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we are JVS and this is our promise


									Jewish Vocational Service Annual Report

we are JVS
for 125 years our promise to the people we serve has been to improve life through employment and productivity and to support the lifetime endeavor of personal development

and this is our promise

1884-2009: Celebrating 125 Years of Promise

Over the past century Jewish Vocational Service (JVS) has stood witness to economic upheavals, shifting political landscapes, world conflicts, amazing technological innovations and triumphs of the human spirit. No matter how time has changed our surroundings, JVS has remained a symbol of strength and hope in the community. Founded as the Employment Bureau in 1884 by the United Hebrew Relief Association, JVS has maintained our 125-year mission with an abiding commitment to helping the most vulnerable and at-risk members of our community. What began as a singular effort to integrate new immigrants into the workforce has evolved into a nonsectarian agency that provides comprehensive employment, educational and vocational services to more than 10,000 individuals a year. Everywhere you go, people tell a story about how they, a loved one, or someone they know have been touched by JVS. The core values that have defined the agency for 125 years are present today—adapted to fit the current marketplace realities. What once began as a small
Sewing and carpentry classes helped immigrants find jobs at the turn of the century. Today clients receive a wide array of skills training and career counseling, job search strategies and support to be competitive in the marketplace.

entity to help the newly arrived find jobs has evolved into a multi-faceted agency with boundless energy and a vision for the future. As we honor our traditions, we integrate the best from our heritage with today’s cutting-edge training and career strategies to give the unemployed and underemployed a competitive edge. We are committed to making a difference by helping them succeed, find hope, and become selfsufficient. Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow.

A Message to the Community

Dear Friends and Supporters, 2008-2009 was an interesting and challenging year for the entire world; JVS was not immune. As JVS celebrated its 125-year anniversary, it also experienced the endless opportunity that can come from change. Our new Executive Director charted a course that will allow the agency to face the changing economy and marketplace realities. Internal and external forces made an impact on the agency, requiring immediate action to restructure operations, develop fresh income streams and reduce deficit spending. The JVS Board worked with staff, along with Executive Service Corps volunteers, to develop a Strategic Plan that put the agency on track to evolve our commitment to the Chicago community. Through this process, Board and staff

forged a stronger understanding of each other’s roles. The churning global economy produced urgent need in the community. Responding to the crisis, JVS joined our sister agencies and received a special allocation from the Jewish Federation’s J-HELP Initiative which enabled our agency to offer expanded avenues of assistance to the unemployed and underemployed in the Chicago metropolitan area. Some highlights of this effort include: . The agency saw a 100% increase in the number of professional job seekers served; . The Senior AIDES program served 261 low-income seniors and received ARRA money for an additional 40 workers; . JVS was awarded a three year CARF accreditation for vocational rehabilitation and skills training programs; . JVS tripled its capacity to serve atrisk youth, receiving stimulus dollars for a summer jobs program for disadvantaged youth; . The Duman Loan Fund distributed or provided access to over $1 million in micro-loans to entrepreneurs and small business owners;

. JVS received increased funding under the DCEO Digital Divide Program to expand our Rogers Park Computer Technology Center into Skokie; . The inaugural Strictly Business Networking Luncheon honoring Walgreens was attended by over 270 business leaders, sponsors, government officials and professionals from across all industries. This year, we have learned that out of crisis comes opportunity. The seamless transition to a new direction, the restructuring and repositioning of the agency, the expansion of current programs and new offerings, the synergy of our Board of Directors and staff, coupled with the infusion of volunteer assistance have produced an exciting new paradigm. A special thank you goes to our long supporting Board members for their efforts in fundraising and their diligent service to the mission of JVS. As we look to the future with the support of our stakeholders and the Jewish Federation of Metropolitan Chicago, JVS looks forward to delivering the best of employment and training services to benefit our clients.

Adrienne Meisel President

Gail Luxenberg Gruen Executive Director


our promise: to improve life through employment and productivity

Employment and career development services

This year, JVS saw first-hand the effects of rampant downsizing; job seekers from all economic and professional levels requested service in record numbers. Counseling and Placement staff worked at capacity to serve displaced job seekers. Counselors increased outreach, provided online social networking opportunities and developed niche workshops and seminars to help them through a tough market. This supplemented the individual career counseling and job search assistance providing the tools and strategies for job seeking essentials such as resume writing, interviewing, and networking. After receiving a special allocation from the Jewish Federation of Metropolitan Chicago’s J-HELP Initiative, JVS spearheaded the Spring JUF Job Fair for beginning and mid-level business professionals and launched ParnossahWorksChicago, an online job board connecting job seekers and employers.

