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Holy Family Parish

 60 Prospect Street
 Gloucester , MA 01930
[P] (978) 283-9256
[F] --
William  Dugan
 Printable Profile (Summary / Full)
EIN 56-2482125

LAST UPDATED: 01/28/2019
Organization DBA Holy Family Parish Mission
Former Names --
Organization received a competitive grant from the Boston Foundation in the past five years No


Mission StatementMORE »

"Somos el Cuerpo de Christo" - "We are the Body of Christ" Answering Jesus' call to serve, the Holy Family Parish Mission, working with Las Hermanas Dominicas de Fatima, strives to enrich the physical and spiritual well being of our extended family in the parish of Nuestra Senora del Pilar, Cevicos, Dominican Republic. In so doing, we all experience God's love.

Mission Statement

"Somos el Cuerpo de Christo" - "We are the Body of Christ" Answering Jesus' call to serve, the Holy Family Parish Mission, working with Las Hermanas Dominicas de Fatima, strives to enrich the physical and spiritual well being of our extended family in the parish of Nuestra Senora del Pilar, Cevicos, Dominican Republic. In so doing, we all experience God's love.

FinancialsMORE »

Fiscal Year Jan 01, 2018 to Dec 31, 2018
Projected Income $59,000.00
Projected Expense $55,000.00

ProgramsMORE »

  • Clean Water
  • Education
  • Health Care

Revenue vs. Expense ($000s)

Expense Breakdown (%)

No data available

Expense Breakdown (%)

No data available

Expense Breakdown (%)

No data available

For more details regarding the organization's financial information, select the financial tab and review available comments.


Mission Statement

"Somos el Cuerpo de Christo" - "We are the Body of Christ" Answering Jesus' call to serve, the Holy Family Parish Mission, working with Las Hermanas Dominicas de Fatima, strives to enrich the physical and spiritual well being of our extended family in the parish of Nuestra Senora del Pilar, Cevicos, Dominican Republic. In so doing, we all experience God's love.

Background Statement

In 1999, after his son's tragic death, Deacon William F.X. Kane founded this Mission of St. Joachim Church, Rockport. While in the Dominican Republic in an language immersion program he was led to the remote town of Cevicos in the Dominican Republic to learn of a mission of Las Hermanas Dominicas de Rosario de Fatima. Deacon Kane brought news of the nuns need for help back to Rockport. After a follow-up trip he found a community of strong people with a host of physical problems, the diseases that accompany poverty everywhere in the world: hypertension and diabetes due to poor diets, skin rashes and digestive tract problems due to the parasites in the drinking water, aching backs and legs from endless hours working in the fields. The following year, he brought a doctor and two nurses on the first medical mission trip, and additional missionaries the following year. In those first years, the missionaries brought over-the-counter medications like Tylenol and Tums, about enough to cover an average dining room table. In 2003 fundraising began for a building that would house medical clinics and a pharmacy and provide living quarters and a chapel for missionaries. This $300,000 facility was built on land owned by the nuns, just outside the center of Cevicos. That building was dedicated in 2005, the same year that St. Joachim Parish and its mission became part of the larger Holy Family Parish on Cape Ann, Massachusetts. Now three teams of 10-14 missionaries each travel to the Dominican Republic each year and every missionary carries between 50 and 100 pounds of medical supplies – enough to stock a complete pharmacy. In addition, a worldwide network of people and organizations now support the work of the mission, which includes a scholarship program and small business loans in addition to medical clinics. Missionaries now come from all over the Boston area, as well as others who are friends or family and travel to the Dominican Republic from Colorado, Connecticut, Florida, Maryland, New York, New Hampshire, Texas and Utah. Holy Family Parish mission has received several substantial grants from a number of foundations to support specific projects. The Mission is part of the Holy Family Parish. 100% of donations go directly to providing direct service to the people of Cevicos and the nearby villages. Our missionaries pay their airfare and buy their own food. It is wholly supported by funds raised by missionaries from friends, families and parishioners of Holy Family Parish.

