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LOWCOUNTRY AUTISM FOUNDATION INC
60 Main Street
Suite H
Hilton Head Island SC 29926
Contact Information
Organization DBA (Doing Business As)
Organization DBA
Address 60 Main Street
Suite H
Hilton Head Island, SC 29926
Telephone (843) 876 0415
Fax (843) 8761518
E-mail callahsu@musc.edu
Projected Annual Revenue $145,953.00 (2015)
Mission Statement

Our Mission is to remove barriers and increase access to early

clinical diagnosis, and treatment services, for individuals and

families living with autism and related developmental disorders.

Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Susan Callahan
Board Chair Emily Zimmerman
Board Chair Company Affiliation Virginia Commonwealth University
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 2008
Financial Summary
 
 
Projected Revenue $145,953.00
Projected Expenses $145,953.00
Statements
Mission

Our Mission is to remove barriers and increase access to early

clinical diagnosis, and treatment services, for individuals and

families living with autism and related developmental disorders.

Background

The Lowcountry Autism Foundation, Inc., is a local, volunteer-based non-profit dedicated to removing barriers and increase access to early clinical diagnosis and treatment services, for individuals and families living with autism. The Foundation provides all of its services free of charge to the families they support.

Approximately 1 out of every 68 children currently born in the United States will be diagnosed with autism. Unfortunately, parents typically have few resources in seeking support for themselves and their child, particularly within the Low Country of South Carolina; they are entering an entirely new stressful and confusing situation. LAF seeks to advocate for the family by assisting parents to identify and benefit from all available resources. As the Foundation’s paid staff is limited in number, it relies to a significant degree on the goodwill and generosity of volunteers to assist families at the time of diagnosis as well as throughout the treatment process. 90 percent of LAF’s income goes to support programs.

Until the Foundation’s conception by Tami Lawrence and Tripp Ritchie in 2007, Low Country families wishing to have their children evaluated for potential Autism Spectrum Disorders were forced to travel to the Medical University of South Carolina. Despite the fact that early diagnosis and intervention are key to ensuring the best long-term outcomes for autistic children, MUSC’s assessment waiting list generally exceeds six months and may take as long as eleven months. Consequently, one of LAF’s primary objectives is to reduce this delay to a couple of weeks; the Foundation aims to conduct a minimum of such assessments annually.

Utilizing multidisciplinary assessment teams, the Lowcountry Autism Foundation provides a thorough, reliable, and comprehensive assessment of autism spectrum disorder; team members include an MD (such as a pediatrician and/or psychiatrist), a clinical psychologist, a social worker, a speech and language pathologist, an educational specialist, and an occupational therapist. Each team member has experience and expertise in particular discipline-specific tools that allows them to supplement the typical ADOS training (the bare minimum recommended for autism assessments) and provides internal validity to the assessment process. Having previously attended training at Emory University’s Autism Center, LAF’s assessment teams continue this partnership in order to strengthen the accuracy potential of future diagnoses as well as to provide advanced training for the Foundation’s more experienced clinicians.

At the request of Medical University of South Carolina, the Lowcountry Autism Foundation is the coastal region’s primary source of bilingual assessments which can result in a DSM 5 diagnosis of autism. Yet despite the Foundation’s acclaimed success, the training of LAF assessment teams and conduct of individual sessions is hardly inexpensive; although cost varies depending upon the complexity of the case, the average assessment costs approximately $2,500 and provides for insurance, materials, and other related clinical support. LAF is therefore most indebted and appreciative of the generosity of its donors, whose invaluable contributions allow the Foundation to continue providing much-needed services to the coastal community. The diagnostic services provided by the Lowcountry Autism Foundation allow families to qualify for and receive insurance support from personal and state healthcare systems, and place the child on the road to intensive therapy that maximizes their future success. Through its ability to provide the earliest possible assessment of autism spectrum disorder at no cost to the client, LAF continues to provide an essential support mechanism for families, and optimizes the long-term potential of autistic children throughout the Low Country.

LAF has evaluated and diagnosed 154 children over the last 7.5 years on Hilton Head Island. LAF is the only local (Coastal SC) clinic that evaluates bi-lingual children and children between the ages of 4 and 18 years of age.

