Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida, Inc.
411 Mercy Drive
Orlando FL 32805-1019
Contact Information
Address 411 Mercy Drive
Orlando, FL 32805 1019
Phone (407) 295-1066
Fax (407) 295-5299
Web and Social Media
Donate with a credit card http://www.feedhopenow.org
LinkedIn
Instagram
Pinterest
Mission
Mission

To create hope and nourish lives through a powerful hunger relief network, while multiplying the generosity of a caring community.

Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Dave Krepcho
Board Chair Ms. Michele Female Byington
Board Chair Company Affiliation Regions Bank
History
IRS Ruling Year 1982
Former Names
NameYear
Community Food Bank1988
Financial Summary
Revenue vs Expense Bar Graph
 
 
Projected Revenue $15,923,591.00
Projected Expenses $15,923,591.00
Statements
Mission

To create hope and nourish lives through a powerful hunger relief network, while multiplying the generosity of a caring community.

Impact

We completed our 2016-17 fiscal year on June 30, 2017. Major accomplishments included:

- distributed over 63.8 million pounds of food resources…enough food for over 53.2 million meals

-- distribution included over 13 million more pounds of fresh produce

-- another record year for volunteers, with over 34,300 people donating over 107,000 hours…the equivalent of 51 full-time employees

-- 95% job placement of graduates from our Culinary Training Program

Our goals for 2017-18 include:


-- increase food distribution by 5%...an additional 3.2 million pounds

-- increase fresh produce distribution by 25%...an additional 3.3 million pounds

-- graduate 66 students from our Culinary Training Program

-- maintain 95% job placement at time graduation from our Culinary Training Program, with remaining 5% placed within 30 days of graduation

Independent Research has been conducted on this organization's theory of change or program effectiveness? No
Needs

We continue to face the challenge of providing sufficient food resources for our local neighbors who are struggling to feed their families. Although unemployment has eased, underemployment, with reduced hours and lower-than-previous wages, is causing thousands of Central Floridians to struggle to provide the basic necessities for their household.   


Seniors on a fixed income are faced with rising costs of food and fuel, forcing them to stretch their meager income further than before. As more people struggle, more people must seek food assistance.

We will continue to provide food resources for our neighbors from Puerto Rico who have been forced to relocate to Central Florida by the massive rebuilding that island faces because of Hurricane Maria.

More financial resources are needed to defray the costs of collecting, sorting, storing, and distributing the food and grocery items needed for the hungry people in our community. For every $1 donated, up to $9 worth of food and grocery items will reach hungry men, women, and children in our community. That is a powerful return on your investment.

Background

Since 1983, Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida has remained faithful in our work to alleviate hunger in our community.   By helping to close the gap between our community’s need for donated food and amount of food available, it is a mission that touches hundreds of thousands of lives each year. 

Second Harvest Food Bank began as the vision of concerned citizens that felt a strong need for a local response to the problem of hunger in our community.  In our first year of operation, we distributed 618,000 pounds of donated food to 75 local nonprofit agencies.    In fiscal year 2016-17, 63 million pounds of food and grocery items…the equivalent of approximately 53 million meals…were distributed to more than 550 Central Florida nonprofit organizations providing emergency food assistance.   An additional 3 million pounds of food…equivalent to approximately 2.5 million meals…reached families eligible for the Supplement Food Assistance Program (SNAP, commonly known as food stamps) through our Benefits Connection Outreach Program.


With an estimated gap of 97 million meals needed annually to truly impact hunger in Central Florida, we are committed to increasing our service to the community. We are in Year 3 of our Strategic Plan, designed to grow our service by an additional 18 million meals by 2020.

NTEE Information
Primary Organization Type Food, Agriculture & Nutrition
Primary Organization SubType Food Banks, Food Pantries
Secondary Organization Type Human Services
Secondary Organiztion SubType Emergency Assistance (Food, Clothing, Cash)
Tertiary Organization Type Public Safety, Disaster Preparedness and Relief
Tertiary Organization SubType Disaster Preparedness and Relief Service
Areas Served
Geographic Areas Served
FL - Orange
FL - Osceola
FL - Seminole
FL - Volusia
FL - Brevard
FL - Lake
FL - Winter Park
Direct distribution of food resources to more than 550 nonprofit feeding partners in the six Central Florida Counties of Orange, Osceola, Seminole, Volusia, Brevard, and Lake.  Indirect service to Marion County through a partnership with First Step Food Bank in Ocala.
Goals
HelpWhat is the organization aiming to accomplish? This is the organization's ultimate goal for intended impact.