Impact Statement

In March and June 2017 our partnership with Shriners Boston continued. Three children who in prior years underwent life-saving surgery to repair esophageal restrictions, returned for follow-up. They are all doing well.
In May 2017, our Mission team included Hydrologists who worked with local and National government agencies and private individuals to address the issue of contaminated domestic water in Cevicos. We received a pledge form a Dominican benefactor to join us in this effort. This benefactor offered to work with the agencies to repair the now dormant, neglected water treatment plant in Cevicos.
In January 2017 we engaged the services of a local doctor to provide health care in our clinic building on a regular weekly basis. This supplements our week-long mission trips in January, May and October. On those trips we brought over 1,000 pounds of medications and other supplies, and our doctors, nurses and support staff treated from 700-1,000 patients.
Goals: We need to lessen the occurrence and ravages of water-borne diseases. We must aim to facilitate a local water organization to fight for the health of the people of Cevicos.
We need to expand our fundraising outreach. We have several vital programs that draw on our limited funds. These are the purchase of medicines for our pharmacy, transport of burn victims to Shriners Boston, college scholarships to advance careers of local students, home repairs and renovations to provide more suitable family accommodations, and a part time doctor on staff to supplement our trips. Given the grassroots nature of our organization we rely heavily on donations from friends and mission family members. To enhance our fundraising we need to broaden and expand our outreach and find new ways to tell our story.

Needs Statement

Medicines: $10,000 We bring over 1,000 pounds of medicines every trip. We purchase some at a reduced price through MAP International, a Christian relief organization. Others are donated or ordered through team doctors.

Special medical cases: $8,000 The extreme conditions of poverty always reveal to us people with serious health issues. We provide help with the cost of surgeries, prosthetics, supplies for home care to homebound patients and support to families who must travel to Shriners.
Local doctor: $5,000 We engage the services of a local doctor to provide care to people in Cevicos at times throughout the year between our week-long trips in January, May and October. The doctor is supervised by Las Hermanas.
Scholarships: $4,000  We provide assistance to five students pursuing college and advanced degrees as they seek a way out of poverty. Our grants help with tuition, books and transportation.
El Centro Madre Dominga: $8,000 Our center of operations in Cevicos, named after the founder of Las Hermanas, serves as a community center for Cevicos. It is our home base for our mission trips. We provide utilities, including well water, a generator, security, repairs and maintenance. In our absence it is used for job training and health care provided by other human service organizations

CEO Statement

The Holy Family Parish Mission has been doing God's work of serving the poor in Cevicos for 18 years. We return every year working in partnership with the Dominican Sisters of the Rosary of Fatima, a congregation based in Puerto Rico whose mission is to "bring Christ to the family and the family to Christ". This order's first established mission was this Cevicos mission in 1978. Our faithful return and our support of the Sisters' work, now three times each year, provides hope to the town and its people. The mission was founded by a deacon at St. Joachim Church in Rockport, MA. It is a simple, all volunteer organization with no overhead. 100% of all donations go to address the suffering of the people from poverty. We are a Catholic mission that takes the Gospel seriously, especially the Beatitudes, "Blessed are the poor" and "Blessed are those who thirst for justice". At the same time we are inclusive and we welcome people of all faiths who share our values and goals.
Just as we are a grass roots organization on Cape Ann, we work as a grass roots group in Cevicos. We have formed partnerships with local doctors and nurses. They join our missionary doctors and nurses in providing care to those in town as well as in remote villages. We travel by SUV, truck and minibus sas far away as 90 minutes to distant villages where there is no access to health care.
While on mission we take time to connect with our scholarship students. They also help us deliver care to those in need. We hear their inspiring stories as they achieve against all that poverty throws at them. 
We  also check in with some of the small businesses to whom we have provided loans. The loans helped start or grow these businesses, small markets, upholsterers, wood workers, butcher, restaurant, cafeteria, nail salon and agriculture.
We worship and pray with the local parishioners at Senora del Pilar.
We eat with local families who express their appreciation for our work by preparing dinner on several nights while there.
We follow up on some of the special medical cases, children or adults with severe health conditions. Some of whom we have sponsored for trips to Shriner Boston. These cases, at times involving life saving surgeries, are our most rewarding efforts. 
Our missionaries always relate that they come home changed in a deep and positive way. 

