Jessamine, Lincoln, Mercer, Scott and Woodford.  Not all of our programs operate in every county.  In addition to our operating area we also operate the Bourbon County Senior Citizens Center and Bluegrass Ultra-Transit Service operates in our nine counties along with Casey and Washington Counties as well.  The Senior Companion Program and Elder Nutrition Program also operate in Fayette County.
Board Chair
Board Chair Johnetta Ogden
Company Affiliation Jessamine County
Term Aug 2009 to Aug 2015
Board Members
NameAffiliationStatus
Judge Jim Adams Lincoln CountyVoting
Jane Boyd Boyle County TargetVoting
Phyllis Butner Garrard County
Mayor Eddie Carter Lincoln CountyVoting
Barbara Columbia Woodford CountyVoting
Renie Cooney Scott CountyVoting
Judge John Coyle Woodford CountyVoting
Judge Milward Dedman Mercer CountyVoting
Mike Feldman Farmers Bank and Capital TrustVoting
Ernest Gooch Lincoln CountyVoting
Nettie Halverson Anderson CountyVoting
Amber Hettrick Head Start Policy Council ChairpersonExofficio
Roger Jennings Jessamine CountyVoting
Tim Melton Kentucky Utilities/ LGEVoting
Susan Miller Lincoln CountyVoting
Jacob Pankey Boyle County Judges ProxyVoting
Barry Peel Garrard CountyVoting
Brenda Powers Garrard CountyVoting
Lori Sheehan Mercer CountyVoting
Sandy Silver Mercer CountyVoting
Juretta Wells Anderson CountyVoting
Judge Houston Wells FranklinVoting
Diania Whitlock Scott CountyVoting
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 2
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 24
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 12
Female 12
Unspecified 0
Governance
Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits 0
Board Meeting Attendance % 58%
Written Board Selection Criteria? Yes
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Percentage Making Monetary Contributions 0%
Constituency Includes Client Representation Yes
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 4
Board Co-Chair
Board CoChair Paul White
Company Affiliation Boyle County
Term Aug 2009 to Aug 2015
Standing Committees
Executive
Comments
CEO Comments
Blue Grass Community Action Partnership's Aging Services run 7 Senior Citizens Centers in the Central Kentucky area.  Each is required to have an Advisory Board that makes recommendations to how that center is run.  Also, Blue Grass Head Start Program is required to have a policy council that is made up of parents and volunteers from the six counties that we serve.  The policy council must approve any changes to the program prior to being presented to the Board of Directors.
CEO/Executive Director
Executive Director Troy Roberts
Term Start Dec 2008
Email troy.roberts@bgcap.org
Experience
Prior to becoming Executive Director, Mr. Roberts served on the Blue Grass Community Action Board of Directors for 14 years.  During this time he served two terms (six years) as the Chairman of the Board and five years as the board vice-chair.
Staff
Full Time Staff 250
Part Time Staff 40
Volunteers 1573
Contractors 1
Retention Rate 84%
Management Reports to Board? Yes
Staff Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 21
Asian American/Pacific Islander 1
Caucasian 226
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 1
Other 1 Two or more races
Staff Demographics - Gender
Male 54
Female 196
Unspecified 0
Senior Staff
Title Director of Finance
Title Director of Child Development
Title Transportation Director
Title IT Director
Title Director of Aging Services
Title Director of Community Services
Formal Evaluations
CEO Formal Evaluation Yes
CEO/Executive Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
NonManagement Formal Evaluation Yes
Non Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Description

The goal of the Aging Service Programs of Blue Grass Community Action Partnership is to see that elderly clients receive the necessary services to help them remain independent in their homes. The Senior Citizens Centers in Anderson, Bourbon, Garrard, Jessamine, Mercer, Scott and Woodford counties provide meals, transportation and an outlet for socialization.

The Homecare Program located in each center, provides in-home services to the frail elderly, sixty years or older and is designed to help at-risk clients remain in their homes.

The Adult Day Program in Anderson, Jessamine, Garrard, Mercer and Woodford counties provide relief for the caregiver. The program provides a stimulating and supportive environment, individual personal care and therapeutic activities. The participants are afforded an opportunity to continue to meet their social, emotional and physical needs while improving control of physical and mental functioning.

The Senior Community Service Employment Program (Title V) trains persons 55 and older at one of the host agencies to help them become more employable. This program provides training that assists with finding unsubsidized private employment. Each SCSEP participant works twenty hours per week performing various job duties at their host agency.