LAF has partnered with the MUSC to provide critical autism care navigation to children diagnosed by MUSC or LAF or followed by the Developmental-Behavioral Pediatric Division at the MUSC Children's Hospital. LAF will be a key component from the start of MUSC's new ADHD/Autism Center which was approved and begun 8/1/13 with the selection of the Center Director, Dr. Michelle Micas from our Division.

LAF is growing with the partnership with MUSC, which is important considering the increased prevalence of autism in our community. The family shoulders most of the stress, work and cost of raising a child with autism in an area that lacks enough essential autism support services. For the foreseeable future it will take a tremendous effort and a lot of resources to provide the basic intervention services to children with autism in our area. LAF is a foundation to build from for every family with a child with autism needing support in our area.

Impact

The Lowcountry Autism Foundation’s priorities are early clinical diagnosis, individual treatment services, advocacy, training and education. The organization serves over 650 individuals and families through our diagnostic, care navigation, advocacy, behavioral intervention, educational support and art therapy programs. We currently provide comprehensive autism diagnostic assessments and are the sole source of a full bi-lingual autism evaluation in the coastal region of South Carolina. Our goal is to expand our programs to include a parent training utilizing a group model, art therapy based social skills groups for adolescents and functional skills trainings for adults.

Needs

The best prognosis for someone with Autism occurs when early intervention is received. To access services in SC an individual must have a documented diagnosis. Assessments are expensive and waiting lists range from 6 months to 1 year. Families need an option to receive a timely and affordable evaluation. Once diagnosed, navigating the complicated web of therapists, physicians, and state agencies can be very stressful. To remedy this, support services connecting families with available resources in their community and advocating for the best care is necessary. Individuals with ASD often present challenging behaviors. Immediate behavior intervention that occurs in the natural environment is very difficult to receive. Most behavioral intervention programs are bound by state eligibilty requirements and are not staffed by ABA trained clinicians. This leaves the individuals and families without critical help and hinders development. Many school-aged children are served with an Indvidualized Education Plan. The process of developing the IEP is intimidating and confusing. Parents would benefit from the assistance of an education specialist. There is a growing need for fully inclusive, safe, age appropriate socialization opportunities for indivudals on the spectrum.

CEO/Executive Director Statement

The Lowcountry Autism Foundation serves all lower coastal counties of South Carolina, where it can be estimated that close to 15,000 people are diagnosed with Autism Spectrum Disorder. Early clinical diagnosis is a priority and we strive provide high quality autism diagnostic assessments that are accessible to everyone. We are the sole source of full bi-lingual assessment in coastal SC. The period after a diagnosis is given is a very overwhelming and confusing time for most families. Our Family Support Services program strives to ease the stress of the situation by connecting families with every available resource and advocating for the best care. This program is unique in that we initiate monthly contact with each family. This allows us to answer questions and address concerns on a regular basis before things reach a crisis state. Our behavioral and educational support programs offer families consultative services to address the individual needs of the family member. Team members are trained to implement the behavioral techniques used by our behavior analyst so that growth continues long after LAF’s services have concluded. Our education specialist provides valuable knowledge and experience to the special education process and acts as a bridge between the families and the school team, developing a personalized educational plan that best suits the student.  Socialization options for individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorder are very limited. LAF creates unique socialization opportunities for our families through partnerships with organizations and community businesses. Examples of these programs include inclusive golf programs through Ernie Els for Autism and The First Tee, sensory friendly movies and an art therapy based social skills group. Our art therapy program serves individuals of varying ages and abilities and is designed to integrate behavioral strategies, communication, and social skill building through a specialized treatment plan that integrates the fields of human development, visual art and the creative process. I have worked in the field for many years and have never experienced the level of personalized care that is provided through LAF. We truly care about each individual that we serve and we strive to build a personalized relationship with every family. As gaps in services are identified, programs are created to meet those needs. The biggest challenge in implementing these programs is lack of funding. In the future LAF will expand services to include parent training and support groups and programs specifically for adults with ASD. 