Ask a Career Expert Job seekers can benefit from half-hour sessions with a JVS Career Counselor. These sessions are held at ten suburban and city libraries, or in our 5 offices and are in addition to support groups and topical workshops. Bridging the Digital Divide Individuals receive computer skills instruction and job readiness training at JVS Computer Technology Centers to become more competitive in their job search. Career Connections for Professionals Transitioning professionals can seek advice from experts who present practical tools and the latest strategies at bimonthly roundtables. CareerTracks Young Jewish adults, who are having difficulty making the transition from high school to work or sustaining a college education, receive assistance to clarify an appropriate career direction, job readiness training and access to resources and employment networks. Illinois SBDC/Duman Microenterprise Center Business education, one-onone counseling, technical assistance and micro-loans are provided to small business owners dealing with a start-up or business expansion. Jewish Employment Network Upper to middle level professionals, who have been adversely affected by downsizing in the Jewish community, receive job search strategies, counseling, and mentoring as well as networking opportunities as they strike out on a job-seeking campaign. Senior AIDES Low-income seniors gain marketable skills working part-time at local non-profit agencies.

(left) Mixing a brighter future and expanding a small business were made possible with operations and educational assistance and networking opportunities provided by the Duman Center.


JVS success story: giving seniors new hope and second chances

The Senior AIDES program, a Title V program administered by JVS in conjunction with Senior Service America, offers low-income seniors age 55+ a part-time minimum wage position in a local community non-profit agency with the goal of building skills so they may re-enter the job market. It’s a win-win situation for both communities and senior citizens: non-profit groups gain essential human resources and seniors learn valuable job skills that help them reach their employment goals. To enhance their job search, participants also attend a five-week Job Club that offers them guidance on developing a resume, cover letter and interviewing. This program is funded by the Older Americans Act through the U.S. Department of Labor.

When L.G. came to JVS, she was unemployed and depressed. She had just turned 58 and was forced to leave her retail job due to an inability to stand. L.G. was isolated to the point where she had trouble articulating her skills or interests to her counselor. Still, her JVS counselor was able to work with her and refer L.G. to the Senior AIDES Program. There, L.G. was able to receive different job opportunities and began working quickly. She was excited about one organization that worked with individuals who had HIV/AIDS and was placed in a position to help clients find housing and nutrition services. After six months, L.G. was offered a full-time position as a housing specialist. She knew the work ahead would be difficult, but with the help of her JVS counselor, L.G. now had the renewed confidence in her ability to make a difference.

JVS by the numbers We served 10,193 clients in 2008-2009 | We placed 1,139 clients throughout the agency in employment | Our Training Division served 830 persons with disabilities and the disadvantaged | 630 received skills training through the Training Division | 290 at-risk youth benefited from CareerTracks, e-Learning, youthAbility, Career Connectors and Ready4Work | Our Employment Division provided career counseling and job placement assistance for 4,692 | 418 professionals entered the Jewish Employment Network Program | 868 refugees and immigrants were enrolled in Vocational English and computer skills training classes | 115 students received Federation Academic Scholarships to continue their college or graduate studies | 2,848 professionals participated in groups or workshops to build job seeking skills | 816 entrepreneurs attended Duman Center business education classes | 243 entrepreneurs received business counseling through the Duman Center | 67 volunteers donated their talents and provided 3,088 hours of valuable service

Training and disability services at JVS

For disabled workers and anyone struggling with a barrier to employment, finding work in even a robust economy can be a challenge. Given the recent instability in the job marketplace, the obstacles have been even greater. The Training Division at JVS was ready to help; it responded to the unique needs of disadvantaged populations by restructuring its operations to become more efficient and provided more enhanced skills training and job placement. Clients who were served through the Training Division received specialized support throughout their personal journeys: from the newly installed training modules to practical experiences, to customized placement with guaranteed follow-up, clients received the best available service that fit their needs. For many, JVS services and competitive employment became the bridge to independence and renewed self-esteem.
(below) Training in the Retail Services program includes skill building in a mock Walgreens store to prepare for work in the retail field. Job readiness classes, customized placement and follow-up coaching help ensure success. (right) Developing new skills through the integrated curriculum and onsite practice offered by the Home Health Care Aide program helps individuals quickly find jobs and becomes the cornerstone for a future career.


