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					     SOUTH BAY COMMUNITY SERVICES   ANNuAl rEPorT | 2008 - 2009

together we   flourish
Our mission is to provide children, youth and families in
San Diego’s South Bay with services which reinforce the
family’s role in our community and assist individuals to
aspire realistically to lives of self-fulfillment.
SBCS is committed to providing respectful
services based on community strengths,
needs and goals.

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In 1971, South Bay Community Services (SBCS) opened as “Our
House” – a safe place where struggling youth turned for counseling and
support. Advocates knew that these struggles did not remain isolated –
families as a whole were affected or, in turn, family issues affected youth.
Services were designed to address a whole need for youth and families.
And so through the eyes of our community’s youth, SBCS was born.
       Today, SBCS touches the lives of more than 50,000 annually,
providing programs and services for everyone at anytime in their lives
when they need it the most. SBCS has more than 200 on staff located
at various locations throughout South San Diego County including
schools, resource centers and police departments; doing our best to be
       These days more families than ever are seeking assistance.
SBCS works every day to strengthen our community through
involvement, partnership and a shared desire to empower and
strengthen children, youth and families. While the times have changed
and programs have evolved, our objective has always remained the
same: to provide a place for people to create the best life they can for
       Come with us and take a peek into SBCS.

                   Kathryn Lembo
                   Kathryn Lembo
                                                      Mi Escuelita Therapeutic Preschool | A HEALING JOURNEY

Mi EscuElita thErapEutic prEschool - ‘08 Graduation
                                                      In the summer of 2008, 20 five-year-olds marched onto the field for their big day. The introverted, unsure and
                                                      anxious children that walked in on the first day of school were no where to be seen; only the confident graduates
                                                      beaming onto the field as Mi Escuelita’s third annual graduation commenced.

                                                      Mi Escuelita Therapeutic Preschool is a free all-day preschool for children affected by family violence and abuse.
                                                      The only one of its kind in Southern California, the school provides activities for three to five-year-olds. “It’s more
                                                      than just a preschool,” Mi Escuelita Director Nancy Pratt said. “For many, it’s a respite from the drama and trauma
                                                      that has been part of their past environment. They’re happy and learning to be kids again.”

                                                      With funding from First 5 San Diego, Boys and Girls Foundation and private donations, Mi Escuelita is able to of-
                                                      fer numerous services to both students and their families, including developmental screenings, parenting classes
                                                      and unique curriculums designed to help children overcome trauma and master basic skills for kindergarten and
                                                      help break the cycle of violence.

                                                      Children are referred to Mi Escuelita by various agencies such as local law enforcement, Child Welfare Services
                                                      and SBCS emergency shelters and transitional housing programs.

                                                      “Mi Escuelita exists because we have community partners who give of their time, in-kind donations or financial
                                                      support,” SBCS Executive Director Kathryn Lembo said. “They are all invested in these children’s lives.”

                                                                                                                          2008 -2009 | CHILD WELL BEING OUTCOMES

                                                      Mi EscuElita                               demonstrated improved family          • 43 families served
                                                      • 70 children served                       functioning at six months of ser-     • 147 parents and children receiv-
                                                      • 21 children graduated                    vice                                    ing assessments

                                                      coMMunity sErvicEs for faMiliEs         safEcarE                                 HEaltHy DEvEloPMEnt sErvicEs
                                                      Services include in-home parent-        In-home visitation program that fo-      Developmental, behavioral, vision
                                                      ing, case management, support           cuses on children’s health, home         and hearing screenings, assess-
                                                      and parenting classes to families in-   safety, and parent-child interac-        ments and treatment. Including
                                                      volved with Child Welfare Services      tions.                                   home visitation to first time parents
                                                      • 385 children served                   • 307 families receiving services        and at risk families.
                                                           • 210           parents grad-                                               • 1,005 newborn home visits
                                                                            uating from       faMiliEs   as   PartnErs                 • 151 at-risk home visits
                                                                             parenting        Clinical assessments to families in-     • 1,235 hearing screenings
                                                                              classes         volved with Child Welfare Services,      • 194 health and behavioral
                                                                           • 89%         of   including, support and education to        consultations
                                                                               families       families from Parent Partner.            • 2,292 developmental screenings
                                            Casa Nuestra | AN OPPORTUNITY FOR GROWTH AND CHANGE