The goal of Second Harvest Food Bank is to alleviate hunger with a vision of a hunger-free Central Florida. To achieve this goal, we will distribute tens of millions of pounds of food annually to local nonprofit organizations, our “partner agencies” providing food assistance for people in need in the Central Florida counties of Orange, Osceola, Seminole, Brevard, Volusia, and Lake. Food insecure men, women and children…seniors, families and individuals…will have access to food because of the work of the Food Bank. 


Central Florida's Faces of Hunger 2014, a study conducted locally as part of Feeding America's nationwide study, revealed that people in Central Florida turn to charitable feeding programs 71,600 times in a typical week. Among these clients, 27% are children under the age of 18 and 11% are seniors age 65 and older. These are our hungry neighbors who must seek food assistance from local food pantries, congregate feeding sites, homeless shelters, senior programs, children’s programs, and other programs that use the food resources distributed by Second Harvest. Although the local economy is slowly recovering, thousands of people remain unemployed, and thousands more are underemployed, and are working for lower wages and few hours than they did in the past. When meager earnings are not sufficient to cover the basic necessities, people in need must turn to our partner agencies for help.

Second Harvest is committed to helping to close the gap between the need for food assistance in our community and the amount of food available to provide that assistance. We continue to find new sources of food donations; greater efficiencies in distributing food resources; and ways in which we can provide training, as needed, for our partner agencies to help grow their capacity and efficiency in providing assistance to their clients.

Our goals for 2017-18 include:

-- increase food distribution by 5%...an additional 3.2 million pounds

-- increase fresh produce distribution by 25%...an additional 3.3 million pounds

-- graduate 66 students from our Culinary Training Program

-- maintain 95% job placement at time graduation from our Culinary Training Program, with remaining 5% placed within 30 days of graduation

Strategies
HelpWhat are the organization's strategies for its stated long-term goals?

The completion and occupancy of the Morgan & Morgan, P.A. Hunger Relief Center in 2013 provided the capacity to meet the food assistance needs of tens of thousands of struggling Central Floridians. The increased food storage and distribution capacity should conservatively allow enough food for approximately 495 million meals to reach people in need over the next twenty years.


The Second Harvest Culinary Training Program centered in the Darden Community Kitchen and the Distribution Center Training Program conducted in our warehouse provides workforce readiness training for adults who have a history of financial instability. An important component of both our training programs is the full range of life-skills classes included in the curriculum with topics such as basic banking and budgeting; business etiquette and resume writing; and techniques for relieving stress and balancing your work and home life. Acquiring these life-skills and job-readiness training will place our graduates on the path toward long-term financial stability.

The use of our community areas has exceeded our initial projections. This has provided opportunities more quickly than anticipated for our culinary students to gain hands-on catering experience. But more importantly, thousands of people using the community areas have been able to view a food bank in action through the windows of the community areas and by taking tours of the center. Many of these visitors had never seen a food bank or knew what a food bank does. Many did not know how large the problem of hunger is in our own community. This new-found knowledge will mobilize more people to join in the fight against hunger.

Capabilities
HelpWhat are the organization’s capabilities for doing this? What resources, capacities, and connections support its progress towards long-term goals?

The Morgan & Morgan, P.A. Hunger Relief Center enables Second Harvest to distribute food resources for tens of millions of pound of meals annually.  We have conservatively projected that over the next twenty years our organization will have distributed over 644 million pounds of food…which equates to $1.4 billion worth of food. 


The Hunger Relief Center provides the capacity to develop and launch new programs. The first of our new programs, the Second Harvest Culinary Training Program, became a reality in 2013 because of the new Darden Foundation Community Kitchen. We added our Distribution Center Training Program two years later. Both programs provide job readiness training in addition to life-skills training which will provide the program graduates with the skills to attain and maintain financial stability and self-sufficiency.

We have introduced thousands of people to our work through the use of the Community Room by outside organizations and groups. Groups who visit these areas typically request tours for their guests, who then can view hunger relief activities in process. This is the first exposure to Second Harvest for many of these people, who will choose to become part of the solution to the problem of hunger.

In addition to the Community Room, other meeting areas are available. These areas have state-of-the-art audio/video equipment available, and catering needs for meetings and events are prepared by the Community Kitchen and training program. This social entrepreneurial program provides general revenue for the Food Bank’s mission, and provides our culinary students with vital hands-on experience.

