Prime Time Palm Beach County
2017-2018 Annual Report
www.primetimepbc.org
Celebrating a Space for Connections,
Reflections, Learning and Fun
1
Our Vision
For children and youth to reach their fullest potential in school and life
Our Mission
To help children and youth succeed by strengthening and expanding
quality in the out-of-school time field
About Prime Time Palm Beach County
Prime Time Palm Beach County is a nonprofit organization that provides resources and suppos
for out-of-school time professionals to develop programs that inspire children to be their best and
suppo them to thrive socially and academically. Prime Time’s integrated model of services is one of
the strongest, most comprehensive and well-respected systems for measuring and improving out-of-
school time program quality in the nation.
2
Table of Contents
Support for Social and Emotional Learning 6
Support for Children and Youth 7
Support for Out-of-School Time Programs 9
Palm Beach County Quality Improvement System Breakdown 10
Support for Out-of-School Time Professionals 11
Support for the Out-of-School Time Field 17
Revenue & Expenses 18
Board of Directors 19
Staff 20
Funder Acknowledgment 21
3
Suzee L. Harvey
President / CEO
Nate Nichols, Ph.D.
Board President
A Message from Prime Time
Palm Beach County Leadership
Mother Teresa has been quoted, “I alone cannot change the world, but I can cast a stone across the waters to
create many ripples.” This is truly the philosophy we have at Prime Time when planning supports and services for
the out-of-school time field, particularly for the support of improving adult practice. We know that one caring
adult can make a tremendous difference in the life of a child and equipping that adult with the knowledge, tools
and experience is a strong focus of our work.
As the School District of Palm Beach County and Prime Time complete the first year of implementation of the
Partnership for Social and Emotional Learning Initiative (PSELI), funded by the Wallace Foundation, we are seeing
those ripples across the water. Not only are we serving more practitioners with the addition of PSELI (more than
3,200 this fiscal year), we witnessed the discovery of self-awareness and social awareness, and the importance
these competencies play in “how adults show up for children.” We know the incredible reach that Palm Beach
County’s out-of-school practitioners have in influencing and supporting our children, and we strive to make them
positive and affirming.
This year Prime Time brought two other new offerings to the practitioner community – series-based trainings and
the revival of our 18-hour STEAM training. These longer formats allow for greater skill–development and practice,
which increase the likelihood of applying new learning in the real world.
We ended the fiscal year on a high note with a kick-off of new expanded learning opportunities for our county’s
children and youth in September 2018. Through a competitive proposal process, we now have 21 partnering
organizations bringing hands-on learning to afterschool and summer programs across the county in new
categories: Supporting School-day Academic Learning; Caring for the Whole Child; Discovering Arts and Culture;
Leadership and Career Pathways; and Exploring Technology.
We are excited about the new changes and additions, and look forward to reporting on the successes next year.
These new ideas would not be possible without the generous support of our principal funder, the Children’s
Services Council of Palm Beach County for general operations and the expanded learning opportunities, as well as
the Palm Beach County Youth Services Department for our Middle School Initiative.
In closing and with heartfelt gratitude, we would like to thank the members of the Prime Time Board of Directors
for their vision, leadership and genuine interest in providing the very best resources for the children of Palm Beach
County, and to the extraordinary staff who make it happen.