our promise: to recognize that personal development is a lifetime endeavor

Employment/Supported Employment Participants receive job readiness training, job search assistance including resumes and application assistance, job placement, and coaching and support. Homemaker Health Care Aide Training This seven-week course, including classroom instruction and practicum, holds a job fair for low-income graduates seeking placement as health care aides, homemakers or companions for the elderly. Community Based Services Participants receive on-the-job skills training in copy operations; mailroom services; warehouse operations; and janitorial training while working at a state or federal government site. e-Learning Young people work with a counselor to improve their knowledge of basic math and reading skills in order to gain a GED, or advance to vocational or educational programs. Mental Health Services The new Behavioral Health Center, serving people with mental illness, provides individualized recovery-based health services and facilitates referrals to vocational programs. Ready4Work A program for at-risk youth to provide subsidized summer internships and educational assistance to prepare for the world of work. Retail Services Training Students gain practical retail knowledge at a mock Walgreens store in skills such as cash management, customer service and stock work.


JVS success story: hands-on learning brings goals within reach

JVS partners with the Veterans Administration’s Service and Distribution Center to provide warehouse services. During the staffing process, a young man called J.D. was brought into the Hines Warehouse Program to train on various jobs, including Pick and Pack, shipping and receiving, and fork lift operations. J.D. had communication and hearing issues, but he met the challenges of the training program. He became very accomplished in the various functions of the warehouse, including how to use the government provided computers and software. JVS management, along with State counselors, assisted in upgrading J.D.’s hearing aids so he could better communicate over the phone. His customer service skills improved vastly to earn him well-deserved accolades. After two years of honing his skills, J.D. was hired as a Vocational Job Trainer to assist others who have disabilities. He is a very valuable asset to both his employer and the new employees who benefit from his unique insight.

Community Based Services at JVS provide a wide range of skills training for individuals to realize a career in the janitorial or warehouse fields. Participants work on site and receive the training, support and guidance they need in the context of a real work environment. This enables them to easily move to a position in a variety of operations. Participants are paid while learning in a classroom setting, at work centers or at various state and federal government sites. Best of all, this hard work pays off for participants: job placement follows the successful completion of this training course.

Enrolling in the JVS Community Based Services program gives trainees much needed wages while gaining essential skills, onsite experience and the confidence to work in a mailroom. 10

