2014 ANNUAL REPORT

ALL HANDS VOLUNTEERS: 2014 ANNUAL REPORT 2.

Table of Contents

4.

Letter from our CEO

5.

Letter from our Chairman

6.

Project Long Island - Rebuild

7.

Project Staten Island - Rebuild

8.

Project Colorado - Response

9.

Project Central Illinois - Response

10. Project Bohol - Response 11.

Project Leyte - Response

12. Project Mayflower - Response 13. Project Itawamba - Response 14.

Project Leyte - Rebuild

15. Project Colorado - Rebuild 16. Project Pilger - Response 17.

Project Hawaii - Response

18. Project Detroit - Response 19. Volunteer Statistics 20. Donor Roll 22. Financials 02.

23. Board of Directors & Corporate Sponsors

Project Staten Island

In a world where the greatest commodity is time and we constantly try and sell new devices and things that will help you save it, we quickly forget that there is no such thing as saving time, only spending it wisely. AHV is the epitome of that. A wrecking ball could do the work we do in a matter of days in one hour, but the point is not only to help people rebuild their livelihood but remind them that their story and their trials and tribulations matter. I never thought a group of strangers from all around the world dedicating their time to helping others overcome disaster with nothing but a few hammers, sledge hammers, crow bars, bolt cutters and ropes would be the most meaningful way I could spend my life. I signed on for a month and seven months later I find myself closing up project and saying goodbye to what has yet to be the most fulfilling and greatest experience of my life. I started as a volunteer, three months later I was able to work on our partnership with IOM, then act as Base Manager for our School Build project and finally the organization has enough faith in me to employ me as bookkeeper for the final month of Project Bohol. As meaningful as my actions felt throughout these different roles, I don’t think there are enough years in a lifetime to return the favor. I would do anything for this organization because, come hell or high water, AHV never lets me forget the “why” of my existence. In all of these seven months, I have never for one second questioned my happiness, never woken up trying to find something to look forward to, never spent a day not crying of laughter, sweating with dedication, dancing, or saying “I love you” without really meaning it. No matter how sad I am to end this project, I have learnt and loved too much to leave or live with a frown. Sinah Keller Project Bohol 03.

Letter from our CEO Erik Dyson As I close my first year with All Hands Volunteers, I am, now more than ever, convinced that our model to help communities address “unmet needs” by leveraging the commitment and passion of volunteers is a critical and necessary step to recovery. Over the past year, we have worked on 13 projects around the world (our busiest year to date) and have been able to help thousands of people as they start on the long road to recovery. While visiting our projects, I was moved to see the resilience and generosity of those whom we were working alongside. When our volunteers worked to deconstruct unsafe homes after the earthquake in Bohol, Philippines, they were met with open arms and generosity. Each day and from those who had lost everything, local specialties and refreshments would arrive on project for the volunteers: the communities’ way of saying thank you for remembering, caring, and helping during their time of need. Throughout this year I have been humbled time and time again by the volunteers’ passion and pure desire to help, thousands of concerned people willing to give their most valuable resources - time and energy. Their ages ranged from 16 to 90+, they endured extremely complicated travel journeys through many different countries, and other countless obstacles. All sharing a common, selfless desire to have a direct impact on their neighbor. Whether that neighbor lived in Itawamba, Mississippi or Tacloban, Philippines, they wanted to help. A young volunteer from the U.K. expressed it best when he said, “I don’t need to help or have to help, I am here because I want to help.” Our impact on both those in need and the volunteers who come out to help would not be possible without our loyal donors who so generously entrusted us with their support. As we enter our 10th year of working “where needed, when needed” I want to thank you for your dedication to our mission and invite you to celebrate with us during this milestone year in whatever way you are able. With gratitude, Erik Cyclone Hudhud Assessment: India

04.

Letter from our Chairman David Campbell Incredible to look back at all we have accomplished together over these past nine exhilarating, challenging, and immensely satisfying years!