                                                                                                                   rE-BEautiFYinG casa nuEstra - sEpt. 08
For the past 18 years, thousands of youth have turned to SBCS’ Casa Nuestra for shelter, crisis counseling,
and when possible family reunification. Located in Chula Vista, Casa Nuestra is South San Diego County’s
only safe house for runaway and homeless youth. Because of their highly transient nature, it is difficult to
estimate the exact number of runaway and homeless youth in San Diego County, but the Regional Task Force
on Homelessness estimates there are between 359 to 395 homeless youth on the streets at any given time.

The youth who come to Casa Nuestra are between 12 to 17 years of age. Many of these youth are escaping
danger, have been thrown out of the home, or need a time out from parents in order to better resolve their is-
sues. Some probably should have been in foster care long ago, but now are too old for a place in the system.
A team of specialized staff are available on site every day, 24 hours a day, to help youth work toward family
reunification when possible or to help them locate a long-term living situation. Youth continue to go to school.

There is no constant for these youth, so having a place that they know is safe and welcoming is essential for
their healing process and future success. Like many homes, Casa Nuestra needed an update. Hundreds of
volunteers lent their time and skills and many local businesses provided in-kind donations and funding to cre-
ate an updated living area that not only helps youth to focus on healing but allows them to just be youth. The
power of community was never more evident as in this project. What would have taken years to accomplish
on our own was finished in mere months.

Thank you to all our Business and Community Partners
Comfort Furniture for Less             Bright Horizons Foundation              Jerome’s Furniture
Cox Communications                       for Children                          Mail Boxes, Etc.
Cox Kids Foundation                    Dynegy Fieldstone Foundation            Martin Electric
BIA Cares                              HomeAid San Diego                       New Hope Church
Bright Horizons Family Solutions       Hilltop Baptist Church                  Style on a Shoestring
                                       JELD-WEN Foundation                     Winfield Flooring

2008 -2009 | Youth Services Department Outcomes

casa nuEstra                           trollEy trEstlE                         tEEn rEcovEry cEntEr
• 56 youth and families served         Affordable, transitional housing        Day facility for teens with
• 93% of youth successfully            for former foster youth and/or          difficulties due to substance
  reunified with their families        homeless youth while they finish        abuse.
                                       school or complete job training.        • 139 youth served
coMMunity assEssMEnt tEaM              • 203 youth provided housing and        • 100% of youth who completed
Keeps kids in school and out of the      supportive services.                     treatment goals enrolled
Juvenile Justice System                • 100% received high school                in school or employment
• 2,125 families served through          diploma or GED.                          preparation.
  CAT with a 93% success rate                                                  • 96% of youth who completed
                                       cHilDrEn’s MEntal HEaltH                   treatment had no new
JuvEnilE DivErsion PrograM             School and community based                 convictions.
• 1,016 youth/families served          services to children, teens and their
  with 96% remaining arrest free       families.
  compared to the national average
  of 58%
                                       • 393 served
                                                                                                           SUPPORTING A
                                                                                                POSITIVE YOUTH CULTURE.
                                                                           CASA SEGURAS AND DVRT | WORKING TO END THE CYCLE OF VIOLENCE