Board Chair Statement

I became involved in 2002 when our deacon, Bill Kane asked me to join the second mission. I keep going back for several reasons. I was hooked on the first trip and have gone back every year, and twice a year since 2005. Since the beginning, I have been inspired by the missionary sisters, their faith, joy and willingness to make daily sacrifices to serve the poor. I learn from the poor, from their gratitude, faith, and how they face their daily obstacles and suffering. I have experienced a sense of fulfillment and deep gratitude from every trip. However, the situation of the poor in Cevicos has not improved substantially. The reasons are complex and frustrating, even maddening. Knowing this means that every trip also has its share of negative and discouraging feelings. So I no longer go on missions expecting to feel good upon my return. Rather, I go because I have come to believe firmly that what we do there is exactly what Jesus did and wants us to do. Pope Francis has been trying to teach us this by his actions and writings, especially “The Joy of the Gospel”. We leave our comfortable homes and surroundings to seek out and to meet the poor, up close and personal. By seeing, touching, and smelling the poor, we share in and face their real pain and suffering. As hard as this is, I have learned that it is worth the sacrifices. I have learned that I can give more, and I can expand my heart to feel more compassion than I thought I was capable of. Moreover, I have been privileged to watch my fellow leaders and team members learn the same lessons, and humbled by those who do the work much more lovingly and willing than I do. Even, if we are unable to accomplish physical healing, or accomplish significant improvements to the causes of their suffering, (like contaminated water or unemployment), we always accomplish some spiritual healing by bringing love and hope to those we serve. I do always return grateful, although my gratitude is accompanied by the knowledge that the poor, who represent about 60% of the world’s people, really do suffer, and for no fault of their own. Nor do I, or my children and grandchildren, extended family and friends deserve their material blessings any more than those 60%, just because we were born into a first world country. These experiences and lessons continue to help me recognize and admit my own selfishness, and the extent to which I allow myself to be influenced by the darker American values of consumerism, individualism and sense of entitlement.
I hope that I will continue to learn these lessons and more from doing mission work as long as I am physically able to do so.

Geographic Area Served


Cevicos, a town of 13,000 (2012), is in the center of the Dominican Republic, more than 2 hours from Santo Domingo or Santiago airports. There are many remote villages with no access to health care.We rent SUVs and use Las Hermanas' truck and minibus. We visit remote villages of the town by driving 30 to 90 minutes over rutted dirt roads, often times making as many as three river crossings.

Organization Categories

  1. Health Care - Community Clinics
  2. Human Services - Fund Raising & Fund Distribution
  3. Housing, Shelter - Home Improvement/Repairs

Independent research has been conducted on this organization's theory of change or on the effectiveness of this organization's program(s)



Clean Water

Cevicos is a community of approximately 12,000 within the eastern central highlands of the Dominican Republic province of Sanchez Ramirez.Pineapple farming is the main economic driver in the area.Our medical clinics have repeatedly noted the Cevicos community is pervasively infected with intestinal parasites consistent with waterborne disease transmission.Cevicos’ local physicians also report many gastrointestinal disease outbreaks which lead to profound illnesses of adults and also deaths of many young children and the loss of many unborn children when sick women lose the baby that was developing within them. The watershed which feeds the Cevicos River is heavily populated with cattle, horses, pigs, and human habitations.Thus, rainfall runoff inflow to the river invariably carries disease-causing fecal pathogens.Likely pathogens that could occur are as follows: Protozoa (Cryptosporidium, Giardia, etc), Bacteria (Vibrio Cholera, Salmonella, etc), Viruses (Enteroviruses, etc).Inspections by our Mission in May 2017 and August 2017 shockingly reveal that the water treatment plant is in such a poor condition that the pathogen-laden river water is passing through the “treatment” facility with little or no treatment.Turbidity samples taken by the author using calibrated turbidity meters reveal inlet raw water at 30 NTUs and treated water at 16 NTUs.This is extremely high hazard water! Note- treated surface water above 1 NTU is considered a health risk by most regulatory standardsin the world. Our goal is for a suitable quantity and quality of potable water to transform the Cevicos community from living on the edge of constant disease outbreaks from risky river water to a safer more prosperous community.This Goal can be accomplished by improving the day to day performance of the water treatment facilities and/or by successfully developing a local groundwater well field. A dual track approach is recommended given the dire situation in Cevicos.