Warm regards,
4
Community Partnerships
Advocacy and awareness
Expanded learning opportunities
Out-of-school time community events
Resource development
Professional Development
Career advising
Formal and informal career pathways
Out-of-school Time Registry
Scholarships and incentives
Quality Improvement
Coaching, guidance and supports
Self-assessment training
Research
Exploring youth engagement in expanded learning
Gauging the impact of program quality on the social,
emotional success of youth
Measuring the benefits of professional development
trainings and supports
Sharing knowledge
Administration
Communications
Executive Office
Finance
Human Resources
PRIME TIME’S MODEL OF SUCCESS
OST
PROGRAMS
YOUTH
COMMUNITY
PARTNERSHIPS
PROFESSIONAL
DEVELOPMENT
RESEARCH
ADMIN
QUALITY
IMPROVEMENT
5
Training sessions
In 2017-2018, Prime Time and the School
District of Palm Beach County kicked
off the first implementation of the
Partnerships for Social and Emotional
Learning Initiative (PSELI). School-day
and out-of-school time (OST) staff at
seven pilot elementary schools received
extensive training, coaching and support,
equipping them to foster social and
emotional learning (SEL) in children and
adults. An additional seven comparison
schools conducted “business as usual” in
order to illuminate effects of the enhanced
strategies at the pilot schools. Highlights
from the year included formation of
an SEL team at each pilot school, along
with adoption of the evidence-based
SEL curriculum Second Step and related
practices across both school day and
OST. To enhance the impact of academic
instruction and OST learning experiences,
teachers and afterschool practitioners
facilitated Morning Meeting (during school
day) and Afternoon Meeting (during OST),
structured group activities designed to
increase children’s self-awareness, self-
regulation and other SEL skills. While
schools ramped up these efforts, initiative
partners tested SEL-related key messages
for use at schools and the broader Palm
Beach County community. PSELI Points,
a weekly project newsletter, informed
stakeholders of progress. In addition, all
pilot and comparison schools participated
in research and data collection to help
assess PSELI’s positive effects.
The Partnerships for Social and Emotional
Learning Initiative afforded Prime Time
the opportunity to partner with the
School District of Palm Beach County,
while offering the two-day 2018 PSELI
Summer Institute to school and out-of-
school time (OST) staff. The Institute
was held over a two-day period (totaling
15 hours). The Institute focused on the
integration of the evidenced- based
social and emotional learning curriculum
- Second Step - and Morning/Afternoon
Meeting lesson plans for grades K-5.
Participants put their imaginations
to work while developing Breathing
Stars and other tools to increase self-
management skills, practiced mindfulness
in relation to self-awareness skills, and
were encouraged to be self-reflective
while participating in one of the most
popular sessions titled “I Wish My Teacher
Knew.”
Paicipants Included
Fifteen administrators, 51 OST directors
and practitioners, 270 teachers, seven
Pre-K staff, six school counselors and 29
other staff members and guests.
SUPPORT FOR SOCIAL AND EMOTIONAL LEARNING
SOCIAL & EMOTIONAL
LEARNING
P A L M B E A C H C O U N T Y
6
SPADY CULTURAL HERITAGE MUSEUM
PALM BEACH OPERA
FAU PINE JOG
ENVIRONMENTAL
CENTER
BOCA RATON MUSEUM OF ARTS
SOL CHILDREN THEATRE
Butterfly World
HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF PBC
Gateway to Arts
and Culture
During the summer of 2018, through
generous funding by the Walter and Adi Blum
Foundation and the Community Foundation
for Palm Beach and Martin Counties, Prime
Time connected seven arts and culture
organizations with eight summer camps
to give more than 750 youth unforgettable
cultural experiences.
SUPPORT FOR CHILDREN AND YOUTH
Expanded Learning Opportunities
Through partnerships with expert content providers (see below), Prime Time makes available hands-on enrichment programming to eligible
out-of-school time programs, year-round.
In 2017-2018, more than 30,000 children participated in activities that explored the arts, sciences, technology, leadership, wellness,
health, arts, environmental studies, literacy, numeracy, recreation and other.