                          saFEtY For FaMiliEs EscapinG doMEstic violEncE
                                                                              It’s not pretty. But domestic violence happens and it knows no boundaries. It happens among all demographics,
                                                                           levels of income and education. October is Domestic Violence Awareness Month and while it may not be the most
                                                                           hyped cause -- it happens and it happens right here too.
                                                                              In a 12 month span, the South San Diego region police department along with South Bay Community Services’
                                                                           Domestic Violence Response Teams (DVRT) responded to more than 1,500 calls with almost 90% in Chula Vista
                                                                           alone. Almost 2,000 children were affected. But we only have statistics for what is reported as most victims are
                                                                           too scared or ashamed to call for help.
                                                                              There is no typical victim of domestic violence; though a higher percentage of victims continue to be women.
                                                                           Children are often the direct or indirect victims. Just witnessing violence, especially in the home where children
                                                                           should feel safe, impacts their lives in many ways.
                                                                              For 15 years, Casas Seguras - a South Bay Community Services program - has been providing prevention,
                                                                           intervention and confidential shelter for victims and their children in South San Diego County. Casas Seguras pro-
                                                                           vides the only emergency shelter in South San Diego County; short and long term shelters; counseling for family,
                                                                           children and individuals; teen relationship programs in local schools; Mi Escuelita Preschool for children who have
                                                                           been exposed to violence; DVRT specialist and a 24-Hour Crisis Hotline.
                                                                              Domestic violence is a vicious cycle. Let’s work to stop it now. If you or someone you know needs help call

                                                                                                                                          2008 -2009 | Family Wellness and Self Sufficiency

                                                                           faMily violEncE suPPort sErvicEs       casas sEguras                              DoMEstic violEncE intErvEntion
                                                                           DVRT is stationed at the Chula Vis-    This program provides prevention,          This 52 week program is a certified
                                                                           ta and National City Police Depart-    intervention and confidential shelter      offenders program treating men and
                                                                           ments. The team responds 24/7 to       for victims of family violence and         women who have been convicted of
                                                                           domestic violence calls from Chula     their children in South San Diego          a domestic violence related offense.
                                                                           Vista, National City and San Diego     County. Residents are provided             SBCS offers 18 group sessions per
                                                                           Southern division as well. Number      shelter, safety and self-sufficiency       week with a maximum of 12 clients
                                                                           of DVRT response calls:                plans, re-establishment of paper-          per session.
                                                                           • 1,575 crisis calls                   work and identities, re-stabilizing
                                                                           • Of these calls 1,748 children        living situation, initiating court pro-    sbcs HotlinE nuMbEr
                                                                              were involved                       cesses, and establishing an income         1-800-640-2933 responded to 490
                                                                           • 12 calls came from local hospi-      if necessary.                              domestic violence calls.
                                                                              tals                                • Casa Nueva Vida provided 19
                                                                           • 39 DVRT families were placed in         families with short term housing        victorian HEigHts
                                                                              short-term DV emergency shelter        and supportive services.                Victorian Heights provides housing
                                                                                                                  • Casa Nueva Vida II provided 38           for former domestic violence victims
                                                                           cHilD abusE trEatMEnt sErvicEs            families with transitional housing      with substance abuse or mental
                                                                           CHAT provides treatment services          for up to 18 months.                    health issues.
                                                                           to children who have been exposed      • 1,4000 domestic violence victims         • 11 families were provided hous-
                                                                           to or have experienced abuse and/         were provided legal assistance            ing and supportive services
                                                                           or neglect.                               and/or referrals to legal assistance.

                      together                                                                      75% of clients moved into permanent housing
building a stronger community                                                              81% of clients demonstrated greater self-determination

                                                                                                                      social rEFuGEEs
   Foster care is often referred to as a system. But this system is made up of our children whose lives, like
most of us, are shaped by each experience. They enter this system alone – our social refugees – removed
from their home, many because of physical and emotional abuse, neglect or abandonment. While some may
be adopted, reunited with family or find the right permanent foster family, many face instability as they move
from placement to placement. It is not uncommon to hear that a child has moved 15 times to different homes
not to mention new schools and new surroundings.
   The transition into adulthood is even more difficult. Our norm today is for many young adults to remain at
home with their parents. Yet for a foster youth in long-term care, support ends at 18 and for emancipated
youth even sooner. They transition to adulthood alone often with no guidance, financial support, shelter
or sense of place. They are among the highest at risk to end up homeless, unemployed or in prison. The