Groundwater- To pursue a suitable local groundwater well field we should continue toward developing 2-3 test wells in the area.

Budget  $138,700.00
Category  Public, Society Benefit, General/Other Utility Systems
Population Served General/Unspecified Latin America & the Caribbean
Program Short-Term Success  The sustainability of this effort depends on the local community taking ownership of the end product. We need to create a local Cevicos Water Board. This Board would monitor the program from beginning to end and into the future where maintenance of effort is critical. The project to repair the water treatment plant needs an investment from public and private funding sources. Our missionary teams have developed relationships that we expect will lead to successful fundraising. As we travel the track toward a repaired water treatment plant, we also wish to pursue the development of a viable local groundwater well field. Drilling will continue as we search for suitable groundwater resources.
Program Long-Term Success  This program will be successful when the water treatment plant is repaired and fully operational; the local government commits to the maintenance of the plant; the local water board monitors the effort; and clean, safe water is delivered to the homes in Cevicos. Having a viable groundwater well field is important as an alternative resource to the water provided by the water treatment plant. Completing the two tracks of this project will provide long term success.
Program Success Monitored By  The clean water program’s success will be monitored by the local water board created by the mission. The board will consist in representatives of local government, provincial government, national government, consumers, the local parish, Senora del Pilar and the mission of Las Hermanas de Rosario de Fatima.
Examples of Program Success  One of our missionaries, Steve Walden, a hydrologist with extensive experience in water quality work, has visited the Cevicos water treatment plant. He has produced a report and cost estimate that can lead to the repair of deficiencies at the plant. Steve came up with 10 key findings critical to getting the plant to a point where safe water can be delivered to the citizens of Cevicos. Steve has done extensive research regarding the water resources in the Cevicos area. He became aware of a 2002 Corps of Engineers report on the available resources in the area of Cevicos, specifically groundwater. The report linked the realization of such resources with their potential economic benefits for the area. There was a summary of the report at INAPA. The Corps’ survey of groundwater areas in the Dominican Republic found the Cevicos area to be a highly productive zone. With such a great supply it seems possible to provide clean water to Cevicos through the construction of a well water field. As important as the discovery of this information was, even more so was the list of contacts in the report that Steve could follow up on. This led him to Cameron O’Meara, CEO of NextWater, LLC – Groundwater Development Financing, Meredith, NH. NextWater is related to Emery & Garrett Groundwater Investigations (EGGI). According to their website EGGI is “one of the most respected and sought after groundwater experts in the Eastern U.S.”. Steve learned of some contacts in the Domincan used by NextWater in their explorations. These Dominican contacts have led to strong relationships helping us carry our clean water program forward.