Green Mouse
Academy
Academics
3604
YOUTH
SERVED
692
YOUTH
SERVED
1921
YOUTH
SERVED
2364
YOUTH
SERVED
Green Mouse Academy
Advanced technology enrichment including
robotics, animation, digital video production,
digital art and video game design
Literacy Coalition of Palm Beach County
After School Reads: Kidz Lit, Kidz Science, Kidz Math
South Florida Science Center and Aquarium
Thematically based science enrichment
Palm Beach Zoo
Introduction to animal and life sciences
7
Health and Wellness
Integrated Arts
Positive Youth Development
Young Singers of the Palm Beaches
Palm Beach Zoo &
Conservation Society
6742
YOUTH
SERVED
8667
YOUTH
SERVED
155
YOUTH
SERVED
744
YOUTH
SERVED
1206
YOUTH
SERVED
39
ADULTS
SERVED
404
YOUTH
SERVED
1803
YOUTH
SERVED
300
YOUTH
SERVED
97
ADULTS
SERVED
254
ADULTS
SERVED
979
YOUTH
SERVED
1841
YOUTH
SERVED
868
YOUTH
SERVED
44
ADULTS
SERVED
Devos YMCA of Boynton Beach
Sports, recreation and wellness enrichment
Center for Creative Education
Wide range of visual and cultural performing
arts programming
Lake Worth Playhouse
Performing arts enrichment, including
performance opportunities
Young Singers of the Palm Beaches
Youth afterschool choir
Youth Speak Out International
Introduction to video production
and life skills
ASPIRA
Youth leadership program
Florida Fishing Academy, Inc.
Fishing skills, water safety and
environmental awareness
Junior Achievement
of Palm Beach County
JA BizCamp: career exploration
Junior Achievement
of Palm Beach County
Train-the-Trainer: basic financial literacy
Literacy Coalition of Palm Beach County
Anti-bullying curriculum
Resource Depot
REimagine Environmental Stewardship
Program
The Arc of Palm Beach County
Train-the-Trainer: inclusion training and
technical assistance
Florida Introduces Physical Activity
and Nutrition to Youth, Inc. (FLIPANY)
Physical activity and nutrition education
program
8
Palm Beach County Quality Improvement System
Prime Time offers services and supports to
increase quality in afterschool programs
through the Palm Beach County Quality
Improvement System. Prime Time quality
advisors guide participating programs
through a self-assessment process and
development of an improvement plan over
the course of several years. While assisting
all staff at the program to become aware
of opportunities that can help to improve
the overall quality of the program, they also
educate and encourage the staff to utilize
Prime Time and community resources.
Programs have the opportunity to move
through three levels: entry, intermediate and
maintenance.
Of the 148 programs that were participants
of the Palm Beach County Quality
Improvement System in 2017-2018, 106
increased their quality assessment score or
maintained it above a 4.1 or higher on a 5.0
scale.
Programs that reach maintenance level and
demonstrate an elevated commitment to
the quality improvement process have the
opportunity to participate in iMOTIVATE, a
voluntary performance-based recognition
program that awards financial incentives. In
2017-2018, 24 programs received iMOTIVATE
incentives. The out-of-school time
programs used their financial incentives
toward national conferences, program
supplies, field trips, family events,team-
building events and staff incentives.
SUPPORT FOR OUT
-
OF
-
SCHOOL TIME PROGRAMS
9
Introduction to Quality Improvement System.
Quality Advisor Supports All System Elements.
Quality Advisor Prepares Director for Maintenance Role and Requirements
Based on Benchmark Scores and Director Accomplishments
18 Early Learning Centers
34 Community-based Organizations
16 Middle Schools
4 Charter Schools
67 School District Elementary Schools
9 Municipality-run Programs
ENTRY
11 PROGRAMS
INTERMEDIATE
106 PROGRAMS
2017-2018 Palm Beach County Quality Improvement System by Level
2017-2018 Palm Beach County Quality Improvement System by Program Type
MAINTENANCE
31 PROGRAMS
10
SUPPORT FOR OUT
-
OF
-
SCHOOL TIME PROFESSIONALS
Prime Time is committed to providing professional development
opportunities with the ultimate goal of supporting high-quality
experiences for children and youth in afterschool and summer
programs, as well as the retention of dedicated, passionate and
professional staff.
Education and career pathways, scholarships, support services,
incentive programs, and targeted academic and social-emotional
learning initiatives are all opportunities Prime Time offers to help
develop out-of-school time professionals both personally and
professionally.
In addition to professional development opportunities, Prime Time
brings out-of-school time professionals together throughout the
year to strengthen our countywide network by sharing with one
another, learning about promising and best practices in the field,
and new offerings to the local community.