The Senior Companion Program provides supportive person-to-person services to the homebound, frail elderly who are at risk of institutionalization without assistance. The program provides volunteer service opportunities for active low-income seniors. The volunteers are provided benefits which include a tax-free stipend, an annual physical exam and reimbursement for travel cost.

The Elder Nutrition Program for the elderly provides management for congregate and home delivered meals for twenty nutrition sites in seventeen counties.

Budget 4885652
Category Human Services, General/Other Senior Services
Population Served Aging, Elderly, Senior Citizens, Elderly and/or Disabled, Other Health/Disability
Program Short Term Success

Senior Citizens Centers

65% of the participants receive a hot meal in a comfortable environment.  60% of the participants are able to obtain health and wellness services by attending regular scheduled events and classes.

Adult Day

80% of the Adult Day family members and/or caregivers maintain or seek employment and attend to personal matters.

SCSEP

95% of the participants will receive employment training to enter/re-enter the workforce.

SCP

After one month of free in-home care and assistance provided by Senior Companion Program volunteers, clients are eating regular nutritious meals and remembering to take medications at the prescribed dose and time. Clients receiving help with light housekeeping are now living in a more clean and safe environment. Primary caregivers are feeling more positive about continuing their 24/7 care giving role due to the respite services they are receiving through SCP. 

Program Long term Success
Senior Citizens Centers
 
75% of the participants are able to maintain a healthy diet 3 days a week for 6 months.  70% of the participants will remain in their own home longer when utilizing the health and wellness services that the Senior Centers have to offer by providing essential components necessary to achieving and maintaining a healthy lifestyle.  65% of the participants will make better self directed food choices, portion sizes and review nutritional analysis by participating in the Centers nutritional education/counseling 2 times a quarter.

Adult Day

90% of the families and caregivers are able to avoid placing loved ones in a facility or institution.  60% of the clients will maintain a healthy diet 5 days a week for 6 months.

SCSEP

35% of the participants will obtain unsubsidized employment.

SCP

95% of the clients who receive services from the Senior Companion Program are able to maintain their current independent living status. They are happier living in their own homes or in the home of a loved one and maintain a high level of physical, mental and emotional health. 

Program Success Monitored By

Client/Caregiver Surveys, Bi-Annual Reassessments, Care Plans, Nurses Notes, Attendance Reports, State Database, Activity sign in sheets, monthly and quarterly reports, one-on-one meetings with volunteers and phone calls to clients and volunteers

Examples of Program Success

Participants remain in their own homes longer when they can utilize the services that BGCAP Aging Services offers.

99,464 meals are served to congregate clients at 20 senior centers in 17 counties FY 10/11.

177,811 meals were delivered to frail elderly homebound clients FY 10/11.

329 families and/or caregivers received respite services.

Description

Blue Grass Community Action Partnership’s Community Services activities in Anderson, Boyle, Franklin, Garrard, Jessamine, Lincoln, Mercer, Scott and Woodford counties are designed to work with eligible low income clients to alleviate their crisis situations. The staff works closely with the other social service agencies within the county in an effort to meet the needs of residents and eliminate duplication of services. Some counties in the service area have a Self-Sufficiency Program which focuses on families or individuals who show a sincere desire to become self-sufficient but lack the financial and emotional support to do so. The local staff works with the total family unit to establish priorities and goals necessary to achieve self-sufficiency. Case Management is provided by staff for any client who wants to participate. During case management meetings, the client designs a plan of action with incremental steps to achieve self-sufficiency. 

 All program participants are given the opportunity to receive case management services. The staff works closely with these households to identify barriers that the participants must overcome to become self-sustaining.
Budget 4115715
Category Human Services, General/Other Case Management
Population Served At-Risk Populations, Homeless, Elderly and/or Disabled
Program Short Term Success
Crisis Intervention services make it possible for the Agency to assist a household in meeting their basic human needs. Preventing utility disconnections reduces safety and health issues for the households. Preventing owner evictions allow the household to maintain housing stability. Households become more stable and with the crisis averted they can them work to build financial independence through case management support and Self-sufficiency programs. If funding allows and client is eligible 97% receive services and their crisis is alleviated.

