2 Our Mission The Hanley Family Foundation s Mission is to advance the prevention, diagnosis, O U R S E C O N D D E C A D E and treatment of alcoholism, chemical dependency, and addictive behavior, including support for related research and education.
3 Origins A HISTORY OF LEVERAGING THOUGH STRATEGIC PARTNERSHIPS From the very beginnings of the operation of Hanley Family Foundation (HFF) in 1986, it was clear that our best chance to positively impact the diseases of chemical dependency was to secure cooperation from a series of strategic partners. That reality continues to date as we build worthwhile projects in partnership with others interested in the field of recovery from addiction. Note that our foundation s purpose is quite narrow versus the endless opportunities to help the human condition. However a sharp focus on chemical dependency, combined with like-thinking partners, gives relatively small foundations an opportunity to accomplish significant goals.
4 Hanley Center HANLEY FAMILY FOUNDATION S FIRST MAJOR PROJECT Our first partnership involved the founders (John W. Hanley, Sr. and Mary Jane Reel Hanley) making significant grants to the United Way of Palm Beach County and the United Way of America. The grants insured cooperation from these organizations in determining the need for a world-class treatment center in Southeast Florida and subsequently in forming an outstanding board of directors to promote the new West Palm Beach, Florida rehabilitation facility. The second step in that project involved a three way partnership involving St. Mary s Hospital, West Palm Beach (on whose grounds it was planned to build the treatment center), Hazelden Foundation (an outstanding practitioner of treatment re: alcoholism and drug dependence) and Hanley-Hazelden Foundation (a community-based group supported by HFF.) These three partners combined the needed strengths required to build and operate an 88 bed, non-profit, chemical dependency rehabilitation center called Hanley-Hazelden Center at St. Mary s. This center has to date has treated more than 26,000 clients. It is a hallmark of life in the 21st Century that change will force organizational adjustment. First, as regards the West Palm Beach treatment center, St. Mary s Hospital was sold to a for-profit organization which necessitated their withdrawal from the partnership. Then a bit later, the two remaining partners, Hazelden and Hanley-Hazelden Foundation disagreed on the need for a major expansion of the overcrowded facility. This disagreement saw the withdrawal of the Minnesota-based Hazelden Foundation as a partner. Hanley Center, recently renamed, has embarked on a major expansion and HFF has pledged $2,000,000, the critical lead gift. Despite this major investment, it is a fact that the breadth and depth of community support for Hanley Center permits HFF to move part of their attention to other aspects of the chemical dependency problem in the nation. Mary Jane and John W. Hanley, Sr. at the groundbreaking of Hanley Center.
5 Partnerships OTHER PARTNERSHIPS An ongoing partnership with Casa de Recuperacion Para Alcoholic, has seen the creation of a facility that permits Hispanic chemical dependents to live and recover in a safe house in West Palm Beach, Florida. The HFF grant was exclusively for bricks and mortar, while the residents go to their daily jobs and provide for all operating expenses. The success of the 1998 project provided reassurance for HFF which made a second grant in 2003 to support a second safe house in Southeast Florida for this marvelously productive Hispanic organization. The most recent multi-partner project that bids to be successful is Hanley Hall, located in Vero Beach, Florida. This newly-constructed, residential treatment center started as a request to the founders to help a struggling center called AlcoHope. With guidance from the Substance Abuse Council and the United Way of Indian River County, a group of community leaders persuaded officials of Indian River Memorial Hospital to permit construction of a twenty bed facility on their grounds. Here, as at Hanley Center in West Palm Beach, Florida, HFF will remain involved as expansion plans for a second wing of twenty beds unfold. An ongoing story. Not all prospective partnerships are successful. Some grant applicants, and even some grant recipients, falter because of unexpected community opposition, loss of a key leader, poor decisions by their board or our board, or the failure to complete a necessary capital campaign. Because of hard lessons learned in the past, HFF conducts substantial due diligence into many aspects of a proposed project and the grant applicant before funding is committed. Dreams OTHER DREAMS There are several other important areas wherein HFF has been involved with a wide range of partners and where it is likely that HFF will remain involved. In these areas our partners include the Caron Foundation, Betty Ford Center, Partnership for Recovery, Brown University Center for Alcohol and Addiction Studies, National Council on Alcohol and Drug