Volunteers remain a major part of our fight against hunger in Central Florida. In fiscal year 2016-17, 34,370 volunteers donated 107,095 hours to our mission. We have a large work area for up to 300 workers at a time, with a café-style break area. There is ample space for large groups. We have expanded volunteer opportunities to include some evening and Saturday hours.

Second Harvest Food Bank has assembled a staff with a passion for making a difference in the community by helping to assure that people in need have nutritious food to eat. Our President/CEO has twenty-seven years of experience in the field of food banking, four of those at Feeding America as Vice President of Business Development, and eleven with Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida. The Vice President of Development has been with our Food Bank for twenty-two years. Our Chief Operating Officer has over twenty years of experience logistics/distribution center management. Twenty-four of our staff joined Second Harvest in 2008 or earlier, with 14 being members of the team for 10 years or more, and 3 having worked over 20 years at the Food Bank.
Indicators
HelpHow will the organization know if it is making progress? What are the key qualitative and quantitative indicators against which the organization assesses its progress toward its intended impact?

Second Harvest Food Bank has a history of successfully growing our mission to fight hunger. A major component of that growth has been constant evaluation of our programs. Each program has a goal of outputs established for the fiscal year. As an indicator of progress towards the annual goal, a target for each month is also established. The program manager provides a monthly report of the prior month’s activities, which is reviewed by Senior Management. 


All food distribution programs are included in a monthly Operation Status Report. The monthly and year-to-date food donation and distribution results are compared to the monthly and annual goal and to the month and year-to-date results from the prior year.

A report is prepared for the Childhood Hunger Programs showing the results year-to-date compared to the goal for each program activity. The Benefits Connection SNAP Outreach indicators are the number of applications submitted and approved. Indicators for the Culinary Training and Distribution Center Training programs are specific skills that must be achieved for the students to become work-force ready.

A detailed report is prepared showing our current financial position and the progress of the Development Department toward their established fundraising goals. Our Chief Financial Officer provides a monthly overview of our financial status for the month and fiscal year-to-date

All of the above reports are compiled into the monthly Board of Directors packet and included in the board meeting discussion. Monthly review of all aspects of our organization allows developing trends to be quickly identified and addressed to assure our capacity to meet the food assistance needs in our community.

Progress
HelpWhat has and hasn’t been accomplished so far?

The completion and occupancy of the Morgan & Morgan, P.A. Hunger Relief Center in 2013 provided the capacity to meet the food assistance needs of tens of thousands of struggling Central Floridians. The increased food storage and distribution capacity should conservatively allow enough food for approximately 495 million meals to reach people in need over the next twenty years.


The use of the community areas of the Hunger Relief Center by thousands of people from our community has increased their awareness of hunger and has provided an opportunity for them to see firsthand the working of our Food Bank

The Second Harvest Culinary Training and Distribution Center Training programs are providing job-readiness skills for formerly underemployed/unemployed adults with the goal that these adults and their families will no long be faced with hunger because the family has long-term financial stability because of steady employment.

Moving forward, we will work to educate people on the connection between the effects of hunger on the health of low-income people. Our vision is work collaboratively with healthcare providers and other nonprofits to provide healthy food boxes and nutrition education specific to chronic, diet-related diseases.

Programs
Description Distribution of food and grocery items which are collected, stored, sorted, and distributed to more than 550 local nonprofit organizations providing emergency food assistance to people in need.  Food manufacturers, distributors, and retailers donate products that do not meet precise industry standards due to labeling errors, overruns, discontinuances, or test marketing.  Restaurants, hotels, resorts, theme parks, and other food outlets are able to contribute prepared and perishable food.  Nonperishable foods are contributed by the general public through community food drives.  The U.S.D.A. also provides government food commodities for distribution.  Rarely donated items are purchased in volume and made available for purchase by nonprofit feeding programs.  Our Grocery Alliance Program sends Food Bank trucks to local grocery outlets to pick up donations of perishable and nonperishable items. 
Population Served Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
Description The problem of childhood hunger is addressed through the Kids Cafe Program and the Hi-Five Take Home Food Program.  The Kids Cafe program provides nutritious meals and healthy snacks to children ages 5 through 17 living in low-income communities.  The Hi-Five Program provides shelf-stable, easy-to-open food packs for chronically hungry elementary school children to take home on Fridays to eat over the weekend.  During the summer months, Second Harvest sponors Summer Food Service Program sites to provide nutritious food for children during the months when there is no school lunch available to them.
Population Served Children Only (5 - 14 years)
Description Benefits Connection is a mobile outreach program that assists eligible people in applying for food stamps and other benefits.  Trained outreach specialists travel to locations at which people are seeking food assistance.  Using laptop computers with mobile internet connection, the specialists screen potential applicants and assist them in submitting applications immediately using the Florida Department of Children and Families' online process.
Population Served Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
Homeless
Description The Food Bank is a named responder in the official disaster operation plans at both the State and local levels.  Food is distributed to agencies serving victims of natural or man-made disasters. 
Population Served Other Named Groups
Description