DAVID CAMPBELL RECEIVES 2014 PURPOSE PRIZE AWARD All Hands Volunteers founder and chairman David Campbell was selected from over 800 nominees to receive the 2014 Purpose Prize, a major national award given by Encore.org for “combining passion and experience for the social good.” Recognized as a Fellow in 2006, the first year the prize was awarded, the growth and contributions made by the organization over the past nine years clearly solidified the effectiveness of the “empowered volunteer” model, that has seen All Hands emerge as a trusted participant in both domestic and international situations. David commented: “I’m honored to have been chosen, and appreciate the efforts of the 28,000 volunteers and extremely dedicated and productive staff that have allowed us to flourish. Our ability to connect donors to obvious and immediate needs, and to work under challenging conditions with extreme effectiveness and transparency, has been a measure of our success from day one.” The recognition includes a cash award of $100,000, which David has donated to All Hands.

Our “empowered volunteer” model – so unique in that we don’t charge people to help and welcome people from all walks of life – has been proven to be so critical to help those in need and engage those who want to help out. With 13 international projects, and 32 projects completed within the US, we’ve empowered almost 30,000 volunteers. We’ve also employed hundreds of local and international staff, over that time, providing many an entry point for a career opportunity into the broader humanitarian space – another of the many unseen benefits made possible by our donor’s generosity and steadfast commitment. This year, we also completed the $2 Million Impact Fund goal, launched with the generous offer from Lee and Nancy Keet to match the first $1 Million raised, accomplished with support from over 100 personal donors. With a strong 15 person Board of Directors, a committed staff, deep expertise in both disaster response and long-term recovery, we are able to continue to answer the call to help communities so deeply impacted by a natural disaster wherever that may be throughout the world. The needs of affected communities are great, and the energy and passion of our volunteers remains unwavering. Your thoughtful generosity and your commitment to our work is making a real difference – thank you so much! In partnership, David

05.

Project Long Island - Rebuild On October 29, 2012, Superstorm Sandy made landfall causing a significant storm surge and high winds that heavily impacted communities all along the eastern seaboard. In the initial months after Superstorm Sandy hit, AHV focused their efforts in New York. Project Long Island launched with the initial response efforts of mucking and gutting homes and then treating those homes for mold as winter set in. The more AHV worked with homeowners throughout Long Island, the more they realized the need for help in the next phase of recovery: rebuilding. In June 2013, Project Long Island: Response phased into Project Long Island: Rebuild and launched an innovative Repair Program – which included anything from subfloor rebuild to insulation installation to hanging drywall to doing minor framing repairs and interior painting – helping homeowners devastated by Superstorm Sandy move back into their homes just a little sooner. This program lasted nine months and not only helped homeowners finalize their recovery process but also helped establish AHV’s Rebuild model for future projects.

Superstorm Sandy Rebuild

06.

Rebuild Statistics Volunteers: 698 Volunteer Days: 2,159 Jobs Completed: 38

PROJECT PARTNERS: Nechama, Catholic Charities, Long Island Recovery Group, Long Island Volunteer Center, Brian Meade of Home Depot, New York Long Term Recovery Group, Health and Welfare Council of Long Island.

Painting homes, Superstorm Sandy Rebuild

JUN/ NOV 2013

Project Staten Island - Rebuild In November 2013, we launched our Home Repair Program on Staten Island in coordination with the Stephen Siller Tunnel to Towers Foundation to address the needs of those residents still unable to move back into their homes. The majority of our work focused on rebuilding the areas of homes that were gutted due to flood damage. Trained Supervisors lead volunteers in a variety of repair phases, including framing, insulation installation, drywall hanging, mud & taping, painting, flooring, and finish work.

Rebuild Statistics Volunteers: 746 Volunteer Days: 5,317 Jobs Completed: 17

PROJECT PARTNERS: Church of the Advent Hope, Great Kills Moravian Church, Midland Avenue Neighborhood Relief, Sons and Daughters of Erin, Lutheran Social Services, NIEHS, ICWUC (International Chemical Workers Union), Friends of Rockaway, Flow-Right Plumbing & Heating, Snug Harbor Cultural Center and Botanical Garden, Jewish Community Center, City Harvest, Staten Island Alliance, Red Hook Volunteers, New York State Civilian Emergency, Response Corps, NYC Service, American Red Cross, Catholic Charities, Resurrection Brooklyn, Tunnel to Towers, Staten Island LTRO, FEMA, New York Cares, NEW (Nontraditional Employment for Women), World Cares, UMCOR/NYAC, New York Disaster Interfaith Services, Hope Worldwide, Brooklyn LTRG, RSVP, Guyon Rescue, Yellow Boots, Episcopal Recovery Staten Island, Richmond Senior Services

Safety first, Superstorm Staten Island

Hand-mixing cement, Staten Island

07.