JVS is grateful for the generous donations of individuals and companies raised through the Sustaining Fund and inaugural Strictly Business Luncheon, and through our foundation support, endowments and legacy commitments. These funds, generated over the past five years, have been used to supplement resources for programs and services that meet our core mission. BENEFACTORS Allstate Anonymous (2) Citi Foundation Alan and Lori Crane Lester Crown Louis Duman Fel-Pro Mecklenburger Supporting Fund Harry and Jeanette Weinberg Foundation Janet and Michael Jablon Jewish Women’s Foundation JP Morgan Chase Foundation Thomas Kully McCormick Tribune Foundation/Chicago Adrienne Meisel The Northern Trust Charitable Foundation Walgreens SPONSORS Abbott David L. Blumberg Seth A. Eisner Alan and Elaine Fox Midtown Athletic Clubs Harvey Miller Family Foundation Ovation Pharmaceuticals, Inc. Seyfarth Shaw, LLP James H.Stone Sherwin J. Stone PATRONS Richard Bendix, Jr. Ruth Crane John Daniels Gary Elden Bruce S. Elder Stephen Elkins Paul L. Epner Sidney Epstein Gerald Farby Jennifer P. Goodale Daniel Greenman Brent D. Hanfling William B. Keroff Kate T. Kestnbaum Suzanne Koenig Jonathan Kovler Robert Lipsig Alice and Samuel Meisels *Deceased 11 JoAnn and Steven Potashnick Samuel Press Charles Rosenberg David Y. Schwartz Jack D. Tovin DONORS Anonymous Howard Arvey Robert Bachrach Michael Balkin William Barrows Jack R. Bierig Igor Boguslavsky Michael E. Braude Cole Taylor Bank Chicago Sinai Congregation Barbara and Jordan Daniels Burton Ditkowsky Jerry Dreyfuss Marian Edelstein Thomas S. Eisner Robert Feitler James S. Frank Sari Gluckin and Lance Friedman Frost, Ruttenberg & Rothblatt, PC Dorothy Gans William Gofen Joan Golder Alan Goldstein* Scott Goss Richard Gottfred Gail and Mark Gruen Stuart and Shelley Hanfling Joel D. Honigberg Thomas Horwich Marc Jacobs JMB Insurance JP Morgan Jerome Kahn Hersch M. Klaff Sherwin Konik Peter B. Kupferberg Paul Lapping Carol Le Roy Ken Luccioni Aaron and Hilary Malina Steven Miller Neal, Gerber & Eisenberg, LLP Northern Trust Company Thomas Philipsborn Sandy Pierantoni Gordon Prussian Ben Randall Edye Agron and Burt Reiter Marshall Samuels Herschel Seder Gary P. Segal Ronald Silver Alan Stone Michael R. Treister Sarita Warshawsky WaterSaver Faucet, Inc. Thomas Wechsler Lorraine Weinzimmer Hava Weissberg Marc Wilkow William Blair & Co. CONTRIBUTORS Maury Aaron Howard Alper Anonymous (2) Robert D. Appelbaum Dennis and Jacquelyn Aron Donald Bachrach Ted Banks Ira Becker William Belkov Katherine Bendix Mary H. Bendix Jay S. Berlinsky H. Bruce Bernstein Peter Bernstein Leonard Bezark, Jr. Henry J. Bierig Arthur Billings Beryl A. Birndorf Stacy Kruger and Robert Birndorf Steven A. Bloomberg Norman Bobins Francis J. Bomher James Borovsky Peter Borzak William Branda David Braun Stanton Brody Michael Brottman Michael Brown Robert Brown Roger O.Brown Janet Buckstein George Burdell Robert Burnstine Al and Bobby Busch Cary Buxbaum Fred Carman CDW Corporation Allen and Edith Chernoff Michael Cohen Patrick J. Collins Crain’s Chicago Business Michael A. Crane Jeffrey and Karen Davis Scott Davis Greg Diamond Stuart and Shari Diamond Marvin Dickman Elyse Dumach Daniel Edelman Charles L. Edwards Fanchon Ehrlich Ron Emanuel Marc Epner Edward T. Ettlinger Jerry Feldman Michael Feldman Kenneth Fenchel Scott Fishman Marc Fixler Shayle P. Fox Jill Franklin Joel Frazien Paul Freehling Jeffrey L. Fried Lee R. Friedberg Ronald M. Friedman Norman Friedmann Gary Garrett Paul and Audrey Gaynor Larry Gerber Howard Gilbert Robert Dunn Glick Beverly J. Goldberg Melvin A. Goldberg Goldman Sachs Peter Gottlieb Robert Gottlieb Martin Gradman David Grossberg Mark Grusin Jack Guilbeau Peter Gutheim Richard H. Gutstadt Jim Hanig Jeffrey B.Hecktman Harvey Herman Barry E. Hershman Sidney Hess, Jr. Joel S. Hirsch Neal Hirsch Richard B. Hirsch Renee Hochberg Ed and Kandy Hutman Gregory and Richard Jacobson Joel Jastromb

Joseph and Bessie Feinberg Foundation Alan Kadet Louis Kahnweiler Dr. Marian Macsai and Jack Kaplan Joel A. and Roberta Kaplan Morris A.Kaplan Ernest A. Karmin Jack Karp Floyd Keene Meredith Keroff Mark Kinsella Charles M. Kiven Phillip and Maryjane Klein George A. Kline Marlene Konik Jeffrey Kopin Howard Korenthal Colman Kraff Manus C. Kraff Jill Weinberg and Bernard Kramer Michael S. Kramer Seth Pines and Fran Krasnow Ron and Karen Krefman Leon Krzetowski Lloyd S. Kupferberg Mark Landau Eli Lawrence Monte Lazarus LaurenceLevine Howard and Karen Levy Michael Ley Myron Lieberman Robert Lifton Michael and Susie Lorge Lawrence L. Lubin Robert S.Lubin Paul M. Lurie Edward Mann Bernard Maram Harvey N. Medvin Paul T. Metzger David M. Milberg Stanton Miller Michael D. Miselman Michael Morgan John Myers Robert D. Nachman Walter Nathan Nancy Newberger Murray Newman James Newmark Seymour Nordenberg Amy Kleinman and Mark Ohringer James Pelts Jerrold M. Peven Maxine Philipsborn* Cliff Prussian-Weber Ramrod Distributors, Inc. Ronald Rashkow Eric S. Rein