100% of program participants go from homelessness to stable housing. Through case management services participants are assessed and linked to the necessary resources needed to increase their chances of success, and to stabilize or enhance other areas of their lives. These wrap around services may include meeting basic needs; such as food, clothing, transportation, employment\job training, and addressing any physical or mental health issues. As the participant remains on the program staff work with them to overcome barriers and to support their progress toward achieving their goals.
Program Long term Success
Crisis intervention services are provided to meet the emergency needs of participants. Self sufficiency programs provide opportunities for households to gain skills and become employed through training, education and supportive services. Through these programs participants were able to avoid life threatening heating crisis’s and maintain safe living conditions. Eligible case managed households through Agency programs increase their employability and take steps to attain self-sufficiency.  
 

BGCAP’s housing programs although targeting different populations all want to accomplish the same overall goal; and that is to alleviate homelessness. Though ending homelessness is a lofty goal that may never be fully realized the programs that BGCAP administers are making a difference in accomplishing this goal on a small scale. Eligible clients are moved from shelters, the street, and living in places not meant for human habitation into safe, clean, affordable housing. The Agency’s approach to provide wrap around services through itself or through partner agencies further support this mission.

Program Success Monitored By

All clients of BGCAP are entered into a state wide data based known as CASTiNET. This data base is used by 22 of the 23 Community Actions across the state of Kentucky. Utilizing this system helps us to prevent duplication of services, capture client demographics, render reports, and to create scale assessments and goal plans for clients. The scale assessment is a tool that aids staff in tracking participant’s progress and in determining areas of improvement. Case notes are utilized, certificates of completion and other documentation to substantiate the participant’s progress.   Housing Program participants are also tracked in an in-house data base to ensure timely recertification reporting and to accurately process timely housing assistance and utility allowance payments. The scale assessment is a tool that aids staff in tracking participant’s progress and in determining areas of improvement. Success stories are written about participants who move into self-sufficiency or make marked achievements in meeting their goals. Kentucky Housing Corporation and the Department for Housing and Urban Development mandate that Annual Progress Reports (APR’s) on client’s success are submitted annually. Participant success and program success must be achieved and maintained at high performing levels for the Agency to continue to be funded.

 

Examples of Program Success

A single, unemployed, mother of four walked into a local BGCAP office seeking assistance with her utility bill. She was within hours of being disconnected and had no other resources to pay this bill. Since that day she has participated in case management services, obtained rental assistance, and through self-sufficiency programs continued her education. She was first connected with all of BGCAP’s programs that she qualified for and then referred out to partner agencies for their assistance with services such as KTAP and health care. As she remained in compliance with her case management, and funding allowed; although it took several years, she obtained her Certified Nurses Assistance certification and became a licensed Phlebotomist. She now has a full time position in her chosen profession at a local physician’s office and she has maintained her position for over two years. She is now in permanent housing and has her own transportation. She and her four boys are doing very well and they boys are all heavily involved in sports. She is still continuing her education and already in her 3rdsemester she is on the Dean’s list. 

Description

The Blue Grass Head Start Program, promotes early language, literacy and numeracy skills and inspires creativity in the development of preschool children; encourages self confidence and self-sufficiency in families and strengthens partnership with existing community services. When needed services do not exist, the Blue Grass Head Start Program serves as a catalyst to create the delivery systems essential for healthier and stronger families. Head Start provides educational opportunities for both the children and their parents. Head Start also provides health services (medical and dental), nutrition, special services for children with disabilities, transportation, social services and parent involvement. Head Start parents are involved in the administrative and programmatic operations of the centers. Parents are recognized as the prime educators of their children and by participating in the program, they are provided the opportunity to enrich their parenting skills.