Dependence, Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center, Pennsylvania State University, American Society of Addictive Medicine and a number of others. A broadly successful prevention program which educates our youth to avoid the complexities of life related to the use of illegal drugs and indiscriminate use of alcohol and tobacco. Society still does not uniformly understand that men and women alcoholics are suffering from an identifiable and treatable chronic disease. The stigma involved in these diseases have impacted our medical schools where until recently proper management of these ailments have not had a prominent place in the school s curricula. Still another area where education has a role to play is with State and Federal legislators. The legal framework of our nation must protect the rights of the chemically dependent. Managed Care and cost control has become a major theme of those focused on the health care industry. Without general acceptance that treatment was cost effective, managed care found it feasible to save the money and deny afflicted employees and their families treatment for chemical dependency. The Nation s clergy have not been given instruction in dealing with addicted men and women in their parish families. Hopefully, the clerical schools where young people get their training as rectors will adjust their curricula to include helping the addicted. Please understand, Hanley Family Foundation does not lead each of the multiple efforts in these important areas but operates as a part of an informed coalition helping to make inroads in these areas.
6 Grants MAJOR GRANTS DURING We invite requests for support from HFF that fit within our foundation s mission. Information can be secured on grant applications by visiting our web site at Four to six figure grants have been awarded during the subject period to: Pennsylvania State University Miami Coalition Hanley Center Foundation Alcohol Council of North Carolina Seattle Service Center Phoenix House of Florida American Society of Addiction Medicine Caron Foundation Metro Atlanta Recovery Wayside House National Council of Alcoholism and Drug Dependence 1,000, , , , , , , , , , ,333 The Retreat Wake Forest University Lisa Merlin House Easy Does It Hazelden Foundation Renewal House St. Jude s Recovery Center Faces & Voices of Recovery New Beginnings Shiloh Living Free Brown University Center for Alcohol and Addiction Studies DOLLAR VALUE OF GRANTS AWARDED NUMBER OF GRANTS AWARDED GRANT APPLICATION PROCEDURES Hanley Family Foundation, Inc. (HFF) was created to advance the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of alcoholism, chemical dependency and addictive behavior, including support for related research and education. It is a nonprofit corporation recognized by the Internal Revenue Service as tax exempt under Section 501 (3) of the Internal Revenue Code. Each year it makes grants to organizations that are themselves tax exempt under Section 501 (3) and that qualify as public charities as described in Section 509(a)(1), (2) or (3). The Foundation Board reviews grant requests periodically. If your organization has a project that would further the stated corporate purpose of HFF, you may submit either a brief inquiry describing the project for preliminary screening or a full proposal for funding. A full proposal should include the following: Cover Sheet with: Date of submission and requested funding date Name of Organization Contact Person and Title Address Telephone Number Address Web site Address (URL) Organization Overview and Purpose Project Title Amount Requested Project Summary (one paragraph)
7 Proposal Narrative (not to exceed ten pages), addressing the following: Brief discussion of how the project advances the HFF mission and vision. Description and history of the agency and its qualifications for undertaking the project. Short description of the need and target population. Concise description of the proposed project. Project objectives and timetable. Anticipated outcomes and impact on target population. Plan for evaluating the proposed project. Profile of key project personnel. List all funding sources from which you have attempted to secure support for this project and the results of those requests. Describe how the project will be funded in the future. Attachments, which must include: Budget for the project List of Board of Directors with professional affiliations Most recent audit or year-end financial statement Indication of organization s tax exempt status and copy of current IRS determination letter List other organizations in your region carrying out similar projects. To assist HFF in gaining a deeper understanding of the challenges and potential solutions related to its mission, organizations receiving grants or loans should provide progress reports on the funded projects. For more information, visit our website at Please direct inquiries to: or: Hanley Family Foundation 2029 Rivermeade Way Atlanta, GA 30327
8 H A S B E E N T H E R E C O V E R Y I N O N L Y G A M A N Y O F S O O U R
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