After several years of returning to Cevicos on our medical missions, we knew that our young friends there could benefit from an education beyond high school. We also knew that the prevalence of poverty in Cevicos created a chasm keeping them from their dreams of higher learning. Although the tuition is a reasonable cost, , other costs add a great deal to the cost of education. The students need help with the cost of books, transportation and other costs associated with spending a day out of town.A mission contribution of a maximum of $500 per semester can make a difference to a Cevicos youth pursuing their dreams.
Budget  $4,000.00
Category  Education, General/Other Postsecondary Education
Population Served Latin America & the Caribbean College Aged (18-26 years) Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
Program Short-Term Success  This program produces success every semester of school as we hear about our students successfully passing their courses. Our missionaries meet with our current scholarship students during each trip. They love hearing the reports of challenges met and milestones reached by the students.
Program Long-Term Success  Each of the scholarship students declares a course of study that leads to a degree in their field of choice. Long term success is defined as completion of their studies, obtaining a college degree or certification of competency or a similar indication of proficiency. It is also hoped that the student is successful in the task, just as difficult, of finding employment in their field.
Program Success Monitored By  The Dominican Sisters meet regularly with the scholarship students throughout the school year. We are kept apprised of the students’ progress. Three times a year, while on mission in Cevicos, we meet with the students to encourage them and to hear them tell of their challenges, successes and progress.
Examples of Program Success 
Anna Maria lives with her mother and sister one block from the plaza in the town center. She wanted to advance her education so she good get a good job so her mother would no longer have to work at night in the Plaza selling food from a stand. This is how Anna Maria’s mother supported her family. Anna Maria achieved a certificate in Computer Systems. She now works in an education and job training center in Cevicos operated by the Dominican Sisters.
Carolina lived with her mother and often had no food in the house and no money to buy any. Carolina patiently and determinedly pursued a degree in Accounting. In our sharing sessions during our mission trips, Carolina would report the frustration of cancelled courses, poor transportation for the 2-3 hour trip to the capital for classes and scary late night returns from the capital. Carolina got her degree and landed a job at an early child care and education center. She started with an entry level position and soon advanced in the school to an accounting position.

Health Care

In 2005, in its sixth year of service to Cevicos, the Holy Family Parish Mission dedicated a 6,000 square foot building in honor Madre Dominga, founder of the Dominican Sisters of the Rosary of Fatima. This building serves as our base of operations during our three weekly annual visits to Cevicos. It also serves as a community center at the times we are not present on mission. We are there, with our team of missionaries, in January, May and October. Our teams have numbered from 6-13 persons, including an oral surgeon, doctors of many disciplines, nurses and support staff. We partner with local doctors who work at our clinics.

We operate health clinics on four days and we provide health care to homebound patients on two days. We hold two of our clinics in The Center Madre Dominga. The other two clinics are set up in remote villages outside the Town center of Cevicos. Travel to these villages can take 20 minutes or 90 minutes. It always involves travel over dirt roads in poor condition and/or crossing rivers. These villages have very little or no access to health care.

Our doctors typically see patients with infected or impacted teeth, parasitic diseases, hypertension, diabetes, burns, debilitating birth defects and common flu like symptoms.

We maintain a pharmacy with OTC drugs and prescription medicines. When possible we purchase medicines at a reduced cost through MAP International, a Christian humanitarian organization. Each mission trip brings over 1,000 pounds of medicines and other health care products, such as toothpaste and brushes, to re-supply the pharmacy inventory.

We engage the services of a local doctor on a part-time basis for the 49 weeks we are not present. That doctor sees patients in our Center as well as in their homes.

Budget  $10,000.00
Category  Health Care, General/Other Home Health Care
Population Served Latin America & the Caribbean General/Unspecified Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
Program Short-Term Success 

On each mission trip we will treat 600-1000 patients. Each patient will receive appropriate medicines, toothpaste, a toothbrush and other health care products.

At the three general clinics, typically conducted between Monday and Thursday, we will identify patients who require follow-up appointments on Friday.

On our home visits we will ease the suffering of bedridden patients. We will provide bed pads, adult diapers and ointments for their care. On home visits we will also see patients unable to get to our clinics due to conditions affecting their mobility. We will treat their wounds and recommend appropriate care. The Sisters and our Local Doctor will follow-up on these cases.