Professional Development
3,265
DUPLICATED
33
40-HOUR SCHOOL-AGE
CERTIFICATION
24
YOUTH DEVELOPMENT
COLLEGE CREDIT
CERTIFICATE
19
ASSOCIATE’S DEGREE
IN SCIENCE DEGREE:
HUMAN SERVICES
(YOUTH DEVELOPMENT
CONCENTRATION)
1
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
DEGREE IN SUPERVISION
AND MANAGEMENT
(YOUTH DEVELOPMENT
CONCENTRATION)
40
TOTAL CREDIT
PATHWAY
751
DUPLICATED
448
DUPLICATED
1,320
NON-DUPLICATED
10
SCHOOL-AGED
PROFESSIONAL
CERTIFICATE
13
DIRECTOR
CREDENTIAL
9
STAFF CREDENTIAL
65
TOTAL NON-CREDIT
PATHWAYS
220
NON-DUPLICATED
282
NON-DUPLICATED
Professional Development Trainings Offered
193 training sessions covering 42 topics
related to quality out-of-school time
Youth Development Educational Non-Credit Pathways
Informal educational pathway developed in
partnership with Palm Beach State College
Youth Development Educational Credit Pathway
Formal educational pathway developed in
partnership with Palm Beach State College.
Scholarships Awarded
Funds granted to out-of-school time practitioners for field-
related classes, conferences, workshops and seminars
ACHIEVE Out-of-School Time
Incentive Program Award
A tiered incentive program rewarding practitioners for
participating in trainings and earning certificates and degrees,
with an emphasis on best practices in youth development
Attendees
Recipients
Recipients
Recipients
Recipients
Prime Time offers professional development trainings to out-of-school time practitioners to help improve their
skills and create engaging and interactive environments that are enriched with positive support.
11
STEAM Initiative
Prime Time rejuvenated and revived its
Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts and
Math (STEAM) Initiative. The 2017-2018 fall
cohort kicked off with 35 practitioners
representing 10 out-of-school time
programs. Practitioners participated in a
series of six trainings, and received two
observations and two coaching sessions,
access to curriculum, lesson plans and
activities updated weekly, and a virtual
community of practice where they shared
ideas, pitfalls and successes. These
strategies all contributed to a successful
cohort of practitioners who are equipped to
deliver quality informal science during out-
of-school time!
Afterschool practitioners learn how to
create ice balloons at Prime Time STEAM
training to teach lessons learned and
facilitate activity with the children and
youth in their program.
12
Expanded Community of Practice Model for
Series-based Training Offerings
In 2017-2018, Prime Time began offering
three series-based trainings based on
the feedback from out-of-school time
practitioners and directors. The series-based
trainings included: Reframing Behavior
Management (Two-Part), OST Leadership
(Four-Part) and Well Being for Practitioners
and Youth (Three-Part).
The Reframing Behavior Management
training series provides practitioners with
the tools to help youth solve their own
problems and teach youth valuable life
skills when they display negative behaviors.
Practitioners attended parts one and two of
the series and submitted artifacts through
the “Group Me” platform in between the
modules and after completing part two.
Practitioners reported teaching problem-
solving steps and listening more to youth.
They also reported an improvement in their
ability to tell what the youths’ needs were
when they displayed negative behavior.
Once they understood that “behavior is the
language of needs,” they taught youth how
to get their needs met in healthier ways.
As a result of practicing the new skills they
learned in the training, practitioners saw
youth come to more agreements on their
own and take responsibility when they did
something they should not have done.
Their explanations of what they learned
and how they practiced the strategies in
their programs posted on Group Me, led
to a robust community of practice where
practitioners shared stories and received
feedback from the trainer on best practices.
Group me is like a private chat
room for your small groups.
SUPPORT FOR OUT
-
OF
-
SCHOOL TIME PROFESSIONALS
13
For the Children Empowerment Center’s Teen Advisory Council (TAC) pictured here with Prime Time’s Middle School Professional Development Specialist
Anton Spalding sharing the excitement for receiving an incentive for successfully forming and implementing a TAC in their out-of-school time program.