Stanley Reinisch Sidney Retsky Regina Rogers Michael Rosenbaum Adam Rosenberg Benjamin Rosenberg Jeffrey Rosenberg Leona Z. Rosenberg Warner A. Rosenthal Edith Rosskam H. Nelson Rowley, III Gregory Rubin Myron E. Rubnitz David J. Rudis Earl J. Rusnak, Jr. Lowell Sachnoff Nathaniel Sack Martin W. Salzman Arnie Sandler Mitch and Linda Saranow Erwin S. Schless Paul E. Schneider Herbert Schwartz Robert I. Schwartz Joy Segal Max Segel Harry Seigle Alvin and Gloria Shapiro Gerald Sherman Marcy Shorr Sidley Austin, LLP Thomas A. Silberman Michael Silverman William Silverman Shirley Smith Yale Smith M. Smolen Paula Sneed John Sonnenberg William Spatz Steven Spiegel Robert Steinberg David Stix Errol Stone Ira N. Stone Jack D. Stone Jerome H. Stone Susan A. Stone Robert J.Stracks Ivan Strauss Ronald Strauss Emannuel Tabachnik Kenneth Tucker Selwyn Unell Tim Wanger Andrew L. Weil Joseph Wein Michael Weinberg David L. Weiner Marshall Weinstein Bernard Wetchler Winnetka-Northfield Rotary Charitable Foundation

Jane Woldenberg Ed Yalowitz Jeff Zaluda Lolli Zarlin Howard Zuker FRIENDS Martin W. Abrams Leeaman and Patricia Ames Susan and Terry Applebaum Tom and Shelley Aries Mark D. Blitstein, M.D. Michael Blum Donald Borzak Genevieve B. Burns Edward R. Burr Richard Cohn Deborah Cooper Robert G. Davidson Michael and Lori Dulberg Jacob Elster Emalfarb Swan & Bain Carola Fagman Jon Schneider and Wendy Fox Robert and Lee Ann Galowich Deborah Gillespie Theodore Golin Geoffrey Grossman Lois Lourie and Michael Gurtman Martin Hauselman Glenn Heyman Charles Holleb Jeanne Jacobs Sherwin Jerol Tamar Kelber Howard C. Kiss Theodore Koenig Raphael Lavin Ronald and Marda Lebeau Carl Levitt Tom Mandler Iris Marreck Thomas S. Marx Elizabeth McGuire Robert Mednick Sheldon Migdal Barry Moss Lawrence J. Moss Mark Myers Herbert Nechin Thomas S. O’Donoghue Avner Porat Neil Posner Ellen Romberg and Heather Eddy David Rotholz Bettye Schonthal Charles P. Schwartz Ernest Schwartz Everett Schwartz Franklin S. Schwerin Arthur Shapiro Clifford Shapiro

David Sherman Marc Shuman Robert Smoller Arthur Sussman Ross Bricker and Nina Vinik Ellen Diamond and Sherwin Waldman David Zimberoff Lois Zoller GRANTS/CONTRACTS City of Chicago/Department of Community Development Illinois Community College Board Illinois Department of Central Management Services Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity Illinois Department of Human Services Division of Developmental Disabilities Division of Mental Health Division of Rehabilitation Services Illinois Department of Public Aid Illinois Secretary of State Illinois State Police National Association of Nutrition and Aging Services U.S. Army Reserve Corps U.S. Department of Energy U.S. Department of Health and Human Services U.S. Department of Labor U.S. Department of Transportation U.S. Department of the Treasury U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Workforce Board of Northern Cook County ENDOWMENT FOUNDATION Richard M. Bendix, Jr. Burton Ditkowsky Louis Duman Seth A. Eisner Alan Goldstein* Paul H. Leffman Estate Albert Paul* Sylvia and Joseph Radov Phyllis Tabachnick Lorraine Weinzimmer IN KIND DONATIONS Crain’s Chicago Business Microsoft Walgreens

The JVS Endowment Foundation was created through a partnership with the Jewish Federation of Metropolitan Chicago to assure that necessary resources are available to serve community needs.