The goal of the Second Harvest Culinary Training Program is to increase the employability of at-risk and economically disadvantaged adults. Our objective is to provide the necessary culinary and life skills training needed to pursue a sustainable career in the food industry.  

 

Students gain valuable “hands-on” learning in our production kitchen assisting in contract meal prep and catered events during their lab time with our team of award-winning chefs. The life skills component of our program prepares students for work-readiness, focusing on the importance of appropriate work behaviors, resumes and interviewing techniques, as well as household budgeting, stress relief, and time management.

 

Our 14-week, full time program is provided at no cost and designed to assist our students with barriers that would prevent them from achieving success while enrolled, such as housing, transportation, childcare, and medical needs. Students attend classes Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.

 

Population Served Adults
Description

The Second Harvest Distribution Center Training Program was launched in 2015. It offers technical and professional skills courses that provide students the hands-on employability skills they will need in the fast-paced, increasingly competitive Warehouse/Distribution Center industries. In addition, they receive life-skills training to help put them on the path to long-term self sufficiency.

 

The Distribution Center Training Program is designed to identify qualified students age 18 and over that will benefit from the training provided by our organization. Students enrolled in the program gain valuable “hands-on” experience learning in our live operation warehouse. They will be immersed in all aspects of warehouse operations including: Safety, Inventory, Housekeeping, Receiving, Shipping and Process Flow. 

 

The life skills component of our program prepares students for work- readiness, focusing on the importance of appropriate work behaviors, resumes and interviewing techniques, as well as household budgeting, stress relief, and time management.

 

Our 14-week program is provided at no charge and designed to assist our students with overcoming barriers that would prevent them from achieving success while enrolled, such as lack of food, housing, transportation, childcare, and medical and mental health needs.

 
Population Served
Board Chair
Board Chair Ms. Michele Female Byington
Company Affiliation Regions Bank
Term Jan 2018 to June 2018
Board Co-Chair
Board Co-Chair
Board
Board Members
NameCompany AffiliationsStatusCertificate*
Mr. David Banks Florida HospitalVoting
Ms. Michele Byington Regions BankVoting
Mr. Jean-Marie Clement Walt Disney WorldwideVoting
Ms. Peg Cornwell Rollins CollegeVoting
Mr. Andrew Davis US TrustVotingNo
Ms. Anna Palmer Davis Community Church of ChristVoting
Ms. Vikki Eichner Universal OrlandoVotingNo
Mr. Christoffer Ekebergh KPMGVoting
Mr. Robert Gordon FreshPointVoting
Mr. Diego Handel Law Offices of Diego HandelVoting
Mr. Kenneth Lay Change Leadership LLCVoting
Ms. Lisa Lochridge Florida Fruit and Vegetable AssociationVotingNo
Mr. Jeff Lutes Orlando MagicVoting
Ms. Katherine A Martin UCP of Central FloridaVoting
Mr. Doug Milanes DardenVoting
Ms. Katie Morgan Monarch Advisory ServicesVotingNo
Ms. Mary Beth Morgan Morgan Business Holdings LLCVoting
Mr. John Moskos U. S. Trust, Bank of America Wealth ManagementVoting
Mr. Gregory Ohe Orlando HealthVoting
Mr. Matthew O'Kane Lowndes, Drosdick, Doster, Kantor & Reed, P.A.Voting
Mrs. Suzanne Randolph Community VolunteerVoting
Ms. Deborah Rusnock Burke, Hogue, Mills, Inc.Voting
*This individual has been awarded a Certificate in Orientation to Board Service by the Edyth Bush Institute for Philanthropy & Nonprofit Leadership at Rollins College ebi.rollins.edu,
Board Term Lengths 2
Board Term Limits 4
Board Ethnicity
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 20
Hispanic/Latino 1
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0
Other (if specified) 0
Policies
Written Board Selection Criteria No
Written Conflict of Interest Policy Yes
Percentage of Monetary Contributions 75%
Percentage of In-Kind Contributions 0%
Constituency Includes Client Representation Yes
Standing Committees
Standing Committees
Committee Name
Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
Executive
Finance
Marketing
Capital Campaign
Operations
Community Outreach / Community Relations
Board Governance
Program / Program Planning
Legislative
Comments
CEO Comments
In addition to the Standing Committees shown above, we have a Nutrition Committee and a Community Kitchen Committee.  In recognition for their many years of service to Second Harvest Food Bank, George MacKay and Patricia Ambinder are recognized as non-voting Honorary Lifetime Members of our Board of Directors.
 