Board Chair Statement

The Lowcountry Autism Foundation started out as a grassroots volunteer organization with a vision to fill a gap in service provision for children in the Lowcountry. In areas like Hilton Head, with an emphasis on tourism, second homes and retirees, health services infrastructure for specialty care for children is lacking;  likewise in rural areas throughout the Lowcountry.  LAF started with a few eager volunteers and an executive director willing to commit the time and resources to make it happen. Since its founding in 2008, LAF has grown to partner with MUSC, has a new executive director, covers a wider geographic area, and provides a wider range of services.

I first became aware of LAF when I moved to Hilton Head Island in 2009. My son was six years old and still struggling to get by day-to-day despite a recent diagnosis of ADHD and some improvements with medication. When I realized he needed to be evaluated for autism I felt the same dread I think parents everywhere feel – Where will he get evaluated?  How long will it take?  Can I afford it? What happens next?  I learned that the wait list at the hospital would take months, but that a relatively new organization, LAF, might be able to help.  To my great relief, LAF evaluated my son quickly, expertly, and at no cost. Since then, LAF has been there to answer questions and provide help when needed.

After years of struggling to find responsive service providers, I felt a great bit of gratitude to LAF for being there when I needed them. I attended their fundraisers and offered to join the board if they needed me. I have since learned a great deal about the challenges of supporting a worthy organization that must work day by day to raise the funds to operate, while at the same time raising awareness of the needs of children with developmental disorders and their families. 

LAF’s successes are evident in its cadre of volunteer clinicians; its successful partnership with MUSC; and the help it provides to families like mine. The strongest needs that I see right now, as President of the Board, are for consistent funding opportunities, greater recognition of LAF’s work by the community, and board development.  As we work toward meeting those goals, we are trying to build an infrastructure that will carry through from year to year. This year we have sponsored awareness raising activities, such as a free screening on Hilton Head of a documentary about a family with two children with autism (which we plan to offer in Charleston next). We have also sponsored events for children with autism, such as the Ernie Els golf program. We have planned some diverse fundraising events, and are working toward more comprehensive media outreach.  As an organization, we working to build the resources needed to plug in to local fundraising resources, as well as national ones like Autism Speaks. We have a new donor database, a number of recent additions to the board of directors, and we are developing outreach materials for the media and potential donors. For an organization that started from the ground up and charges nothing for its services, small battles can seem large, but they are extremely worth it.

Areas of Service
Area
Beaufort County
Colleton County
Hampton County
Jasper County

Beaufort, Jasper, Hampton, Colleton, Charleston, Berkeley, and Dorchester counties and surrounding areas.

Board Chair
Board Chair Emily Zimmerman
Company Affiliation Virginia Commonwealth University
Term Jan 2015 to Jan 2016
Board of Directors
NameAffiliation
Kimberly Batts Charleston County School District
Elizabeth Boineau E. Boineau & Company
Richard Dean Waverly Partners
Paula Dean Retired
Susan Dixon Merrill Lynch Wealth Management
Nan Herron Waverly Partners
Katy Kuder MUSC Medical Center
Sarah Murray Wombie Carlyle Sandridge & Rice, PLLC
Cheryl Shookman Independent Psychologist
Christian Sudduth Sno Cones By Chris
Janet Williams Merrill Lynch/Bank of America
Jon Wilson Nesseralla & Company
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 0
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 13
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 3
Female 10
Governance
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Percentage Making Monetary Contributions 100%
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 12
Other Boards
The tables below contain information about other groups that advise this nonprofit on operations and projects.
Executive Director
Executive Director/CEO Susan Callahan
Experience

Undergraduate Education:

BA, Psychology from University of South Carolina

Masters Education:

MSW from University of South Carolina

During her undergraduate career Susan worked as a research assistant for a grant funded research study which focused on the dissemination of media and its effects on parenting, specifically the development and sustainment of positive parenting skills. She later became a qualified provider of the Triple-P: Positive Parenting Program.

Susan's graduate studies focused on behavior issues in early childhood, family dynamics, and autism spectrum disorder. During this time she was employed by the Psychology department as a clinical interviewer for a grant funded research study focusing on mood disorders in adolescents. During her graduate studies, Susan held internships at various disability related agencies in Columbia, SC. She gained valuable experience as a service coordination assistant at the South Carolina Autism Society. From here she joined the team at the Center for Disability Resources (CDR), a University Center for Excellence. While at CDR she was a part of the Supported Community Living Initiative, which helped individuals with disabilities move into their own homes and obtain employment. She worked with the Team for Early Childhood Solutions and researched involvement of social workers in early intervention services in the state.