Project Colorado - Response Rain began falling across the state of Colorado on September 11, 2013 and didn’t relent until September 16th. More than 11,000 were evacuated and over 18,000 structures were either damaged or destroyed. Within two weeks of the initial rainfall, AHV launched Project Colorado and had received volunteers from across the United States to begin the ‘muck and gut’ cleanup process. Our volunteer teams also cleared debris, helped winterize homes, and operated heavy machinery. Thinking outside the box on how to help communities in the mountains now isolated due to washed out roads, we sent remote access teams geared with backpacks, a satellite phone and whatever tools they could carry into these mountain towns now passable only by foot to continue to help homeowners in need. Volunteers also helped not only muck and gut, but also sanitize and start the rebuilding process for an at-risk youth school. We also had an AHV first and worked at a wolf sanctuary to remove debris to make it safe again for the animals. Logging volunteer hours in Weld, Larimer and Boulder Counties, All Hands worked along Colorado’s Front Range for two and half months to help communities who experienced a disaster that traversed hundreds of square miles.

Ripping out drywall, Colorado

08.

Response Statistics Volunteers: 704 Volunteer Days: 1,509 Jobs Completed: 133

PROJECT PARTNERS: Towns of Lyons and Saline, United Way of Larimar and Weld County, Help Colorado Now, El Comite, Crisis Clean-Up

Observing the damage, Colorado

Project Central Illinois - Response SEP 2013

NOV 2013

November 17, 2013 will be remembered as one of the most tornadic days on record. 55 tornadoes swept across 7 states, with most of the damage occurring in the states of Illinois and Indiana. Within 24 hours of the initial storms, All Hands had an Assessment Team en route.

Response Statistics Volunteers: 515 Volunteer Days: 500 Jobs Completed: 22

While on the ground, our team decided to focus on the areas in and around Washington, Illinois, where an EF4 tornado left a destructive path over 40 miles long, damaging over 400 homes in Washington alone. Given this scope of damage in this area and the outpouring of local volunteer efforts, All Hands launched our rapid response model in Central Illinois. This response focused the initial stages of tornado relief, helping with debris removal, salvaging, and tree work using a local volunteer force over the span two weeks. While working in freezing temperatures, AHV coordinated over 500 local and corporate volunteers who weren’t afraid of a little cold to help those in need!

Flood Response, Colorado

PROJECT PARTNERS: Crisis Clean-Up, AmeriCorps St. Louis, Nechama, YMCA, Red Cross & Salvation Army

Flood Response, Colorado

09.

Project Bohol - Response On October 15th, 2013, a 7.2 magnitude earthquake rocked the Central Visayas region of the Philippines. More than 73,000 structures were damaged, at least 14,500 of which were completely destroyed. This earthquake left foundations crumbled, walls cracked and the possibility that homes could collapse at anytime. Tremors happened often on Bohol after the earthquake and the families were at constant risk of having their houses fall on them. Within 24 hours of the earthquake, our international Assessment Team was on the ground and shortly thereafter launched Project Bohol, keeping a rotating queue of 70+ livein volunteers from around the world to assist the communities in Maribojoc. In the eight months of Project Bohol, volunteers spent time deconstructing and “safe-ing” houses, distributing shelter repair kits and rebuilding a primary school.

Sledging, Bohol

10.