                                                                                                                      FostEr Youth: our
statistics are alarming. There is more than half a million foster youth in the U.S., a 90% increase since 1987.
In San Diego County there are approximately 6,300 in foster care. Recent studies have found that 12-18
months after leaving foster care:
   • Thirty-three percent experience homelessness. As a matter of fact, three in 10 of the nation’s homeless
   are former foster children.
   • Twenty-seven percent of the males and 10% of the females are incarcerated. In prisons alone, 70% of
   inmates have been through the foster care system.
   • Thirty-three receive public assistance
   • Thirty-seven percent did not finish high school
   It doesn’t have to be so. Behind these startling statistics are stories of youth who faced the challenges and
triumphed; and the people, places and programs who offered the support for them to meet their potential.
   SBCS’s Trolley Trestle and the new THP-plus offers affordable transitional housing for former foster youth
and parenting youth ages 16 -24 while they finish school or complete job training. Collectively, there is space
for about 38 residents for this two year program. During their stay, youth are provided with various services to
help them meet their goals, such as counseling, life skills, job readiness training, financial literacy, mentoring
and case management. SBCS also offers Independent Living Skills, a series of educational classes and
services; and EXCEL, a job readiness training and internship placement program.
           Statistics aren’t a given. We have the power to change them – together.

2008 -2009 | Community Development

rEnt, MortgagE, utilitiEs        anD    EMErgEncy fooD                           EarnED incoME tax crEDit
sEcurity DEPosits                       • 2,080 food packets were                EITC helps low income families
SBCS assists low-income families          distributed to low-income families     with free preparation of their tax
with overdue rent and/or security                                                returns.
deposits with funding from              financial litEracy                       • 722 federal tax returns
various programs like American          • 303 individuals participated in        • 722 state returns
Recovery and Reinvestment Act             presentations                          • $1,061,479 total federal
and Emergency Food and Shelter          • 60 bank accounts were opened             refunds
Program.                                                                         • $68,973 total state refunds
• SBCS       helped      prevent        EMPloyMEnt sErvicEs                      • 380 clients eligible for the
  homelessness for 48 families          • 90 secured employment                    Child Tax Credit totalling
• 62 families received help with        • 26 received employment upgrades          $250,937
  utilities.                            • 156 received employment support        • Volunteers donated 958 hours

chanGE thEir livEs EXtravaGanZa
                                  Once again, more than 400 business, civic and community leaders joined SBCS for a night of ROCK! MU-
                                  SIC! STYLE! to raise money for victims of domestic violence and their children. The evening boasted surprise
                                  performances, exciting and unique silent and live auction times, music by The Cool Rays, a fashion rock show,
                                  haute cuisine and the rock ambience of The Hard Rock Hotel. But more than just and event, the evening was an
                                  opportunity to make a direct impact in the lives of some of our most vulnerable children: those affected by family
                                  violence. And though in the midst of a troubling economy, that evening supporters helped SBCS raise more than
                                  $180,000 for Casas Seguras and Mi Escuelita Therapeutic Preschool.

                                  Held at San Diego’s Hard Rock Hotel, guests arrived in true ROCK fashion to a reception complete with red
                                  carpet, fans and rock star sightings. Leblon Rum served their signature drinks and guests had a chance to bid on
                                  an array of silent auction items. The evening continued to the ballroom with performances from Chula Vista High
                                  School Dance Force, Casas Seguras children, and a special surprise performance: Assemblymember Shirley
                                  Horton, Chula Vista Mayor Cheryl Cox and SBCS Executive Director Kathie Lembo as “The Supremes”! The
                                  event’s Chairs, Supervisor Greg Cox and Mayor Cox, assisted Phoebe Chongchua with the live auction including
                                  a Harley Davidson motorcycle and UFC Champion VIP tickets. The evening concluded with a fashion show by
                                  Gretchen Productions and music by The Coolrays.