JVS leadership

Board of Directors Officers Adrienne Meisel President Paul L. Epner Vice President Elaine Saphier Fox Secretary Alan S. Crane Assistant Secretary Jo Ann R. Potashnick Treasurer Daniel Greenman Assistant Treasurer Janet Jablon Past President

Honorary Directors Richard M. Bendix, Jr.* Jack R. Bierig David L. Blumberg Seth A. Eisner Ellard Pfaelzer, Jr. James M. Schultz Alan Stone Jack D. Tovin Michael R. Treister, M.D* Lorraine Weinzimmer Members Igor Bogoslavsky David A. Bronner Cary C. Buxbaum John Daniels Scott I. Goss Brent Hanfling Marc Jacobs William B. Keroff Thomas Kully David Macknin Alice Meisels Neil B. Posner Charles I. Rosenberg David M. Rubin Jack A. Saltzman Steven Spiegel James H. Stone *Honorary Director/Board Member

Executive Staff Gail Luxenberg Gruen Executive Director . Martin R. Kaplan Assistant Executive Director Richard L. Kurtz, Jr. Chief Operating Officer Harold Hothan Controller/CFO Sheila Harris Assistant Controller Harriet Fram Director, Human Resources Susan Sheffey Director, Research Janice Kaufman Director, Development Francine Becker Executive Assistant/Office Manager

Annual Report Creative Team Deborah Schneider, The Kineo Group Concept and Design Tom Maday Photography Jacqueline C. Kohn Consultant Arlene Shafton Coordinator, Marketing and Communications


Financial Summary

Fiscal Year Ended 6/30/09 Excluding Investment Activity (in thousands)

INCOME Illinois Department of Human Services Community-Based Services Jewish Federation of Metropolitan Chicago Other Government Funded Programs Individuals and Foundations Scholarships Production Services Other Income Other Sources TOTAL INCOME

2008-2009 $ 3,385 3,448 2,583 1,941 576 541 248 354 621

24.7% IL Department of Human Services 25.2% Community Based Services 18.9% Jewish Federation Chicago 14.2% Other Govt. Funded Programs 4.2% Individuals, Foundations 3.9% Scholarships 1.8% Production Serv. 2.6% Other Income 4.5% Other Sources



2008-2009 6,980 3,624 891 541 308 1,353

50.9% Personnel 26.5% Client Comp., Benefits 6.5% Occupancy 3.9% Scholarships 2.3% Supplies for Prod. Operations and Office 9.9% Other Oper. Expenses

Personnel $ Client Compensation and Benefits Occupancy Scholarships Supplies for Production Operations and Office Other Operating Expenses TOTAL EXPENSES


Preliminary and Subject to Audit


JVS Locations

Chicago Locations Main Office 216 West Jackson Boulevard Suite 700 Chicago, Illinois 60606 V 312.673.3400 TTY 312.444.2877 F 312.553.5544 E City of Chicago-Community Service Center 4740 North Sheridan Road Chicago, Illinois 60640 V 312.744.2580 F 312.744.3192 ESL/Anshe Motele Congregation 6526 North California Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60645 V 773.743.5638 F 312.553.5524 E EZRA 909 West Wilson Chicago, Illinois 60645 F 773.275.0866 Sampson-Katz Center 2020 West Devon Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60659 V 773.761.9000 TTY 773.761.6672 F 312.553.5323 E Sinai Community Institute 2653 West Ogden Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60608 V 773.257.2350 F 773.257.2065

Suburban Locations Career Planning Center 300 Revere Drive Northbrook, Illinois 60062 V 847.412.4300 TTY 847.412.4316 F 312.553.5526 E Lombard Office 10 East 22nd Street, Suite 215 Lombard, Illinois 60148 V 630.889.0548 TTY 630.925.1001 F 312.553.5522 E Northwest Suburban Office 1156 West Shure Drive, Suite 181 Arlington Heights, IL 60004 V 847.392.8205 TTY 847.392.7916 F 312.553.5527 E Skokie Office Goldie Bachmann Luftig Building 5150 Golf Road Skokie, Illinois 60077 V 847.568.5150 TTY 847.568.5185 F 312.553.5525 E Accredited by CARF, The Rehabilitation Accreditation Commission Jewish Vocational Service, a partner in serving our community, receives support from the Jewish United Fund/Jewish Federation

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