OCT/ NOV 2013

Response Statistics Volunteers: 507 Volunteer Days: 8,887 Jobs Completed: 675

PROJECT PARTNERS: IOM, Department for Education, DSWD, Shelter Box, AirLink

Decon, Bohol

Bohol Earthquake Response

Project Leyte - Response On November 8, 2013, one of the most dangerous typhoons on record hit the island of Leyte – and neighboring islands – in the Eastern Visayas region of the Philippines. Dubbed a super typhoon, Haiyan (known locally as Yolanda) damaged or destroyed 1.1 million homes. Our initial efforts focused on debris removal and deconstruction of damaged structures, the distribution of food and other nonfood related items, clearing trees and working in schools, chapels, hospitals and even a morgue. Two months later, in early February, we expanded our project into the municipality of Kananga where we partnered with the World Health Organization (WHO) on debris clearance/management and repairs for the district’s sole hospital. Prior to our involvement, patients were being treated in a temporary tent outside of the hospital. We also continued deconstruction work in Kananga and have safely leveled damaged classrooms in 35 schools. We also worked in Nueva Vista, an isolated barangay in the mountains of Ormoc. We partnered with Ormoc’s Vice Mayor, Sir Leo “Toto” Locsin, to roof a two-classroom school building at an elementary school. A group of 8 to 10 volunteers at a time lived on the school grounds for this satellite project and completed the roof in 2½ weeks.

Super Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) Response

Super Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) Response

Response Statistics Volunteers: 515 Volunteer Days: 6,151 Jobs Completed: 312

PROJECT PARTNERS: IOM, UNDP, WHO, Catholic Relief Services, Department of Education, Department Social Welfare and Development (DSWD), City of Tacloban, Operation Blessing, Gawad Kalinga, Volunteers for the Visayas, Global Medics, Street Lights, Tzu Chi, Communitere, International Disaster Volunteers, AirLink

Rebuilding schools, Leyte

11.

Project Mayflower - Response All Hands Volunteers landed in Mayflower, Arkansas two days after the devastating EF3 tornado caused widespread damage in the towns of Vilonia and Mayflower. We spent our first few days on the ground assessing the situation to determine how we could best help the impacted communities. What we saw was truly inspiring: the people of Arkansas came out by the thousands to help their families, neighbors and total strangers sort through belongings, clear debris, and remove fallen trees from homes and properties. Initially, we worked in small teams, alongside various organizations to help those who needed it most. However, we quickly realized that the best way for All Hands to assist the people of Arkansas was to organize all of the spontaneous volunteers who wanted to help. We worked with Team Rubicon, Arkansas Dream Center and the local community to coordinate thousands of volunteers in four VRCs (Volunteer Reception Centers) around the Mayflower, Vilonia and Conway communities in Faulkner county.

Tornado Damage, Mayflower

12.

Response Statistics Volunteers: 5,600 Volunteer Days: 5,600

APR/ 2014

PROJECT PARTNERS: ToolBank U.S.A., Team Rubicon

Logistics Team Meeting, Mayflower

Project Itawamba - Response The All Hands Assessment Team arrived in Tupelo, Mississippi on April 30, 2014, two days after a tornado outbreak devastated the southeast United States. Although the city itself was saturated with volunteer organizations, the neighboring rural communities were largely neglected. All Hands chose to focus their response efforts from this outbreak in those rural areas and found one right away: Itawamba County.

Response Statistics Volunteers: 328 Volunteer Days: 868 Jobs Completed: 84

Over the course of our response in Itawamba County, 328 volunteers completed 84 jobs with the assistance of our long-standing partners NECHAMA and AmeriCorps NCCC. The work included everything from basic debris removal from properties, extensive tree removal with sawyers and swampers dragging trees to the curb for pickup, demolition of homes and barns, and significant salvage work. We did our best to prepare the community for the rebuild stage by clearing roads and driveways, and the hard work of our volunteers helped give property owners the chance to cope with the storm on a personal level without having to simultaneously deal with the physically intense and emotionally exhausting labor of clearing their properties or deconstructing their homes.

Carrying Tornado Debris, Itawamba

PROJECT PARTNERS: Nechama, AmeriCorps, Houston Fire & Rescue, Red Cross

Chainsaws, Itawamba

13.