After her time at CDR Susan developed an internship opportunity at the USC School of Medicine's Developmental Pediatric Clinic. She worked collaboratively with physicians to develop behavior management plans, provided informational sessions on autism and counseling to families with newly diagnosed children.

Prior to joining the Lowcountry Autism Foundation, Susan was a consultant with the Department of Disabilities and Special Needs-Autism Division where she was the lead evaluator and provided consultation and training services to families and educators. In addition to her role as Executive Director of the Lowcountry Autism Foundation, Susan will also serve as director of Family Support Services for the Center for Neuro-Developmental Medicine at MUSC Children's Hospital.

Former Executive Director/CEOs
NameTerm
Tripp Ritchie Aug 2007 - Dec 2014
Staff
Full Time Staff 2
Part Time Staff 1
Volunteers 5
Contractors 6
Plans
Organization has a Strategic Plan? Yes
Organization has a Fundraising Plan? Yes
Diversity Policy
Whistleblower Policy No
Document Destruction Policy No
Directors and Officers Insurance Policy Yes
Programs
Description Behavior is one of the main functions autism affects and behavior therapy is a great need in the South Carolina area. Without appropriate intervention, these behaviors can negatively impact the individual's home, school or work environment. The Behavioral Intervention Program allows LAF to work towards meeting the demand for high quality and accessible behavioral intervention by providing emergent behavioral therapy utilizing the principles of Applied Behavioral Analysis. Each child in need of services is a different case. Once referred to LAF, Family Support Services begin and behavior is evaluated to determine if intervention is needed. Behavior intervention will be provided in the home with a standard of ten hours total of services. After these ten hours, the interventionist will re-evaluate the child to see if additional treatment is necessary. If so, services will continue until results are satisfactory. These services are free of cost to the families LAF serves.
Budget 6,000
Short Term Success LAF's short term success of this program is to provide professional, effective behavioral intervention to children with autism and behavioral issues.  By the end of the tenth therapy session, the unwanted behaviors will decrease or diminish.  The family will continue the individualized behavior program given to them by the interventionist and be satisfied with the outcome of the sessions.
Long Term Success  One of LAF's long term goals is to provide emergent behavioral therapy to address critical behaviors and skill development in a natural environment setting to a minimum of 40% of underinsured and uninsured individuals with autism in the coastal South Carolina area by 2018.  LAF will succeed in this by enhancing expertise of current staff to increase skill and education level to allow team members to provide ABA services.  
Strategy Yes
Program Success Monitored BY
The Lowcountry Autism Foundation Behavior Intervention Program is monitored by following an outcome evaluation focus model. At the end of every month we measure short-term outcomes of the program by looking at the number of patients seen by the LAF interventionist that month including both outside and MUSC referrals. Intermediate outcomes are determined every six months by conducting follow up contact with the family to determine effectiveness and longevity of the treatment. To better identify linkages between our intervention treatment and its effect, LAF measures long-term outcomes by contacting the child's family, school and other medical providers to survey their opinions on any noticeable changes in behavior from before, during and after behavior intervention.  
Description The LAF Autism Diagnostic Assessment Program utilizes a Multi-Disciplinary Support Team made up of multiple clinical disciplines to conduct autism assessments and if warranted, to make a DSM 5 diagnosis of autism spectrum disorder. The assessment process is a coordinated and collaborative effort with the Medical University of South Carolina, and team members have been trained in administering the ADOS assessment tool. The team includes an MD (such as a pediatrician and/or psychiatrist), a clinical psychologist, a social worker, a speech and language pathologist, an educational specialist, and an occupational therapist. On top of providing a thorough, reliable, and comprehensive assessment of ASD to children 18 months and up, LAF is the South Carolina coastal region's primary source of bilingual assessments. Evaluations are provided in our Hilton Head Island location and are we are working towards providing them at our Charleston location as well. Assessments are free of cost to families. 
Budget 8,000
Short Term Success The diagnostic evaluation program follows a model where the assessment and diagnoses are given at one time.  Therefore, the the short-term success and long-term success of the program are the same.  
Long Term Success Early screening and clinical diagnosis is the access key to every service available in SC.  Research shows that the earlier you identify Autism and begin therapies, the better the long term prognosis.  The waiting lists for diagnostic assessments range from 6 months to 1 year.  Once a person is diagnosed they will not need a follow-up evaluation and will receive access to all available services.  100% of families diagnosed through LAF's diagnostic program will have the required assessments and diagnosis to meet eligibility criteria for state and private pay services.  
Strategy Yes
Program Success Monitored BY All of the families that are evaluated through LAF's diagnostic program are followed up with monthly via telephone call to assess their level of need.  Families are enrolled in LAF's other programs as needed. 
Description