                                  A thank you to our evening sponsors
                                  The Otay Ranch Company      Mail Boxes, Etc.             Fieldstone Foundation          Otay Ranch Town Center
                                  Eastlake Company            Galley at the Marina         Gaylord Entertainment          Pardee Homes
                                  Union Bank of California    Otay Land Company            Gilbane Building Company       SGI Construction Management
                                  Food For All                Sharp Chula Vista            Gordon and Holmes              The Corky McMillin Company
                                  AT&T                        Allied Waste                 Let’s Talk Health              Vibra Bank
                                  Fuller Ford                 Ayres Advisors               MMC Energy, Inc                Virginia and Peter Jensen
                                  Gattis and Kuncz            David and Annie Malcolm      New Care Dealers Association

                                  2008 -2009 | EVENTS

                                  change their lives • holiday giving program • thunderboats 2009
                                  volunteer events • faith in action • food drives • mothers day •
                                  fathers day • day of the child • great clothes give away • easter
                                  baskets • casa nuestra re-beautification • casa nuestra garden
                                  re-landscape • volunteer activities • more ...
                                                                                             THE POWER OF COMMUNITY | FUNDERS, PARTNERS AND DONORS

U.S. Department of         Gilbane                        of Chula Vista             Association             Georgina Guerrero           McCann                   Sharp Hospital
Housing and Urban          Gaylord Entertainment        Amy-M Facial & Brow        Chula Vista Nature        Angel Hanzal              Michael Meacham            Sleep Train
Development                Fieldstone Foundation          Studio                     Center                  Hard Rock Hotel           Marilyn C.Mesina           Kelly Snyder
State of California        David & Annie Malcolm        Annette & Friends          Chula Vista Police        Kim Hawkman               Candace Metzger            Solar Turbines
City of Chula Vista        Ayres Advisors                 Collectible Dolls and      Department              Marian Henry              Steve and Liz Miesen       South Bay Cruisers
County of San Diego        Allied Waste                   Miniatures               Chula Vista Post Office   Henry’s Farmers Market    Mimi’s Café                South Bay Expressway
San Diego County           Pardee Homes                 Arbonne                    Chula Vista Rotary        Romel M. Hokanson         Miss Mindy                 South Bay Family
Department of Housing      Auto Dealers of America      Arya Cleaners              Chula Vista Woman’s       HomeAid San Diego         George Mitrovich             YMCA
and Community Devel-       Shirley Horton               Barnes and Noble             Club                    Shirley Horton            Momentum Christian         South Bay Unitarian-
opment                     Glen Googins                 Best Buy                   Chula Vista Yacht Club    Don and Raine Hunter        Church                     Universalist Church
Department of Justice      Richard and Patricia         Denise Bevers              City of Chula Vista       Il Fornaio                Fran Muncey                Special Operations Task
Department of Labor        Chavez                       BIA Cares                  Coastal Skin Science      In Good Taste             Mary Murphy                  Force - WEST
Federal Emergency          Harvey Souza                 Bistro d’Asia              Corr Racing               Inner Wheel of Chula      My Flower Shop             Mark Spiegler
Management Agency          Scripps Chula Vista          Blue Water Interior        Costco                       Vista                  New Hope Church            Carol Spino
Department of Health       Virginia and Peter             Design                   Greg and Cheryl Cox       Captain Jack Sparrow      New Start Blankets         St. Piux X
and Human Services         Jensen                       Bonita Med Spa             Elizabeth Cox             James Ray International   New York Myke              STAR News
Workforce Investment                                    Bonita Vista High          Cox Communications        Jared the Galleria        Roger and Elise            Starbucks
                           Avon Foundation
Act                                                       School                   Cox Kids Foundation       Virginia and Peter          Norman                   SUHSD
                           Blue Shield
Sweetwater Union High                                   Boston Red Sox             Croutons                     Jensen                 Stymie Ohlson              Sweetwater High
                           BBB Sales
School                                                  Lori Brookes               Curves                    Jerome’s                  Olympic Training Center      School
                           BIA Cares
Casey Family Founda-                                    Brunswick Premier          CVESD                     Jimmie Johnson            OnStage Playhouse          Target
                           Boys & Girls Foundation