Project Leyte - Rebuild In May of this year, after months of deconstruction in Leyte following Super Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda), we shifted our focus towards long term recovery, concentrating on temporary and permanent homes. Since then, we have collaborated with organizations, such as IOM, Operation Blessing, CRS, Samaritan’s Purse, and Gawad Kalinga (GK) and have helped with the construction of 146 transitional shelters providing homes for over 1,000 people. We’ve also worked in partnership with The San Miguel Foundation to rebuild a school in the area of Tabango, enabling 295 children to return to a safe learning environment. We started community based projects such as Project Sunshine and Little Dreams, playing with and screening movies for thousands of children who show up to watch. We’ve built cook stations for families to be able to provide food for themselves and planted trees in areas of the cities that were wiped out from the storm. All the while, we are still building shelters and homes in the city of Tacloban and surrounding areas.

Super Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) Rebuild

14.

Rebuild Statistics Volunteers: 216 Volunteer Days: 8,061 Jobs Completed: 647

MAY 2014

PROJECT PARTNERS: IOM, UNDP, WHO, Catholic Relief Services, Department of Education, Department Social Welfare and Development (DSWD), City of Tacloban, Operation Blessing, Gawad Kalinga, Volunteers for the Visayas, Global Medics, Street Lights, Tzu Chi

Setting up walls, Leyte

Project Colorado - Rebuild During our initial response along Colorado’s Front Range, we began to see how AHV might fit into the long-term recovery process of this historic floods. In June 2014, we launched Project Colorado: Rebuild to keep walking that road to recovery with these same communities. Partnering with Habitat for Humanity of the St. Vrain Valley and basing out of Lyons, CO, we have been sharing our skills in recovery and rebuild and assist in building their capacity to deploy greater numbers of volunteers and help more families. Our partnership with Habitat for Humanity has helped them expand their traditional two-day/weekend work schedule to a full five day work schedule. We have also been able to provide key assistance to them as they continue to learn about the challenging world of post disaster repair. Together, we continue to complete repairs or rebuild on homes, including one home that is being rebuilt from the foundation up.

Colorado Flood Rebuild

Rebuild Statistics Volunteers: 179 Volunteer Days: 658 Jobs Completed: 13

JUN 2014

PROJECT PARTNERS: Morgridge Family Foundation, HfH St Vrain Valley, Oskar Blues, OUR Center, HfH Disaster Core Members, HfH Caravanners, Ed Keane and the LUV Volunteers.

Team Shot, Colorado

Mixing Paint, Colorado

15.

Project Pilger - Response On June 16th, rare sister tornadoes ripped through Pilger, Nebraska destroying 80% of the village and injuring many. Within 48 hours we had a small team assembled and ready to work. We partnered with organizations such as Southern Baptist Disaster Response and ToolBank Disaster Services to coordinate volunteers and worksites, conduct safety demonstrations, and distribute tools to thousands of volunteers that were coming from miles around to help. Over the course of the two-week project, we focused on coordinating and leading the spontaneous volunteers that were pouring into Pilger. Within the first five days, All Hands helped lead over 2,000 people. Thanks to these volunteers, we sorted through homeowners’ possessions and salvaged anything of value. We removed debris and sorted the material into piles to be taken to the local dump. We demolished unsafe structures to help homeowners move to the next stage of recovery. By the end of this short project, AHV coordinated and led volunteers who worked on over three-quarters of the village of Pilger.

Deconstruction, Pilger

16.

Response Statistics Volunteers: 2,943 Volunteer Days: 3,099 Jobs Completed: 35

JUN 2014

PROJECT PARTNERS: Southern Baptist Disaster Relief, Village of Pilger, Pilger Fire Dept., ToolBank U.S.A., Samaritan’s Purse, Christ Lutheran Church, Wisner

Assessing A Damaged Home, Pilger

Project Hawaii - Response In the early hours of Friday, August 8, Tropical Storm Iselle made landfall in the Puna district of the Big Island, an area approximately 25 minutes south of Hilo. Although reports were slow to surface due to downed power lines and roadways choked by fallen trees, significant damage occurred from high winds, flooding and mudslides. All Hands Volunteers’ Assessment Team was in place less than 12 hours after Iselle hit and had a primary focus on the Big Island to assist our local partners by establishing and running the Volunteer Resource Center (VRC), where we connected local volunteers to those who needed help, and to the local organizations mobilizing to assist the affected communities. In the two and a half weeks of Project Hawaii, the All Hands team registered almost 150 local volunteers and processed over 350 work requests, two-thirds of which were completed through the joint efforts of local volunteers, community members and our partner organizations. We provided a crucial link between those who needed assistance and all of the volunteers and organizations that wanted to help them.