Program Long-Term Success  At each of our clinics and during home visits our doctors and nurses identify patients with chronic diseases or with conditions that require additional follow-up over a long period of time. We maintain a database including these patients. We come home to Cape Ann and strategize the best treatment for these patients.Some patients need specialized surgeries related to burns or birth defects. We have established a partnership with Shriners Boston to help us bring relief to our most needy friends in Cevicos.
Program Success Monitored By  We maintain meducal records on all the patients seen at our clinics and on our home visits. Each patient is screened for blood pressure, blood sugar level and weight. These files are consulted each time we see a patient. The files on the Special Cases are updated each mission trip or through communication with The Dominican Sisters. The Sisters carry on our health care program year round.
Examples of Program Success 
Short Term Success: In January 2018, at our Monday clinic, one of our doctors, while examining a child who lost her arm at birth, asked the mother if she knew of her own health condition. The mother was not aware she was diabetic. The doctor determined this condition from our screening process. The mother was given a recommended diet and was asked to return on Friday for follow-up. The mother was very grateful and she complied with the doctor’s orders. Her health was improved on Friday.
Long Term Success: We sponsored our first Shriners Boston patient in 2014. There have been five children from Cevicos being treated at Shriners from 2014-2017. Elizabeth is one of these children. In 2010 Elizabeth’s polyester dress had caught fire while she was near the outdoor cook fire. She suffered severe burns over her torso. She was treated in Santo Domingo. She survived, miraculously. Elizabeth needed some scars released. She has been to Shriners twice in three years. She will come again. We see Elizabeth each mission trip. She is growing beautifully and is very active. Three other children have been treated at Shriners for esophageal burns. They come to Cape Ann on their way to Shriners getting nourishment through a port. They go home to the Domincan Republic eating like a child should, through their mouth, with a utensil. Each of these children will return for follow-up as often as needed. One of them, Marialis, was permanently discharged in 2017.

CEO/Executive Director/Board Comments

Holy Family Parish is one of two parishes in the “Catholic Community of Gloucester and Rockport” (CCGR).CCGR faces many challenges with the physical properties. In 2017, the Parish Finance Council decided to eliminate second collections for special parish programs, such as the Mission in Cevicos. The Mission traditionally raised funds in a few ways. Missionaries sought donations from friends and family members and through two Parish Second Collections each year. We lost 15% of our “revenue” with the elimination of these collections. To offset this loss we organized a Special Appeal to all our past donors. It was very successful. We will have to do more special appeals on a regular basis. And we have been motivated to develop a profile on The Giving Common.


CEO/Executive Director Mr. George Lieser
CEO Term Start Jan 2002
CEO Email
CEO Experience The Holy Family Parish Mission has no paid staff. Mr. Lieser is one of seven Servant Leaders. The Leaders organize the mission trips through regular monthly meetings. Each month there is a meeting where all volunteers are invited to attend to provide input and guidance for the mission organization and management. The Leaders meet prior to the General Meeting. 
Co-CEO --
Co-CEO Term Start --
Co-CEO Email --
Co-CEO Experience --

Former CEOs and Terms

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Senior Staff

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Member of state association of nonprofits? No
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External Assessments and Accreditations

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We collaborate with another parish in the Boston Archdiocese, Incarnation, Melrose. Several missionaries call Incarnation their home parish. Their congregation supports our efforrts in the provision of funds and supplies. 

We work closely with an established mission of Las Hermanas De Rosario de Fatima, based in Yauco, Puerto Rico. This congregation has been serving the people of Cevicos since 1978. We also collaborate with the local Roman Catholic parish in Cevicos, Parroquia de Senora del Pilar. These local collaborations are critical in helping identify need and those families and individuals most in need.