Budget 2412940
Category Education, General/Other Early Childhood Education
Population Served Infants to Preschool (under age 5), Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent, Other Health/Disability
Program Short Term Success  Blue Grass Head Start is more than just Early Childhood Education, it is school readiness. We base our program on the Head Start Performance Standards, and our program has as their goals for school readiness the Head Start Child Outcomes Framework. This framework helps our program assess our progress toward meeting the school readiness needs of our Head Start children.  Teachers must focus on the whole child and must involve families in the education process. When teachers are designing instruction and services, we must ensure that all programs are developmentally appropriate, collaborative and inclusive of all children.
Program Long term Success
Blue Grass Head Start's long term success would be that all low income children and their families were school ready prior to entering the public school system in the six counties that we provide services in.  This is done by  enhancing the social and cognitive development of children through the provision of educational, health, nutritional, social and other services to enrolled children and  their families.
Program Success Monitored By  All six Blue Grass Head Start centers participate in Stars for Kids Now Program. STARS assess our centers on staff/child ratio, group size, curriculum, parent involvement, and training, education of our staff, regulatory compliance and personnel practices.  Blue Grass Head Start has coordinators that visit our centers weekly to make sure they are being successful. We also have a Self Assessment Committee that visits each center each year. The Self Assessment is made up of Board Members, Policy Council Members, staff, and central office coordinators. Also we have CLASS Assessment that is done twice a year by CLASS Reliable staff to ensure the classroom teachers are doing what is necessary for our children to succeed.
Examples of Program Success
Federal Monitoring is completed every three years to ensure Blue Grass Head Start is meeting all federal guidelines.  After each monitoring visit we have been told we are one of the top head start programs in the state of Kentucky.
Description Bluegrass Ultra-Transit Service (BUS) is a rural public transit service and operates in Anderson, Boyle, Casey, Franklin, Garrard, Jessamine, Lincoln, Mercer, Scott, Washington and Woodford Counties. The service provided includes public demand response and an inter-city route between Danville and Lexington. The Human Service Transportation Delivery (HSTD) Region 8 Brokerage that provides Medicaid, Vocational Rehabilitation and Department for the Blind trips in our eleven county area is also a part of the BUS program
Budget 4991759
Category Human Services, General/Other Transportation Assistance
Population Served Adults, People/Families with of People with Disabilities, Other Health/Disability
Program Short Term Success The program will, by the end of the FY’12 fiscal year, perfect the current automated routing system to coordinate more trips that will shorten trip length and trip performance time. Part-time drivers will be added to shorten the work day for full time drivers that will cause less driver fatigue. A new type of transmission of Manifests will be utilized to assist drivers with passenger information and travel directions. As a result drivers overtime hours will be lessened to assist with budgeting of funds. BUS will improve the Inter-city routes and complete a contract with Greyhound Lines to become a ticketing agent and in return receive an in-kind donation for the Inter-city budget match.
Program Long term Success

The BUS Program has been in existence for 35 years and has traditionally been a successful provider of non-profit transportation utilizing many funding sources. The ultimate goal is to provide all persons in the operating area who are transit dependent with every type of transit service needed. To accomplish this goal the program will need additional funding both capital and operating. Affordable BUS circulating routes would be set up in every county seat to accommodate persons, who do not have a Medical card, for trips to medical facilities and nearby shopping centers. In addition the operating authorities of all non-profit (Kentuckyfunded transit systems) would be linked together to form a seamless transportation system across the state. 

Program Success Monitored By

The success of the BUS program is monitored by the number of trips provided in each funding category and the amount of revenue plus Federal and State funding utilized to provide the trips. The number of late, no-show trips and complaints received are also monitored and utilized to improve service. The Kentucky Transportation Office of Transportation Delivery and the Non-Emergency Medicaid Transportation Programs monitor and review the BUS program semi-annually to assure that all requirements are being met. They also inspect the vehicles to assure that they are in good repair and meet all requirements. 

Examples of Program Success

The BUS program has increased their ridership 13 percent in the past 2 fiscal years. While increasing the ridership the mileage increased by 20 percent. The average trip length two years ago was 8.09 miles. The average trip at this time is 11 miles. The success for the program is the distribution of the trips to the newer programs such as New Freedom for disabled persons and the JARC (Job Access and Reverse Commute) program. The program has also started a new service, Inter-city, that connects the rural sections of our operating authority toLexingtonandLouisvillein order for persons to connect with Greyhound Lines to further destinations.   

Description
Weatherization is a program that provides lower energy bills and energy consumption for low-income households by providing a variety of conservation measures including adding or increasing attic insulation, performing duct sealing, adding wall or floor insulation, repairing or replacing inefficient heating systems and more.  The program also provides for a variety of health and safety measures such as installing smoke alarms and carbon monoxide detectors.
 
After a client completes an application and is approved for services, an inspector will go to the home and provide an energy assessment using a tool called the neat audit.  After the inspection is performed, a crew is then assigned and goes to the home and performs the necessary work.  After the work is done the inspector comes out again to review the job.
Budget 634452
Category Housing, General/Other Weatherization
Population Served Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent, Elderly and/or Disabled, Other Economic Level
Program Short Term Success
Weatherization services create a 20% savings on average to a clients heating utility bills.  In addition to this savings, the home immediatly feels warmer by decreasing air infiltration and insulating attics and walls.
Program Long term Success
The long term goal of Blue Grass Community Action Partnership's Weatherization Program is for every low income household in our nine county area to have had weatherization services to make them more energy efficient and help to lower the clients utility bills.  We know this isn't an attainable goal due to funding but with the recent American Recovery and Reinvestment Act dollars it has helped us do more homes than would have been done in ten years before.
Program Success Monitored By
Every client's home, prior to services being rendered, is audited using the NEAT/ MHEA energy software.  This program prioritizes the measures to be done to the home to get the biggest potential savings for the client.  After services have been rendered the home is then inspected for work quality.
Examples of Program Success  Mrs. Thompson, a disabled widow from the small town of Crab Orchard, KY was in desperate need of help fixing some problems she had on her home, but just couldn’t afford it with what little income she has. There were several things going wrong with the home.