Tropical Storm Iselle, Hawaii

Treework, Hawaii

Response Statistics Volunteers: 150 Volunteer Days: 197

AUG 2014

PROJECT PARTNERS: Hawaii Civil Defense, Team Rubicon, Hawaii United Way, Hawaii Pacific Baptist Convention, AirLink, Alaska Air Lines

Tropical Storm Iselle, Hawaii

17.

Project Detroit - Response Beginning in the afternoon of August 11, 2014, a large storm system moved across parts of southeastern Michigan. The system produced record one-day rainfall totals, flooded basements all across the greater Detroit area, and closed major roadways. The Michigan State Emergency Operations Center was fully activated in response, and a disaster declaration was made for Wayne, Oakland and Macomb counties.

Response Statistics Volunteers: 150 Volunteer Days: 1,562 Jobs Completed: 253

JUN 2014

The All Hands team was on the ground within 72 hours and we quickly launched Project Detroit to help those in the greater Detroit area begin to recover from the damaging floods. With the total number of homes impacted by the flooding close to 43,000, we knew our work here was only beginning. Our initial efforts have focused on coordinating with the State of Michigan to organize a central Recovery Coordination Center (RCC) and to establish one main database for flood assistance requests across southeast Michigan. Shortly after, we ramped up our traditional response efforts, assessing the many work requests and getting volunteers into the field to help homeowners salvage possessions and gut their damaged basements.

Cleaning Out A Flooded Basement, Detroit

18.

Break Time, Detroit

PROJECT PARTNERS: Warren Woods Church, ToolBank U.S.A., Wayne Metropolitan Community Action Agency, Michigan Community Service Commission, Nechama, Red Cross, AmeriCorps NCCC

Bernardine, Detroit

Volunteer Statistics <18: 8% 18-30: 52% 31-40: 14%

United States 41-50: 11% 51-60: 10% 60>: 5%

51-60

8%

60>

<18: 0.3% 18-30: 64% 31-40: 24%

<18

4% 6%

International 41-50: 6% 51-60: 3% 60>: 2%

41-50

10%

Age 31-40

17%

18-30

56%

U.S.: 73% British: 8% Canadian & Filipino: 3% Australian: 2%

Nationality Dutch, French, German, Irish, Japanese & Spanish: 1% Polish & Singaporean: 0.5% Other: 4%

19.

Donor Roll We are so grateful to our generous supporters, as we look back on our busiest year to date, responding to over 13 events and utilizing over 2500 volunteers in the US and throughout the world! Our work is 100% dependent on your donations and on the dedication of our steadfast volunteers. On behalf of the entire All Hands Volunteers family, thank you for your unwavering commitment to our mission!

Gifts $500,000+

• Nancy and Lee Keet

Gifts $100,000+

• All Hands UK Trust • Gay and David Campbell • Karakin Foundation • Randa and Michael Pehl • Southwest Airlines • St. Simon Charitable Foundation, Inc.

Gifts $50,000+

Christ Memorial Chapel • Habitat for Humanity of the St Vrain Valley in Colorado • Deborah and Brian Lipke • Morgridge Family Foundation • Operation Blessing Foundation, Philippines • Gabriella and Marco Sala • San Miguel Foundation

Gifts $25,000+

• Anonymous • Airlink • Ian D’Arcy • Durst Family Foundation • Asami and Benjamin Ferguson • Eileen Fisher, Inc. • Goulston & Storrs Counsellors at Law • International Organization for Migration • Manhattan Institute for Policy Research, Inc. • Medtronic, Inc • Barbara and Michael McQueeney • Kaili and Darius Monsef • Music For Relief • R/GA • U.S. Venture/Schmidt Family Foundation