The LAF Educational Support Program provides free assistance to families seeking an Individual Educational Program (IEP) or a section (504) Accommodation Plan for their child or if a family needs assistance with an ongoing or emergent educational issue. An IEP describes the special education and related services specifically designed to meet the unique educational needs of a student with Autism and other disabilities. It includes all of the goals, objectives, present levels of performance and related services that are recommended for the student. A student with a disability may be eligible for a Section 504 Accommodation plan if he or she requires accommodations in order to have equal access to school district classes and programs. The LAF Education Specialist may assist a family by disseminating the most current information, both legal and instructional, on the writing of school–based IEP's and when requested, by attending IEP meetings with the school district. 

Budget 6,000
Short Term Success Short term success of the Educational Support Program includes having an advocate present at any IEP, 504, or other school related meeting. Most of the time, a functional behavioral analysis (FBA) is conducted to help with the making of an individualized plan.  FBA is the process of gathering and analyzing information about a student's behavior and accompanying circumstances in order to determine the purpose or intent of the actions. This investigation is designed to help educators determine the appropriateness of the student's present educational placement and services and whether changes would help the student to increase more acceptable behaviors. It also helps educators identify positive interventions that would reduce the undesirable behavior, and identify appropriate behaviors to substitute in the place of the inappropriate ones. 
Long Term Success The long term success of the Educational Support Program is to keep children with autism and other developmental delays enrolled in the school system for as long as possible while simultaneously providing extended growth of academia and social skills. Our educational support specialist will attend Individualized Education Plan (IEP) meetings at the school, make contact with both the family and school officials and will work with both the family and the child to make sure the child's educational needs are accommodated for. Our educational support program ensures not only that the child stays in school longer but also makes sure they are effectively learning and progressing within the classroom. The classroom environment also aids in social skill development by allowing the child to interact with other children their age and also providing them with access to services the school system offers. 
Strategy Yes
Program Success Monitored BY Program success is measured by monthly monitoring, interviews with educational team members and analysis of re-referral rates.  In addition, data is taken by the school team to determine if the interventions decided upon by the education specialist and school team are effective.  LAF reviews this data as a part of the program.  
Description Approximately 1 out of every 68 children born in the U.S will be diagnosed with autism. Unfortunately, parents typically have few resources in seeking support for themselves and their child, particularly within the Lowcountry of South Carolina. The Family Support Services Program provides families with a road map to resources based on the specific diagnosis a child receives. The program features a one on one relationship with a LAF representative, a standard protocol that is professionally supported by MUSC-LAF clinicians and accepted by the South Carolina Department of Disabilities and Special Needs. In a coordinated and collaborative effort with the Medical University of South Carolina, Developmental-Behavioral Pediatric Department, LAF provides information, service coordination, and direct assistance to families affected by autism spectrum disorder and other developmental disorders. All services are free of cost to families. 
Budget 12,000
Short Term Success The short term success of the Family Support Services Program begins with receiving a referral from either MUSC or an outside source.  Once a referral is received, LAF contacts the family and support services begin immediately. After making contact with the family, LAF becomes the child's advocate by guiding and assisting in any needs or services. Short term success is reached when we have answered all concerns from the family and set them up with the appropriate services. The first step after diagnosis is getting assigned a case manager or early interventionist. LAF assists in this process and guides them along the way answering any questions they may have. 
Long Term Success Ideally all individuals receiving LAF family support services will be enrolled in all available services through the Department of Disabilities and Special Needs, SC Department of Education and all recommended developmental treatment therapies.  
Strategy Yes