CEO/Executive Director/Board Comments


Foundation Comments


Staff Information

Number of Full Time Staff 0
Number of Part Time Staff 0
Number of Volunteers 100
Number of Contract Staff 0
Staff Retention Rate % 100%

Staff Demographics

Ethnicity African American/Black: 0
Asian American/Pacific Islander: 0
Caucasian: 1
Hispanic/Latino: 0
Native American/American Indian: 0
Other: 0
Other (if specified): --
Gender Female: 0
Male: 1
Not Specified 0

Plans & Policies

Organization has Fundraising Plan? Under Development
Organization has Strategic Plan? Under Development
Years Strategic Plan Considers --
Management Succession Plan --
Business Continuity of Operations Plan --
Organization Policies And Procedures Under Development
Nondiscrimination Policy Under Development
Whistle Blower Policy No
Document Destruction Policy --
Directors and Officers Insurance Policy --
State Charitable Solicitations Permit --
State Registration --

Risk Management Provisions


Reporting and Evaluations

Management Reports to Board? N/A
CEO Formal Evaluation and Frequency N/A N/A
Senior Management Formal Evaluation and Frequency N/A N/A
Non Management Formal Evaluation and Frequency N/A N/A


Board Chair Mr. George Lieser
Board Chair Company Affiliation None
Board Chair Term Jan 2002 -
Board Co-Chair Ms Jean Dugan
Board Co-Chair Company Affiliation None
Board Co-Chair Term Jan 2006 -

Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
Phyllis Campbell None Exofficio
Jean Dugan None Exofficio
William Dugan None Exofficio
Deacon William Kane None Exofficio
George Lieser None Exofficio
Thomas Paradis None Exofficio
Del Wnorowski None Exofficio

Constituent Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
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Youth Board Members

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Advisory Board Members

Name Company Affiliations Status
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Board Demographics

Ethnicity African American/Black: 0
Asian American/Pacific Islander: 0
Caucasian: 7
Hispanic/Latino: 0
Native American/American Indian: 0
Other: 0
Other (if specified): --
Gender Female: 2
Male: 5
Not Specified 0

Board Information

Board Term Lengths --
Board Term Limits --
Board Meeting Attendance % --
Written Board Selection Criteria Under Development
Written Conflict Of Interest Policy Under Development
Percentage of Monetary Contributions 75%
Percentage of In-Kind Contributions --
Constituency Includes Client Representation No

Standing Committees


CEO/Executive Director/Board Comments

The "Board" is called The Servant Leaders. the people involved in our mission are considered to be in service to the poor of Cevicos. The Servant Leaders meet as a subcommittee of the Mission. We report to the General Meeting attendees.

Foundation Comments



Revenue vs. Expense ($000s)

Expense Breakdown (%)

No data available

Expense Breakdown (%)

No data available

Expense Breakdown (%)

No data available

Fiscal Year Jan 01, 2018 to Dec 31, 2018
Projected Income $59,000.00
Projected Expense $55,000.00
Form 990s --
Audit Documents --
IRS Letter of Exemption

IRS Letter of Determination

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Special Events -- -- --
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Financial Planning

Endowment Value --
Spending Policy --
Percentage(If selected) --
Credit Line No
Reserve Fund No
How many months does reserve cover? --

Capital Campaign

Are you currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Purpose --
Campaign Goal --
Capital Campaign Dates -
Capital Campaign Raised-to-Date Amount --
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years? No

Short Term Solvency

Fiscal Year -- -- --
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities -- -- --

Long Term Solvency

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CEO/Executive Director/Board Comments


Foundation Comments

Holy Family Parish is a subordinate organization of the Catholic Church, under the nonprofit status held by the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops (EIN#53-0196617). Please note, while the organizations holds a 501c3 status, it is not required to file an annual return with the IRS because it is a church, as such, no Form 990s are posted above. This nonprofit did not have any financial history to report.


The Impact tab is a section on the Giving Common added in October 2013; as such the majority of nonprofits have not yet had the chance to complete this voluntary section. The purpose of the Impact section is to ask five deceptively simple questions that require reflection and promote communication about what really matters – results. The goal is to encourage strategic thinking about how a nonprofit will achieve its goals. The following Impact questions are being completed by nonprofits slowly, thoughtfully and at the right time for their respective organizations to ensure the most accurate information possible.

1. What is your organization aiming to accomplish?


2. What are your strategies for making this happen?


3. What are your organization’s capabilities for doing this?


4. How will your organization know if you are making progress?


5. What have and haven’t you accomplished so far?