 Her utility bills never seemed to go any lower than the month before and she wasn’t sure just what to do. During the Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP) in December of 2010, Mrs. Thompson went into the local Blue Grass Community Action Partnership (BGCAP) to get assistance with her electric bill and the Community Developer in Garrard County, asked her if she had ever heard of the Weatherization Assistance Program (WAP). She took a list of the paperwork she needed to get and called the next week to set up an appointment to do the application process at the office.    

The WAP received extra funding through the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act, allowing Blue Grass Community Action Partnership to spend up to $6,500 per home on making repairs, replacing windows, doors, shower heads, and light bulbs, to name a few. These things are replaced or repaired to help lower energy consumption and utility bills. 

The evaluator set up an appointment with the very grateful Mrs. Thompson and upon completing a pre-inspection informed her that she needed several new items and the process would take only a few days of work.            

The completed work took a total of 3 days and once it was finished she was so very thankful for everything she had been given that week. She called into Central Office and informed the Administrative Assistant how much she appreciated all of the hard work and what a pleasure the crew workers were while there at her home. She also informed us that the measures done had lowered her electric bills by 50 percent. BGCAP can definitely say this is a success story! 

Plans & Policies
Organization has a Fundraising Plan? No
Organization has a Strategic Plan? No
Management Succession Plan? No
Organization Policy and Procedures Yes
Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistleblower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes
Collaborations
We collaborate with all social service organizations in our area as well as ministerial associations and local governments.
Affiliations
AffiliationYear
United Way Community Impact Partner Corporation2010
United Way Community Impact Partner Corporation2011
United Way Community Impact Partner Corporation2012
National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC)2010
National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC)2011
National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC)2012
Financials
Revenue vs Expenses - All Years
Expense Breakdown - Recent Year
Fiscal Year
Fiscal Year Start July 01, 2016
Fiscal Year End June 30, 2017
Projected Revenue $19,250,000.00
Projected Expenses $19,250,000.00
Spending Policy Income Only
Detailed Financials
Revenue and ExpensesHelpFinancial data for prior years is entered by foundation staff based on the documents submitted by nonprofit organizations.Foundation staff members enter this information to assure consistency in the presentation of financial data across all organizations.
Fiscal Year201620152014
Total Revenue$18,267,397$18,854,553$17,333,752
Total Expenses$18,900,285$17,716,621$16,744,889
Revenue Less Expenses($632,888)$1,137,932$588,863
Revenue SourcesHelpThe financial analysis involves a comparison of the IRS Form 990 and the audit report (when available). Revenue from foundations and corporations may be included in individual contributions when not itemized separately.
Fiscal Year201620152014
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
------
Government Contributions$17,385,149$17,987,540$16,607,377
Federal------
State$17,385,149----
Local------
Unspecified--$17,987,540$16,607,377
Individual Contributions------
------
$881,793$866,440$726,171
Investment Income, Net of Losses$455$573$204
Membership Dues------
Special Events------
Revenue In-Kind------
Other------
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201620152014
Program Expense$17,889,131$16,700,823$158,200,523
Administration Expense$1,011,154$1,015,798$924,366
Fundraising Expense------
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses0.971.061.04
Program Expense/Total Expenses95%94%945%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue0%0%0%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201620152014
Total Assets$7,009,465$7,583,540$6,525,656
Current Assets$3,564,304$3,961,528$2,974,063
Long-Term Liabilities$1,245,630$1,189,022$772,672
Current Liabilities$130,069--$125,247
Total Net Assets$5,633,766$6,272,119$5,627,737
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
State Registration Yes
Address 111 Professional Ct
Frankfort, KY 40601
Primary Phone 800 456 6571
Contact Email troy.roberts@bgcap.org
CEO/Executive Director Troy Roberts
Board Chair Johnetta Ogden
Board Chair Company Affiliation Jessamine County