TEAM

Meet the People behind THE BOYS’ CLUB OF NEW YORK

Board of Trustees

Executive Committee

  • William B. Tyree, Chairman
  • Valentino D. Carlotti, Secretary
  • Damien R. Dwin, Vice President
  • Averell H. Mortimer, Vice President
  • Alexander T. Robertson, Vice President
  • Kevin W. Stone, Treasurer
  • Stephen Tosh, Executive Director/CEO
  • Lee S. Ainslie III
  • Sara Stowe Ayres
  • Douglas J. Band
  • Ellen G. Breed
  • Richard M. Cashin, Jr.
  • James F. Curtis III
  • Kitty Northrop Friedman
  • Barclay G. Jones III
  • William G. McKnight III
  • Anjali Melwani
  • Calvert S. Moore
  • Michael A. Nickols, Jr.
  • Thorne L. Perkin
  • Robert S. Pitts, Jr.
  • F. Lyon Polk III
  • Mary E. Sheridan
  • Cynthia van Eck
  • Jacqueline R. Williams
  • Scott C. Wilson

Honorary Board

  • Silas R. Anthony, Jr.
  • Friederike K. Biggs
  • Taylor S. Bodman
  • Don Cangelosi
  • Michael Carney
  • Elbridge T. Gerry, Jr.
  • John R. Gordon
  • Linda J. Hickox
  • Robert L. Ireland, Jr.
  • H. Anthony Ittleson
  • Jayne Teagle Keith
  • Elaine Langone
  • Alexander M. Laughlin
  • Hildegarde E. Mahoney
  • Judith E. Makrianes
  • Edward J. Rappa

Women’s Board

Executive Committee

  • Dara B. O’Hara, President
  • Travis Acquavella, Vice President
  • Stephanie A. Coleman, Vice President
  • D. Brooke Harlow, Assistant Secretary
  • Nathalie G. Kaplan, Vice President
  • Tiffany Moller, Vice President
  • Alexandra Mondre, Vice President
  • Tatiana G.P. Perkin, Secretary
  • Kristin F. Allen
  • Virginia Apple
  • Gabrielle Bacon
  • Elizabeth Bonner
  • Helene Comfort
  • Merrill H. Curtis
  • Ellen Niven Deery
  • Carolina de Neufville
  • Cornelia M. Ercklentz
  • Danielle Ganek
  • Cosby W. George
  • Jamee T. Gregory
  • Tracey Huff
  • Stephanie Kearney
  • Karen Klopp
  • Beth Kojima
  • Ros L’Esperance
  • Gigi Mortimer
  • Mary Kathryn Navab
  • Claudia T. Overstrom
  • Yesim Philip
  • Alexandra Robertson
  • Alexia Hamm Ryan
  • Tyler Schiff
  • Burwell Espy Schorr
  • Kathy Araskog Thomas
  • Kari Tiedemann
  • Diane van Amerongen
  • Aerin Lauder Zinterhofer

Honorary Board

  • Virginia S. Burke
  • Louise Grosvenor
  • Allie Hanley
  • Mai Hallingby Harrison
  • Elaine A. Langone
  • Laura H. McCloy
  • Kitty McKnight
  • Muffy Miller
  • Armene L. Milliken
  • Virginia E. Morgan
  • Nancy C. Phelan
  • Lindsey Pryor
  • Barbara Robinson
  • Alice Ross
  • Elizabeth E. Tilghman
  • Thorunn Wathne

Presidents’ Council

  • Sara Stowe Ayres
  • Friederike K. Biggs
  • Amy Griffin
  • Linda J. Hickox
  • Ritchey B. Howe
  • Kathryn Pardoe Irwin
  • Jayne Teagle Keith
  • Hildegarde E. Mahoney
  • Anjali Melwani
  • Monique V. Merrill
  • Nancy Missett
  • Betsy Pitts
  • Hilary Geary Ross
  • Nancy I. Stahl
  • Cynthia van Eck
  • Jacqueline R. Williams

Professional Advisory Council

Bianca J. Baldridge, Ph.D.

Bianca J. Baldridge, Ph.D.