Program Success Monitored BY The Family Support Services Program success is monitored by frequently making direct contact with families. At the beginning of each month, a phone call is made to every family LAF serves. This phone call is made to follow up on any previous services received, address any current concerns they may have, and set them up with other services they may need at that time. A chart is made for each child with every encounter, both directly and indirectly, LAF makes with the family or assigned physician of that child. This assures LAF is always up to date with each caseload and keeps track of any changes that occur.
Description Art therapy is a mental health profession that uses the creative process of art making to improve and enhance the physical, mental, and emotional well-being of individuals. The Art Therapy Program integrates the fields of human development, visual art, and the creative process with models of counseling and psychotherapy. The program uses three basic methods of working; non directive, directive, and acute sensitive. Once the child is first assessed, the art therapist uses her professional judgement on which art method should be used for that particular child. The way of working is tailored to the needs of each individual. The therapist provides a wide range of art materials. Art therapy will be provided with a standard of ten hours total of services. After these ten hours, the therapist will re-evaluate the child to see if additional sessions is necessary. If so, services will continue until results are satisfactory. These services are free of cost to the families LAF serves.
Budget 6,000
Short Term Success LAF's short term success of this program is to provide professional, effective art therapy to children with autism and related disorders. By the end of the tenth therapy session, the unwanted behaviors will diminish by 70% or completely. Some examples of therapy based goals include appropriate social interaction, expressing emotion, developing verbal communication, identifying socially appropriate physical and emotional coping strategies, increase tolerance for sensory sensitivities, and identifying to break through schema and stereotypical behaviors in order to increase tolerance for change. The family will continue the individualized program given to them by the art therapist and be satisfied with the outcome of the sessions.
Long Term Success Ultimately, the individuals will have greater communication and social skills.  Undesirable behaviors will be decreased and positive behaviors will increase.  Coping mechanisms will be in place relevant to the individuals adaptive and developmental level.  
Strategy Yes
Program Success Monitored BY
The assessment process is largely concerned with identification of the quality and form of intersubjective relations between the child and therapist and the child's use of the art making process. With the previous information having been gathered, a template is formed from which to develop the assessment and monitoring of the art therapy. The behavior patterns that the child engages in throughout the sessions are used for the assessment and monitoring of progress. Intermediate outcomes are determined every six months by conducting follow up contact with the family to determine effectiveness and longevity of the treatment. To better identify linkages between our intervention treatment and its effect, LAF measures long-term outcomes by contacting the child's family, school and other medical providers to survey their opinions on any noticeable changes from before, during and after art therapy.
Fiscal Year
Fiscal Year 2015
Projected Revenue $145,953.00
Projected Expenses $145,953.00
Spending Policy Income Only
Audit Documents
IRS Letter of Exemption
Detailed Financials
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201420132012
Program Expense$61,459$48,945$16,625
Administration Expense$60,443$36,115$9,022
Fundraising Expense------
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.350.781.84
Program Expense/Total Expenses51%58%65%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue0%0%0%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201420132012
Total Assets$53,933$12,955--
Current Assets$53,933$12,955--
Long-Term Liabilities$0----
Current Liabilities$0----
Total Net Assets$53,933$12,955--
Short Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201420132012
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities------
Long Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201420132012
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets0%0%--
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201420132012
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountGilliam Chair $90,000 -- --
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountJohn Davenport $10,000 -- --
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountSalty Dog, Inc. $5,000 -- --
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
State Charitable Solicitations Permit
Registration Yes May 2016
Nonprofit LOWCOUNTRY AUTISM FOUNDATION INC
Address 60 Main Street
Suite H
Hilton Head Island, SC 29926
Primary Phone (843) 876 0415
Contact Email callahsu@musc.edu
CEO/Executive Director Susan Callahan
Board Chair Emily Zimmerman
Board Chair Company Affiliation Virginia Commonwealth University
Year of Incorporation 2008