Middle School Initiative
Through generous funding from the Palm Beach County Youth Services Department, Prime
Time supports out-of-school time professionals to better serve middle school-age youth
by offering coaching, feedback, trainings, incentives and more.
Practitioners at the sites receive training and support to create Teen Advisory
Councils (TAC) that are comprised of youth who take on genuine leadership roles
to help their organizations, schools or community groups achieve its mission.
According to the Teen Advisory Guidebook published by the David P. Weikart Center
for Youth Program Quality establishing a TAC has two main purposes. First, it gives
young people tremendous, meaningful leadership experiences and the opportunity
to learn about how an organization operates, second, it can improve a program by
making it more youth-driven, which may lead to improved attendance.
At the end of 2018, these five out-of-school time programs continued to maintain
active Teen Advisory Councils:
Milagro Teen Center
Achievement Centers for Children and Families at Village Academy
For the Children Youth Empowerment Center (pictured above)
City of Greenacres – Cool Zone
City of West Palm Beach – Vedado Park Community Center
14
In 2017-2018, Prime Time partnered with numerous local organizations in planning events that brought together out-of-school time
providers to network, learn and share.
QIS Directors Gathering
Inspired by the theme, “Why” based on
the “How Great Leaders Inspire Action,”
TED Talks by Simon Sinek. The participants
explored what their program’s “Why” is
and their personal “Why” assisting to
inspire and motivate them in working in
the OST field. 141 participants attended
the QIS Directors Gathering.
13
th
Annual Lights On Aerschool (LOA) Palm Beach County
Prime Time and Marjorie L. Fisher Boys & Girls Clubs invited families
to enjoy food, face painting, dancing and activities while West Palm
Beach Mayor Muoio and Palm Beach County Commissioner Paulette
Burdick presented the LOA proclamations. More than 300 children
and adults were in attendance.
QIS Director Brunch & Learns
Seventy two participants attended the
QIS Director Brunch & Learns where they
engaged in a discussion on different
leadership skills needed in the out-of-
school time setting.
End-of-Year Event focused on
STEM
Prime Time and the South Florida Science
Center and Aquarium invited afterschool
professionals to its final event of 2017.
More than 100 attendees had fun while
experiencing the fascinating Astronaut
exhibit and participating in a number of
educational STEM activities.
Professional Development
Afterschool Consortium Event:
Resilience: The Biology of Stress
and the Science of Hope
Prime Time, Center for Child Counseling
and Keiser University invited 104
afterschool professionals to the
screening of “Resilience: The Biology of
Stress and the Science of Hope.”
Resource Fair
Prime Time and the City of Delray Parks and
Recreation Department, hosted approximately
70 vendors to provide resources for out-of-
school time programs. Prime Time organized
two workshops, SMILE facilitated by Lakeshore
Learning and Mobile Marine Lab facilitated by
Florida Fishing Academy. More than 200 OST
professionals attended.
OCT
2017
OCT
2017
OCT
2017
NOV
2017
DEC
2017
JAN
2018
SUPPORT FOR OUT
-
OF
-
SCHOOL TIME PROFESSIONALS
Events
15
Pink Shirt Day
Prime Time, Literacy Coalition of Palm
Beach County, Palm Beach County
Library System in Belle Glade facilitated
Pink Shirt Day workshops for 149 OST
professionals, where they learned how
to conduct their own Pink Shirt Day
programs at their sites.
Professional Development
Afterschool Consortium Event:
Paper Tigers Documentary &
Discussion
Prime Time, Center for Child Counseling
and Keiser University hosted 67
afterschool professionals to screen
“Paper Tigers” as a follow up to
“Resilience” that was viewed in November.
Advancing Afterschool Awards Breakfast
Prime Time held its Advancing Aerschool Awards breakfast at the
Embassy Suites in West Palm Beach with 174 in aendance, where
aerschool professionals were recognized for their accomplishments
during the past year. Prime Time also announced its Advancing
Aerschool Awards recipients, who were nominated by their peers, in
various categories including outstanding directors, front line staff, ELO
instructors and more.