CEO/Executive Director
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Dave Krepcho
Term Start July 2004
Email dkrepcho@feedhopenow.org
Experience

July 2004 - Present:

President/CEO

Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida

 

Professional Commitments:

Local:

- Chair, University of Central Florida School of Public Administration

Advisory Board, Nonprofit Management

- Member, Prosperity Campaign Advisory Board for Central Florida

- Member, Good Food Central Florida Food Council

-  Orlando Sentinel’s “2009 Central Floridian of the Year”

State:

- Board Member, Florida Association of Food Banks

- Advisory Board Member, Florida Department of Agriculture’s

 Emergency Food Assistance Program

National:

- Chair, Feeding America’s National Disaster Relief Task Force

- Member, Feeding America National Innovation Task Force

International:

-      Board Member of The Social Enterprise Fund

 

Professional History:

2000 - 2004:

- Feeding America, Chicago – The Nation’s Largest Hunger Relief Organization

- VP Business Development – responsible for all product donations and  relationships with the national food industry. (i.e. Kraft, General Mills, Kellogg’s, Walmart, etc.)

- Led a team that acquired 450 million pounds of donated food annually.

- Also responsible for developing national programs designed to obtain more food for the 205 member food banks across the United States.

 

1992 - 2000:

- 8 years as Executive Director of the Miami Food Bank

- Chair of the Eastern U.S. Region, Feeding America

- National Board Member, Feeding America

 

1975 - 1991:

  Career in the Advertising Agency business: Toronto, Miami

 

Education:

  B.A. Columbus College of Art & Design, Columbus, Ohio

 

Personal:

 - Married, two children

- Two very protective miniature schnauzers

 - Special interest: Reading, golf, biking, motorcycling, hiking

CEO Salary Range $125,001 - $150,000
Former CEOs
Former CEOs
NameStartEnd
Ms. Margaret Linnane 1987
Staff
Number of Full Time Staff 92
Number of Part Time Staff 1
Number of Volunteers 34370
Number of Contract Staff 0
Staff Retention Rate 2%
Senior Staff
Title Vice President of Development
Experience/Biography

Greg Higgerson, CFRE, is Vice President, Development at Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida. During his nineteen years at the Food Bank, Greg has led an ever-growing fundraising and marketing effort that has raised more than $65 million to help provide food for Central Florida’s struggling individuals and families. Greg directs a department of seven professionals, and his direct experience includes grant-writing, major gifts, annual giving, special events, direct mail/online giving, corporate partnerships, marketing communications, capital campaigns, and planned giving. He earned a certified fundraising executive credential (CFRE) in 2006. Greg is a past President of the Central Florida Chapter of the Association of Fundraising Professionals (AFP), and was selected as Central Florida’s “Outstanding Fundraising Professional” by that organization in 2008.

Title Vice President-Agency Relations/Programs
Experience/Biography

Karen Broussard, VP, Agency Relations and Programs at Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida leads a team of 13 professionals who enhance and expand the reach of Second Harvest across its six county service area in its fight against hunger. Karen has worked in the nonprofit human service community in diverse roles. Her background includes work as a practicing therapist and developer of child and family-focused programming, with extensive experience in self-sufficiency and stabilization programs. Funding systems and organizational culture, strong research and evaluation skills, problem solving utilizing consensus-building and innovation all inform her work. She is an active member of several child welfare and human services councils, advisory boards and task forces. Some of her most recent work with Second Harvest includes connecting the Food Bank to the healthcare sector as a means to promoting community health in Central Florida and building the capacity of Second Harvest’s network of 550 food providers.