tion                                                      Lanes                    Denise Czer                  Foundation             Marcos Orozco              Tartine
                           Center for Community
United Way                                              Build-a-Bear               Jennifer and Sarah        Johnny Carino’s           Pack and Bianes            The City Club of San
First 5 SAn Diego Com-                                  Alisa Burke                  Davis                   Sheri Johnson             Padres Foundation for        Diego
                           Chula Vista Women’s
mission                                                 Busalacchi Reataurants     Dermatology Institute     Cherlynn and Hoss           Children                 The Olympic Training
HSBCS                                                   Sherry and Alex            Domino’s Pizza               Jones                  Panera Bread                 Center
City of Imperial Beach                                    Calhoun                  Dynegy                    Julian Pie Company        PEO                        The Venetian
                           Elks Golf
California Coalition                                    California Pizza Kitchen   Eastlake Community        Just In Time              Dr. Mitchel Perlman          Restaurant
                           Home Aid
Otay Ranch                                              California Sushi             Church                  Ladies Auxiliary of the   ProAngle Media/            Third Avenue Village
                           In & Out Burger
Union Bank of California                                Rob and Joyce              Eastlake Country Club        Fleet Reserve            Vootage                    Association
                           James Ray International
Eastlake Company                                          Cameron                  Eastlake Elementary       Lamb’s Players Theatre    Jeff Proctor               Tierrasanta Seventh
                           Ladies Auxiliary
Food For All                                            Roxie Castanares             School Staff            Las Primeras              Michael and Susie            Day Adventist
                           Las Primeras
Sharp Chula Vista                                       CBS “Waves of Life”        Elite Racing              Torr and Susan              Randle                   Tonner Doll Company
                           Mary Kay Foundation
Sempra Energy                                           Efren Ceja                 Bonnie Ewen                  Letterman              Phil and Carra Rhamy       Mauricio Torre
                           On Stage Playhouse
Otay Land Company                                       Champion Ballroom          Express - Chula Vista     Lighthouse Christian      Dr. Peter Rullan           Tower 23
                           RKG Foundation
Gattis & Kuncz                                            Academy                  Express - Plaza Bonita       Fellowship             Linda Sakane               USA Federal Credit
                           South Bay Cruisers
Fuller Ford / Honda                                     Chula Vista - Bonita       Extraordinary Desserts    Lily’s Window Cleaning    Salon 2141                   Union
                           Solar Turbines
AT&T                                                      Republican Women         Jerry Fick                Los Abuelos               Salt Creek Golf Course     Via Lago Restaurant
                           TJX Foundation
Mail Boxes, Etc.                                          Federated                FOCUS                     Lotus Healing             Salt Family Chiropractic   Victoria’s Secret
Vibra                                                   Chula Vista Cares          Foliage Furniture         Lou & Mickey’s            San Diego Harley-          Village Club
                           Tierra Santa
The Corky McMillin                                      Chula Vista Emblem         Kenneth Franke            Mail Boxes Etc.             Davidson                 Maria Walker
                           United Way
Company                                                   Club                     Galley at the Marina      David and Annie           Barbara Scott              Coleen Whitelaw
                           Verizon Wireless
SGI Construction Man-                                   Chula Vista Fire           Gaslamp Plaza Suites         Malcolm                Scripps Chula Vista        Wilde Imagination
agement                    A & M Carpet                   Department               Gila Rut Salon            Cynthia Markley           SDG&E                      Catherine Wilson
Otay Ranch Town            Joe and Sharon Adame         Chula Vista Hills          Girl Scouts               Marks, Golia and Finch    Sea Dream                  Women’s Fellowship
Center-GGP                 All American Carpet            Elementary               Glen Googins              Monica Martin             Seacoast Commerce            Community
MMC Energy, Inc.             Cleaning                   Chula Vista Kiwanis        Janis Gordon              Natasha Martinez            Bank                       Congregation
Let’s Talk Health          Allied Waste                 Chula Vista Mobile         Grape Connection          Mattel, Inc.              Seaforth Sportfishing      Hawley Woods
Gordon & Holmes            Altrusa International, Inc     Home Park Owners         Green Flash               John and Myssie           Sempra Energy
STATEMENTS OF FINANCIAL POSITION | JUNE 30, 2009 AND 2008                                      ASSETS