Bianca J. Baldridge, Ph.D. (she, her, hers) is an Associate Professor of Education at the Harvard Graduate School of Education with expertise in community-based education and critical youth work practice. Baldridge’s research explores the sociopolitical context of community-based youth work and critically examines the confluence of race, class, and gender and their impact on educational reforms that shape community-based spaces engaging Black youth in the US. In addition, she explores the organizational and pedagogical practices employed by youth workers amid educational reforms and restructuring.

She is author of Reclaiming Community: Race and the Uncertain Future of Youth Work (Stanford University Press). This book examines how racialized market-based reforms undermine Black community-based organizations’ efforts to support comprehensive youth development opportunities. Reclaiming Community received the 2019 American Educational Studies Association Critic’s Choice Book Award.

David L. Bell, MD, MPH

David L. Bell, MD, MPH

David L. Bell, MD, MPH (he, him, his) is a professor in the Department of Pediatrics (College of Physicians & Surgeons) and in the Heilbrunn Department of Population and Family Health (Mailman School of Public Health) at Columbia University Medical Center. Since 1999, Dr. Bell has been medical director of the Young Men’s Clinic delivering primary care to adolescent and young adult males and advocating for the right of young men to have access to high quality and respectful services which includes attention to their sexual and reproductive health.

He is currently the President of the Society of Adolescent Health and Medicine. He also served on Mayor de Blasio’s Sexual Health Education Task Force. He is on the boards of the Partnership for Male Youth and Promundo Global.

Judy Y. Chu, Ed.D.

Judy Y. Chu, Ed.D.

Judy Y. Chu, Ed.D. (she, her, hers) is a Lecturer in Human Biology and Affiliate of the Clayman Institute for Gender Research at Stanford University. She teaches a course on Boys’ Psychosocial Development. Her research highlights boys’ relational strengths and examines the impact of boys’ gender socialization during early childhood and adolescence. She developed curricula for The Representation Project’s film, The Mask You Live In, and currently serves as Chair of Movember Foundation’s Global Men’s Health Advisory Committee and co-Chair of the Board of Directors for Promundo-US.

She is the author of When Boys Become Boys: Development, Relationships, and Masculinity (NYU Press, 2014) and co-editor of Adolescent Boys: Exploring Diverse Cultures of Boyhood (NYU Press, 2004)

Joseph Derrick Nelson, Ph.D

Joseph Derrick Nelson, Ph.D

Joseph Derrick Nelson, Ph.D. (he, him, his) is an Associate Professor of Educational Studies at Swarthmore College. Notably, he is Chair of the Black Studies Program, Affiliated Faculty with the Gender and Sexuality Studies Program, and Senior Research Fellow with the Center for the Study of Boys’ and Girls’ Lives at the University of Pennsylvania. Trained as a sociologist of education, his research examines race, boyhood, and education within learning environments that largely serve Black students from neighborhoods with concentrated poverty.

His forthcoming book is entitled, (Re)Imagining Black Boyhood: Portraits of Academic Success during the Middle School Years (Harvard Education Press), and he recently co-edited the Routledge Handbook on Boyhood in the United States, with over thirty contributors. In public media, his research has been featured in the Washington Post, The Atlantic, and National Public Radio. In the United States and abroad, he has presented his research at The White House Summit for Children’s Media and Toys, the Ideas Festival of the Aspen Institute, and the International Boys’ School Coalition. Last year (2020), he was named a Co-Editor of the historic journal, Men and Masculinities. In the high-poverty neighborhood where he grew up in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, he taught first-grade in a single-sex class of Black boys.

Saed Deryck Hill, Ph.D.

Saed Deryck Hill, Ph.D.

Saed Deryck Hill, Ph.D. (he, him, his) is an Assistant Director of Prevention and Masculine Engagement at the Center for Awareness, Response, and Education (CARE) at Northwestern University and a counseling psychologist. Saed’s work focuses on leading collaborative efforts at Northwestern in masculine engagement programming and education around healthy masculinity which includes serving as the advisor for the Masculinity, Allyship, Reflection, Solidarity (MARS) peer education group as well as the management, implementation, and curriculum development of the NU Men Healthy Masculinity program each quarter. Saed also serves as a confidential survivor advocate and support for students impacted by sexual violence, relationship violence, and stalking.