Title
Experience/Biography

Dawn Koffarnus, Chief Financial Officer for Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida is responsible for financial oversight and reporting, grant compliance, insurance coverage, budgeting, forecasting, and cash management. Dawn has over 20 years of financial management experience within financial services, manufacturing, distribution, and non-profit industry segments. Dawn holds an undergraduate degree in accounting and an MBA with finance concentration from Rollins College.

Title Chief Operating Officer
Experience/Biography Bill Collins, Chief Operating Officer at Second Harvest Food Bank began his professional journey while still in college at the University Of Massachusetts at Amherst. His experience in the Chelsea produce market led to a 30 year career in high volume, wholesale produce and refrigerated logistics, encompassing all aspects of the dynamic, highly volatile industry. Along the way he has managed several cutting edge co-packing operations and 3PL endeavors, including managing East Coast operations for Railex, a company that changed the way produce was shipped form the west coast. Dealing in millions of pounds of perishable products weekly, Bill help design and manage, a new, never before tried national platform that saved customers transportation dollars and was an environmentally friendly, sustainable, Smartway provider. Along the way he has had experience with all modes of transportation, multi-warehouse management, OSHA, AIB, SQF, USDA and dealt with all levels of customers, CPG manufacturers and national, regional and local chains.
Plans
Organization has Fundraising Plan? Yes
Organization has Strategic Plan? Yes
Years Strategic Plan Considers 5
Date Strategic Plan Adopted May 2015
Management Succession Plan Yes
Organization Policies And Procedures Yes
Other
Collaborations

 The very nature of a food bank requires a collaborative effort among the partners in the effort to alleviate hunger. This collaborative effort includes our partner agencies…local 501(c)(3) nonprofit organizations partner agencies serving the needy people of Central Florida. In addition to being a 501 (c)(3) organization, our partner agencies must:

1. Have an ongoing mission to feed our neighbors in need
2. Be able to store food appropriately on their premises
3. Have their program documented and in effect for 90 days prior to qualification
4.Keep appropriate records of food distribution
5. Sign a memorandum of agreement detailing specific requirements

 Our partner agencies use the food resources provided by Second Harvest to provide food assistance through emergency food pantries, soup kitchens, homeless shelters, senior programs, nonprofit day care centers, residential treatment centers and many other programs.

In addition to our partner agencies, other stakeholders in the fight against hunger include over 600 local food donors; over 20,000 individual, corporate, foundation, and organization financial donors, and over 34,000 volunteers who, last year, donated over 107,000 hours toward our mission.

Affiliations
AffiliationYear
America's Second Harvest - Affiliate1984
Feeding America - Affiliate1984
External Assessments and Accreditations
External Assessment or Accreditation Year
Charity Navigator2012
Charity Navigator2013
Charity Navigator2014
Charity Navigator2015
Charity Navigator2016
Awards
AwardAwarding OrganizationYear
Victory Against Hunger AwardCongressional Hunger Center2009
Victory Against Hunger AwardCongressional Hunger Center2010
State Registration Yes
State Charitable Solicitations Permit Yes
State Charitable Solicitations Permit Expiration Month Nov
State Charitable Solicitations Permit Expiration Year 2017
Fiscal Year
Fiscal Year Start July 01, 2017
Fiscal Year End June 30, 2018
Financials
 