                                                                                                                            2009           2008
                                            Current Assets: (Notes 1, 2 and 8 )
                                              Cash and cash equivalents                                              $    1,090,732   $     263,270
                                              Grants and contracts receivable                                             1,355,531       1,878,968
                                              Accounts receivable                                                            33,936          19,325
                                              Contributions receivable                                                          -           100,000
                                              Development fee receivable                                                     16,198          38,398
                                              Escrow deposits                                                                   537             232

                                              Prepaid expenses                                                               64,487          20,199
                                                 Total Current Assets                                                     2,561,421       2,320,392

                                            Noncurrent Assets: (Notes 1, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9 )
                                              Replacement reserve                                                42,230                      30,582
                                              Operating reserve                                                  10,061                      10,036
                                              Replacement and maintenance reserve                                45,641                      30,223
                                              Deposits                       SOUTH BAY COMMUNITY SERVICES        24,470                      19,450
                                              Land, buildings and STATEMENTS OF FINANCIAL POSITION (CONTINUED)
                                                                   equipment, net                             7,305,230                   7,488,926
                                              Investment in limited partnerships       JUNE 30, 2009 AND 2008   946,911                     948,075
                                                 Total Noncurrent Assets                                      8,374,543                   8,527,292

                                            TOTAL ASSETS                          LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS $ 10,935,964             $ 10,847,684

                                                                                                                           2009            2008
                                            Current Liabilities: (Notes 1,8 integral )
                                            The accompanying notes are an and 13 part of the financial statements.
                                              Accounts payable                                                       $      679,220   $     683,516
                                              Accrued expenses                                                              315,917         295,899
                                              Interest payable                                                                1,211           1,856
                                              Deferred revenue                                                              124,666         180,000
                                              Line-of-credit                                                                    -             2,500
        LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS            Current portion of accrued postretirement benefits                              4,000             -
                                              Current portion of notes payable                                               21,034          74,772
                                                  Total Current Liabilities                                               1,146,048       1,238,543

                                            Long-Term Liabilities: (Note 9 and 13 )
                                              Notes payable, net of current portion                                       6,644,416       6,608,985
                                              Interest payable                                                            2,162,014       1,950,597
                                              Accrued postretirement benefits, net of current portion                       300,029             -
                                                     Total Long-Term Liabilities                                          9,106,459       8,559,582

                                                      Total Liabilities                                                  10,252,507       9,798,125

                                            Commitments and Contingencies (Notes 8, 11, 12, 13 and 14 )

                                            Net Assets: (Notes 1 and 10 )
                                               Unrestricted                                        3                       683,457          977,902
                                               Temporarily restricted                                                          -             71,657
                                                     Total Net Assets                                                      683,457        1,049,559

                                            TOTAL LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS                                         $ 10,935,964     $ 10,847,684
                                                                 SOUTH BAY COMMUNITY SERVICES
                                                                                   JUNE 30, 2009 AND
                                                                    STATEMENTS OF ACTIVITIES
                                                             FOR THE YEARS ENDED JUNE 30, 2009 AND 2008                            2008 | STATEMENTS OF FINANCIAL POSITION
                                                                                                      2009                                                    2008
                                                                                                   Temporarily                                             Temporarily
                                                                               Unrestricted         Restricted         Total           Unrestricted         Restricted         Total
Support and Revenue:
  Grants and contracts                                                     $ 13,145,324        $          -      $ 13,145,324      $ 11,405,357        $         -       $ 11,405,357
  Program income                                                                599,987                   -           599,987           647,379                  -            647,379
  Other income                                                                  574,182                   -           574,182           460,187                  -            460,187
  Special events                                                                243,573                   -           243,573           299,043                  -            299,043
  Contributions                                                                  68,029                   -            68,029           260,507                  -            260,507
  Management fees                                                                34,866                   -            34,866            34,287                  -             34,287
  Net assets released from restrictions                                          71,657               (71,657)            -             271,613             (271,613)             -
    Total Support and Revenue                                                14,737,618               (71,657)     14,665,961        13,378,373             (271,613)      13,106,760