Prior to joining Northwestern in August of 2018, Saed worked for Planned Parenthood Great Plains (PPGP) as the Senior Education and Outreach Coordinator in charge of delivering comprehensive and sex explorative sexual health programming to K-12 and college students across Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, and mid-Missouri. Saed is originally from Queens, NY and spends much of his free time psychoanalyzing reality TV shows as well as listening to Aaliyah on Spotify.

Michael A. Lindsey, PHD, MSW, MPH

Michael A. Lindsey, PHD, MSW, MPH

Michael A. Lindsey, PHD, MSW, MPH (he, him, his) is a noted scholar in the fields of child and adolescent mental health, as well as a leader in the search for knowledge and solutions to generational poverty and inequality. He holds a PhD in social work and MPH from the University of Pittsburgh and is the Executive Director of the McSilver Institute for Poverty Policy and Research at New York University (NYU), the Constance and Martin Silver Professor of Poverty Studies at NYU Silver School of Social Work, and an Aspen Health Innovators Fellow. He leads the university-wide Strategies to Reduce Inequality initiative from the NYU McSilver Institute. At the NYU McSilver Institute, Dr. Lindsey leads a team committed to creating new knowledge about the root causes of poverty, developing evidence-based interventions to address its consequences, and rapidly translating their findings into action through policy and best practices. Additionally, he leads the Congressional Black Caucus Emergency Taskforce on Black Youth Suicide and Mental Health. This taskforce authored Ring the Alarm: The Crisis of Black Youth Suicide in America. He is a Distinguished Fellow of the National Academies of Practice (NAP) in Social Work and a standing member of the Center for Substance Abuse Prevention (CSAP) National Advisory Council at the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration.

Dr. Lindsey is also a Fellow of the American Academy of Social Work and Social Welfare and was appointed by the CDC to serve a 5-year term on the Community Preventive Services Task Force. Dr. Lindsey serves on the editorial boards of the Administration and Policy in Mental Health and Mental Health Services Research journal and the Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology, Psychiatric Services and School Mental Health.

Freeden Blume Oeur Ph.D.

Freeden Blume Oeur Ph.D.

Freeden Blume Oeur Ph.D. (he, him, his) is an associate professor of sociology and education at Tufts University. His scholarship examines issues around gender and masculinity, feminism, childhood, and African American intellectual history and politics.

He is the author of Black Boys Apart: Racial Uplift and Respectability in All-Male Public Schools (2018) and, with Edward Morris, co-editor of Unmasking Masculinities: Men and Society (2017).

Carlos Santos, Ph.D

Carlos Santos, Ph.D

Carlos Santos, Ph.D (he, him, his) is Assistant Professor of Social Welfare at UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs. He received his PhD in Developmental Psychology from New York University. His research draws on diverse disciplines, theories and methods to better understand how oppressions (e.g., racism, heterosexism, etc.) overlap to create unique conditions for individuals; conditions that are shaped by the contexts one occupies, with implications for one’s development and well-being. He is interested in how individuals cope with these overlapping stressors through attitudes associated with membership in different social groups (e.g., having pride in one’s ethnic-racial and/or sexual identity group), and positions one occupies (e.g., being undocumented), and whether such coping attenuate or amplify the negative consequences of overlapping oppressions on mental health, educational outcomes, and civic engagement. His research is concerned with questions such as: How are racist and heterosexist events uniquely and jointly related to mental health among queer Latinx youth? Does having pride in being Latinx and/or queer buffer or amplify these effects? Ultimately, the aim is to translate this research into practical intervention.

Dr. Santos has authored nearly 30 peer reviewed publications and co-edited one book: Studying Ethnic Identity: Methodological and Conceptual Approaches Across Disciplines with Adriana Umaña-Taylor. He has also co-edited a peer reviewed journal section on the applications of intersectionality to the helping professions published in the Journal of Counseling Psychology, and he co-edited a special issue on the integration of an intersectionality lens in developmental science published in New Directions for Child and Adolescent Development.

Adriana Villavicencio, Ph.D.

Adriana Villavicencio, Ph.D.

Adriana Villavicencio, Ph.D. (she, her, hers) is an Assistant Professor at the University of California, Irvine. Her research is focused on K-12 educational policy and school practice that deepen or disrupt inequities for minoritized communities of students and families. For nearly a decade, she conducted research at the Research Alliance for New York City Schools at NYU—a Research-Practice Partnership with the NYC Department of Education (DOE).