Gifts $10,000+

Accurate Safety Distributors, Inc. • Bodman Foundation • Boldt S.A. • Community Foundation Boulder County • CREATE Foundation • Domenico Paulon Foundation • Liz and Eric Gebaide • Google, Inc. • Gulf Coast Community Foundation, Inc • Lauren and Paul Gudonis • GTECH Corporation • Renee and Adam Haber • Habitat For Humanity Philippines • + Nancy and W.T. Hammond • Hunt-Dann Charitable Fund • Little Red Hen Foundation • Longmont Community Foundation • Paul Margolis • Andrew Morse • Norman Raab Foundation • NYC Service • NYSE Euronext • Oskar Blues’ Can’d Aid Relief Fund • Ashvinkuman Patel • Seymour H. Knox Foundation, Inc. • SRS Raise the Roof Foundation, Inc. • Henry Takata • Trinity Lutheran Church and School • Janice and Thomas Young Family Day, CDO, Philippines

20.

KEY: • Impact fund donors

Gifts $5,000+

• Ansara Family Foundation • Jennifer and Carl Teo Balbach • barre3 • Bonfire Entertainment • Bristol-Myers Squibb Employee Giving Program • Mary Ann and Robert Budin • Carlos And Elizabeth Heath Foundation • Chambers Family Foundation, Inc. • Church of the Advent Hope • Clarfeld Financial Advisors • Clean Ones Cares • Credit Suisse • Crisp Family Foundation • April and Kris Cyr • El Salto Advisors • Atsuko and Lawrence Fish • Mary and Jay Goldberg • Judy Hamilton • Harmes C. Fishback Foundation • Ruth A. Harnisch • Kessler Family Foundation • Kirkwood Family Foundation • Liz and Peter Kirkwood • Local Independent Charities of America • McCarty Family Foundation, Inc. • Frank McGuire • Saira and Robert Minter • Mulroy Family Foundation - Hodgson Russ • Lynn and Michael Robinson • Andrew Rudnick • Sadler Family Foundation • Sanda Simanavicius • Serengetee • Stephen Colbert Americone Dream Fund • Nick Taranto • The Harry and Judi Mullikin Fund • The Trull Foundation • Thomas P. Waters Foundation • United Way of Weld County • Nathan Yap • Abel R. Yarrozu