  Program Services:
    Youth and family support services                                     5,342,933     -        5,342,933                               4,542,652               -            4,542,652
    Children services                                                     3,512,818     -        3,512,818                               2,921,259               -            2,921,259
    Family wellness and self sufficiency                                  2,314,673     -        2,314,673                               2,454,430               -            2,454,430
    Collaboratives                                                        1,218,445     -        1,218,445                               1,309,129               -            1,309,129
    Community development                                         SOUTH BAY COMMUNITY
                                                                            242,724     -SERVICES 242,724                                  285,648               -              285,648
      Total Program Services                                   STATEMENTS OF ACTIVITIES -(CONTINUED)
                                                                         12,631,593             12,631,593                              11,513,118               -           11,513,118
                                                             FOR THE YEARS ENDED JUNE 30, 2009 AND 2008
  Supporting Services:
     Management and general                                                      1,646,240            2009 -          1,646,240          1,499,244            2008 -          1,499,244
     Fundraising                                                                    65,028                 -
                                                                                                   Temporarily           65,028             79,406                 -
                                                                                                                                                           Temporarily           79,406
       Total Supporting Services                                                 1,711,268
                                                                               Unrestricted                -
                                                                                                    Restricted        1,711,268
                                                                                                                        Total            1,578,650
                                                                                                                                       Unrestricted                -
                                                                                                                                                            Restricted        1,578,650
Expenses: (Continued)
          Total Program and Supporting
            Services Expenses                                              $ 14,342,861        $          -      $ 14,342,861      $ 13,091,768        $         -       $ 13,091,768
The accompanying notes are an integral part of the financial statements.
  Special Events                                                                   173,756                -             173,756            145,414               -              145,414
     Total Expenses                                                             14,516,617                -          14,516,617         13,237,182               -           13,237,182

Change in Net Assets From Operating Activities                                     221,001            (71,657)         149,344             141,191          (271,613)          (130,422)

Nonoperating Expenses:                                                                         5
  Postretirement benefits (Note 13)                                                304,029                -            304,029                 -                 -                 -
  Interest expense - Residual receipts (Note 9)                                    211,417                -            211,417             210,935               -             210,935
     Total Nonoperating Expenses                                                   515,446                             515,446             210,935               -             210,935

Change in Net Assets (Note 1)                                                      (294,445)          (71,657)         (366,102)            (69,744)        (271,613)          (341,357)

Net Assets at Beginning of Year                                                    977,902            71,657          1,049,559          1,047,646           343,270          1,390,916

NET ASSETS AT END OF YEAR                                                  $       683,457     $          -      $     683,457     $       977,902     $      71,657     $    1,049,559

The accompanying notes are an integral part of the financial statements.
b oarD     of   D irEctors
Chief Adolfo Gonzales, Ed.D; Board Chair
Captain Don Hunter; Vice Chair
Maria Guasp; Past Chair
David Bejarano; Treasurer
Nancy Kerwin; Secretary
Fran Muncey
Mary Kaestner
John Nelson
Charles Moore
Michael Carey
Sue Belmonte
Ceanne Guerra
Dave Rowlands                                    south bay community services
Robert Dominguez                           1124 Bay Blvd. Suite D | Chula Vista, CA 91911
                                                   619.420.3620 | hotline 1.800.640.2933

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