ELO Launch Party
Prime Time and Palm Beach County
Therapeutic Recreation, highlighted new
ELO providers that were awarded funding
as the result of Prime Time’s Request for
Proposal. More than 150 OST professionals
had the opportunity to sign up with the
ELO providers onsite and experience live
demonstrations.
FEB
2018
MAR
2018
M AY
2018
SEPT
2018
16
During 2017-2018, Prime Time measured the
social and emotional skills of youth at 22
out-of-school time programs throughout
Palm Beach County. Using the Staff Rating of
Youth Behavior (SRYB) created by the David
P. Weikart Center for Youth Program Quality,
77 front-line staff assessed the skills of 1,157
youth. At the end of the school year, 34 staff
returned to rate 435 of the same youth,
providing an indication of change over time
for some participants. Skills improved in
every category, including emotion regulation
and self-awareness. Goal-directed behavior
was the area most in need of development.
Emotion management, empathy, teamwork,
initiative and problem-solving were skills
that were measured during the assessments.
Prime Time also explored the impact of
expanded learning opportunities (ELO)
through youth surveys and focus groups.
Surveys captured levels of engagement
while focus groups explored the rich
experiences of youth during the ELO
sessions. The team conducted 30 focus
groups with 270 youth, who also completed
the surveys, and found that all ELO
providers offered experiences that youth
found personally relevant, challenging and
inspiring.
During this fiscal year, 226 OST practitioners
completed the annual Prime Time
Satisfaction Survey and shared high levels
of approval for the organization’s services
and staff.
Prime Time also supported the
measurement and analysis of knowledges
gains in professional development trainings.
Knowledge gains were captured for 325
training participants in 24 trainings.
Practitioners learned new strategies or skills
for working more effectively with children
and youth.
STEAM Initiative
Impact
Ninety-six percent of youth reported
learning things that were important to
them. Youth (92 percent) said they tried
something new. Additionally, 92 percent
of youth surveyed that they would like
to do the activities again. When asked
about enjoyment, 97 percent of youth
stated they enjoyed the activities during
the ELO sessions.
SUPPORT FOR THE OUT
-
OF
-
SCHOOL TIME FIELD
Educating the Field on a National Scale
A workshop presented by members Prime Time’s Professional Development Team at the 2018
National Afterschool Association convention was rated as one of the top five of the nearly
170 sessions! More than a 100 participants attended the Reframing Behavior Management
workshop, which incorporates key elements of youth voice, social and emotional learning,
and the identification of mistaken beliefs in relation to behavior. This top spot earned
Prime Time an automatic invitation to present at NAA’s 2019 convention in New York and
an invitation to present at NAA’s Virtual Convention in November 2018, which reached more
than 700 participants!
68
%
Ask Listen
Encourage
Magic of
Learning
Reading and
Science in
OST
Planning
and
Reflection
Progressive
Too
Structure
and Clear
Limits
Youth VoiceReframing
Behavior
Management
Progressive
Aerschool
Practitioner
44
%
43
%
45
%
25
%
72
%
41
%
53
%
59
%
61
%
60
%
80
%
62
%
62
%
74
%
67
%
Professional Development Pre- and Post-
Knowledge Measures: Averaged by Training
Pre-Knowledge Measure Post-Knowledge Measure
17
REVENUE & EXPENSES
In-Kind Contributions
and Other 2.8%
Foundations 8.8%
Government-
Expanded
Learning Support
40.8%
Government-Program
Support 47.5%
Positive Youth
Development 9%
Quality
Improvement 15%
Community
Outreach 8%
Academic 14%
Administration 6%
Research 8%
Health & Wellness 6%
Integrated Arts 12%
Professional Development
& Training 22%
Prime Time 2017-2018 Revenue: $7,044,981
Prime Time 2017-2018 Expenses: $7,006,144
For the fiscal year ended September 30,
2018, Prime Time’s total expenses were
$7,006,144 consisting of program expenses
of $6,565,183 (94%) and administrative and
general expenses and fundraising expenses
of $440,961 (6%).