Gifts $1,000+

Diane Accica • Adam F. and Judith H. Ambielli Foundation • Jeya Aerenson • Aldea Restaurant • Susan and William Anderson • Karen and James Ansara • Aristo Studios, Inc. • Association of Filipinos in Bermuda • Lynn Bailey • Baird Foundation • David Barrett • Steve Baxley • Sarah and Martin Berardi • Marcelo Berner • Joan Forman and Steven Blumenthal • Susan and Dan Boggio • Mary Boone and Jack Ferrebee • Judith and Vanu Bose • Cheri Brandon • Breckenridge Catalog, LLC • Peggy and Frank Brennan • Helen Brierley • Beverly Brockway • Paula Brown • Pierre Brunel • G. Michael Bush • Carleton-Willard Residents Association • Gillie Carlson • Mary and Thomas Casparis • Niecy and Jim Chambers • Joe Chouinard • Aofie Clancy • Rosemary Clark • Catherine Coe • Charles E. and Dorothy K. Brown Foundation • Cloud 10 Corporation • Gerard Dalvano • Darcy Davidson • Stephen Donehoo • Debbi and Erik Dyson • Desmarais Family Charitable Fund • Susan and Michael Duffy • Bernard Dumont • William Earle • Joanne and Alan T. Eland • Sofia Elizalde • EnerSys • EO Products • Mardelle Ewing • Fat Harry’s • Jan Hazen • First Giving • Beth Floor • Ralph Folz • Fox Family Charitable Fund • FT Cares Foundation • Sara and Gideon Gartner • Nicole Giffuni • Peter Gillette • Michele and Jeffrey Goldfarb • Barry Goldsmith • Patricia and John Goss • Mark Gorsuch • Scott Gunn • Brian Gustafson • Geoscience • Hall School Wimbledon • Sally and Laurence Hannafin • Derek Hansen • Harris Publications • Dustin Hoffman • Bonnie and Nick Hopkins • Faranak Jabarzadeh and Amir Amirsadri • Erik Jarnryd • Pamela Jacobs • John Janssen • J.C.C. Fund of the Japanese Chamber of Commerce and Industry • John Keiser • Lawrence King • Margaret and Peter Krier • Abigail Koenig • Christopher Kudla • Tracee Laing and Paul Hammond • Gerald and Sandra Lippes Foundation, Inc. • Karin and Nick Leschly • Catherine Lino • Anthony Litvak • Lauren and David A. Liu • Megan Lockett • Longmont YMCA • Loretta A. Lowe • Robert Lovett • Brit Marling • Maria Martinez • Mary and Anthony Martino • Ryan Martinson • Gretchen McGill • Michael P. Mello • Cynthia Moser • Alexander Moore • Stifel Nicolaus • Kim Ogden and Francis Huntowski • Rachel O’Sullivan • Elyse and George Pasha • Katherine Pelson • Phantom Laboratory • Joanne Picarro • Anne and James Piper • Portuga Restaurant Group, LLC • Red Cross Colorado • Religious Offerings Fund Capodanno Memorial Chapel • Alice and Kirsten Rischert • Lyndon Riviere • Alvaro Rivas • Danielle Robinson • Marcelo Rovai • Cheri Rubin • Mitchell Sadar • George Sadler • Tony Safford • Keith Salvata • Irene Samonte-Padilla • Schoenberg Family Charitable Fund • Second Church In Newton • Serventi Family Foundation • Ralph Shelton • Viria Snellings • St. Mark’s Lutheran Church • Julie and James Stanton • Donald Steckler • Stihl Southwest, Inc. • Stratcom Advisors, LLC • Straub Metal International, Inc. • Choi Sunwoo • Michiyo Suzuki • Sarah Syvertsen • TD Charitable Foundation • Teradata • The Sarah and Jackie McCarron Memorial Fund • Travis & Company, Inc. • Carl Uchikura • VHA Health Foundation • Violet Boodaghians • Nancy Wadhams • William and Joanne Moeller Foundation • Barbara and Michael Williams • Elijah Williams • Chris Williams • Windbrook Fund • Susan and Frederic Winthrop • Laura Winthrop-Abbott and Spencer Abbott • Benjamin Wiselogle • Laura Worthington • Erica Zimmer Thousands of additional donors supported our work throughout the year with individual gifts. Thank you all!

21.

Financials As we close fiscal year 2014, we take pride in the fact that while total revenues remained consistent year-to-year, we were able to almost double the number of projects we worked on across the globe - reaching 13 this year. This resulted in over 86% of total expenses being dedicated to our programs - continuing to demonstrate our strong focus on ensuring funds are used as efficiently and effectively as possible. Our work could not be done without the steadfast commitment of donors - we thank everyone for your invaluable support!

Finances (Audited): September 1st, 2013 through August 31st, 2014 TOTAL REVENUE: Program Expenses:

$4,083,041

Admin

$3,404,978

U.S.

Fundraising

US: Philippines: Program Support:

$2,230,296 $1,051,975 $122,707

Administrative Expenses:

$311,048

Fundraising Expenses:

$255,366

TOTAL EXPENSES:

56.2%

6.5%

Program Support

3.1%

Expenses 2014

$3,971,392 Philippines

Change in Net Assets: YEAR END ASSETS: 22.

$111,649 $1,124,977

For complete audited financial statements visit www.hands.org.

Project

7.8% 85.7%

26.5%

Board of Directors

Corporate Sponsors

David Campbell (Founder & Chair) Erik Dyson (Executive Director) Stefanie Chang Ian D’Arcy Jack Ferrebee (Secretary) Eric Gebaide Adam Haber Peter S. Kirkwood, Esq. Michael McQueeney Darius A. Monsef IV Mike Pehl (Treasurer) Sanda Simanavicius Trevor Stedke Nick Taranto Laura Winthrop

23.

All Hands Volunteers, a 501(c)3 non-profit organization. ANNUAL REPORT 2014

www.hands.org

Email: [email protected] Phone: 508-758-8211 All Hands Volunteers, 6 County Road, Suite 6, Mattapoisett, MA 02739 USA US Tax ID: 20-3414952 UK Charity Number: 1139938 Philippines Tax No: 429-953-584

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