Projected Revenue $15,923,591.00
Projected Expenses $15,923,591.00
Spending Policy Percentage
Percentage (if selected) 4%
Documents
Form 990s
YearDocument
2017990
2016990
2015990
2014990
2013990
2012990 pt 1
2012990 pt 2
2011990
2010990 part 2
2010990 part 1
2009990 part 2
2009990 part 1
2008990
2007990
2006990
Audit Documents
YearDocument
2017Audit
2016Audit
2015Audit
2014Audit
2013Audit
2012Audit
2011Audit
2010Audit
2009Audit
2008Audit
2007Audit
2006Audit
IRS Letter of Determination
501(c)(3)
Detailed Financials
Revenue SourcesHelpThe financial analysis involves a comparison of the IRS Form 990 and the audit report (when available) and revenue sources may not sum to total based on reconciliation differences. Revenue from foundations and corporations may include individual contributions when not itemized separately.
Fiscal Year201620152014
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$0$0$0
Government Contributions$7,322,533$898,959$936,455
Federal$0$0$0
State$0$0$0
Local$0$0$0
Unspecified$7,322,533$898,959$936,455
Individual Contributions$2,493,751$5,812,121$4,166,241
$657,818$650,930$577,383
$3,410,678$2,216,027$3,146,766
Investment Income, Net of Losses$128,643$267,522$64,135
Membership Dues$0$0$0
Special Events$284,589$327,324$117,005
Revenue In-Kind$87,664,083$76,406,110$80,058,254
Other$14,365$78,823($11,256)
Expense Allocations
Fiscal Year201620152014
Program Expense$96,578,605$84,490,977$88,242,177
Administration Expense$1,667,030$1,586,640$1,466,421
Fundraising Expense$1,415,732$1,123,588$851,684
Payments to Affiliates$0$0$0
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.020.990.98
Program Expense/Total Expenses97%97%97%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue13%15%15%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201620152014
Total Assets$33,519,193$31,162,577$31,787,721
Current Assets$16,479,043$14,139,647$14,726,265
Long-Term Liabilities$14,754,005$14,598,782$14,585,000
Current Liabilities$811,705$725,831$574,393
Total Net Assets$17,953,483$15,837,964$16,628,328
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201620152014
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountIn-Kind $87,664,083In-Kind $76,403,110Inkind $80,058,254
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountGovernment $7,322,533Foundations, Corporations and Individuals $5,812,121Individuals, Foundations and Corporations $4,166,241
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountEarned Revenue $3,410,678Earned Revenue $2,216,027Earned Revenue $3,146,766
Solvency
Short Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities20.3019.4825.64
Long Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets44%47%46%
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years? No
Comments
CEO Comments
Foundation Comments
Financial figures taken from 990s.  990 and audit are reconciled.
Foundation, corporations are included with individual contributions as they were not separated in 990.
In-kind revenue includes non-cash and donated services and materials as reported on the IRS form 990.
Schedule B value is subtracted out of Government and Total contribution number to get accurate figures for portrait.
Endowment is held at the Central Florida Foundation
Voluntary Organizations Active in Disaster
Notes Programs listed here are those that are only activated during a disaster. Some organizations have unified budgeting and do not budget by program. Because of this, some budget fields may be blank or represent an approximation. Organization describes previous experience during the immediate response, recovery or rebuilding phases following a disaster.
Program Description
Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida provides emergency food distribution to agencies serving victims of natural or man-made disasters. Disaster relief begins immediately following the incident, with distribution occurring from the warehouse on an as-needed basis throughout the time relief efforts continue in the community.   Our warehouse in Orlando has a back-up generator to supply the power necessary to maintain our coolers and freezers, and allows distribution to begin immediately.
 

 

Program Budget 0
Category Food, Agriculture & Nutrition, General/Other
Population Served General/Unspecified
Previous Experience
Second Harvest served as a staging location for the relief efforts in South Florida following Hurricane Andrew in 1992. Food resources were provided locally following the 1998 tornadoes in the tri-county area.   Following the terrorist attack on 9/11, additional food resources were needed by our partner agencies who saw increased need for food assistance due to the many job layoffs in the hospitality industry.

During the 2004 hurricane season, more than 2.7 million pounds of food were distributed for people in Central Florida devastated by the three successive storms. 

 

When Hurricane Katrina stuck the Gulf Coast in 2005, Second Harvest sent food and staff resources to assist with relief efforts.   

 

Second Harvest does not budget for disaster relief. We draw on our existing reserves, to assure that food resources are available for disaster victims as long as they are needed.   We welcome financial support from the community during the time of disaster so that we can increase the amount of food resources available for people directly affected by the disaster.    Disaster relief is provided in addition to the ongoing food distribution needed for our hungry neighbors.

Resources and/or Services Offered in Disaster

Second Harvest provides a broad range of food and grocery items that are needed following a disaster. This typically includes water and shelf-stable foods.   Foods that do not require cooking are provided in areas without electricity.   Fruits and vegetables are highly desired during a disaster because they are easy to eat and highly nutritious. Donated non-food items, such as cleaning supplies, are also made available for the community.

Nonprofit Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida, Inc.
Address 411 Mercy Drive
Orlando, FL 328051019
Primary Phone (407) 295-1066
Contact Email info@feedhopenow.org
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Dave Krepcho
Board Chair Ms. Michele Female Byington
Board Chair Company Affiliation Regions Bank
Year of Incorporation 1982