For the fiscal year ended September
30, 2018, Prime Times total revenue was
$7,044,981 including grant revenue of
$6,222,406, foundation revenue of $623,476
and other revenue of $199,099 from
donations, interest income and in-kind
contributions.
Prime Time was awarded grants from the
Children’s Services Council of Palm Beach
County, The Wallace Foundation, Palm
Beach County Youth Services Depament,
Community Foundation for Palm Beach and
Main Counties, and The Walter & Adi Blum
Foundation, Inc.
18
*
*
*
*Expanded Learning Providers
Officers
Nate G. Nichols, Ph.D., President
Community Volunteer
Reuben B. Johnson III, Vice President
Community Volunteer
Julie Hermes Castillo, Treasurer
Community Volunteer
Lindsay Wallace
Senior Communications Advisor
NextEra Energy, Inc.
Members
Alison Adler, Ed.D.
Consultant
Kiwana Alexander-Prophete
Director, Extended Learning (Out-of-School Time)
Warren Eldridge
Chief Executive Officer
Early Learning Coalition of Palm Beach County
Lawrence Gordon
Vice Mayor, Town of Haverhill
President, Phoenix Mediation
Erin McColskey
Community Volunteer
Angela Prudenti
Senior Counsel
Sachs Sax Caplan
Stacey Watson
Executive Director
ACHIEVE Palm Beach County
Suzee L. Harvey, ex officio
President/CEO
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
*As of September 30, 2018
19
Administration
Deanna Jo Booker, Controller
Paola Cedeno, Event and Data Management Specialist
Suzee L. Harvey, President/CEO
Joey Hefferan, Communications Assistant
Julie E. Meyer, Human Resources Generalist
Katie Olavarria, Communications Manager
Celine Provini, SEL Lead
Enid Tavares, Office Administrative Assistant
Kimberly Terranova, Executive Operations Administrator
Maria Valle, Financial Business Specialist
Community Panerships
Dante Drummer, Community Panerships Specialist
Nicole Edwards, Director of Community Panerships
Mary Swinford, Community Panerships Manager
Professional Development
Knellee Bisram, SEL Specialist
Katherine Gopie, Director of Professional Development
Jennifer Jones, Professional Development Manager
Jennifer Newball, Professional Development Assistant
Elisa Moro, Career Advisor
Patricia Sasson, STEAM Specialist
Anton Spalding, Middle School Specialist
Nicole Tarsia, Scholarships and Incentives Specialist
Jinel Trinity, Instructional Design Specialist
Quality Improvement
Yolanda Adams, Quality Advisor
Junior Beauzier, Quality Advisor
Teal Chance, Director of Quality Improvement
Patrick Freeland, Quality Improvement Manager
Rose Newbold, Assessment Manager
Debra Rivera, Quality Advisor
Lynn Stanavitch, Quality Advisor
Anita Winkis, Quality Advisor
Research
Stefania Giannella, Research Associate
Lisa Lindeman, Ph.D., Director of Research
Stacey Rashford, Research Assistant
STAFF
*As of September 30, 2018
20
Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties
Palm Beach County Youth Services Department
The Wallace Foundation
Walter & Adi Blum Foundation, Inc.
In addition, Prime Time gratefully acknowledges the
following funders for their contributions greater than
$5,000 for the 2017-2018 fiscal year:
Funder Acknowledgment
Prime Time gratefully acknowledges the generous support of its funders.
Their investments have made it possible for Prime Time Palm Beach
County to develop an array of supports to increase capacity of out-of-
school time providers to deliver high quality programs to the children and
youth of Palm Beach County.
Prime Time is particularly grateful for the continued support of its
primary funder, the Children’s Services Council of Palm Beach County.
21
22
2300 High Ridge Road, Suite 330
Boynton Beach, FL 33426
561-732-8066 ph
561-732-8094 fax
www.primetimepbc.org
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