Dr. Villavicencio’s work includes mixed-method studies on turnaround middle schools, small high schools in NYC, schools serving newly arrived immigrant English Learners, and a racial justice program embedded in culturally diverse elementary schools.

She is the author of Am I My Brother’s Keeper: Educational Opportunities and Outcomes for Black and Brown Boys, published by Harvard Education Press. This book examines how districts and schools can embed racial equity into sustainable policies and practices in contrast to initiatives that come and go. It also provides a set of concrete approaches and recommendations, so that other districts and schools can take up similar efforts with even more robust results.

Prior to becoming a researcher, she taught high school English in Oakland, California and Brooklyn, New York. She also worked on the development of a new school in Bangalore, India. Dr. Villavicencio earned her Ph.D. in education leadership and policy from the NYU Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human Development.

José Luis Vilson, Ph.D. Candidate

José Luis Vilson, Ph.D. Candidate

José Luis Vilson, Ph.D. Candidate (he, him, his) is a veteran educator, writer, speaker, and activist in New York City, NY. He has spoken about education, math, and race for a number of organizations and publications, including the New York Times, The Guardian, TED, El Diario / La Prensa and The Atlantic. He’s a National Board Certified teacher, a Math for America Master Teacher, and the executive director of EduColor, an organization dedicated to race and social justice issues in education. He is currently a doctoral student studying sociology and education at Teachers College, Columbia University. He is now on the board of directors for the National Board of Professional Teaching Standards and PowerMyLearning.

He is the author of This Is Not A Test: A New Narrative on Race, Class, and Education.

Bianca J. Baldridge, Ph.D.

Read Bio

Bianca J. Baldridge, Ph.D. (she, her, hers) is an Associate Professor of Education at the Harvard Graduate School of Education with expertise in community-based education and critical youth work practice. Baldridge’s research explores the sociopolitical context of community-based youth work and critically examines the confluence of race, class, and gender and their impact on educational reforms that shape community-based spaces engaging Black youth in the US. In addition, she explores the organizational and pedagogical practices employed by youth workers amid educational reforms and restructuring.

She is author of Reclaiming Community: Race and the Uncertain Future of Youth Work (Stanford University Press). This book examines how racialized market-based reforms undermine Black community-based organizations’ efforts to support comprehensive youth development opportunities. Reclaiming Community received the 2019 American Educational Studies Association Critic’s Choice Book Award.

David L. Bell, MD, MPH

Read Bio

David L. Bell, MD, MPH (he, him, his) is a professor in the Department of Pediatrics (College of Physicians & Surgeons) and in the Heilbrunn Department of Population and Family Health (Mailman School of Public Health) at Columbia University Medical Center. Since 1999, Dr. Bell has been medical director of the Young Men’s Clinic delivering primary care to adolescent and young adult males and advocating for the right of young men to have access to high quality and respectful services which includes attention to their sexual and reproductive health.

He is currently the President of the Society of Adolescent Health and Medicine. He also served on Mayor de Blasio’s Sexual Health Education Task Force. He is on the boards of the Partnership for Male Youth and Promundo Global.

Judy Y. Chu, Ed.D.

Read Bio

Judy Y. Chu, Ed.D. (she, her, hers) is a Lecturer in Human Biology and Affiliate of the Clayman Institute for Gender Research at Stanford University. She teaches a course on Boys’ Psychosocial Development. Her research highlights boys’ relational strengths and examines the impact of boys’ gender socialization during early childhood and adolescence. She developed curricula for The Representation Project’s film, The Mask You Live In, and currently serves as Chair of Movember Foundation’s Global Men’s Health Advisory Committee and co-Chair of the Board of Directors for Promundo-US.

She is the author of When Boys Become Boys: Development, Relationships, and Masculinity (NYU Press, 2014) and co-editor of Adolescent Boys: Exploring Diverse Cultures of Boyhood (NYU Press, 2004)

Joseph Derrick Nelson, Ph.D

Read Bio

Joseph Derrick Nelson, Ph.D. (he, him, his) is an Associate Professor of Educational Studies at Swarthmore College. Notably, he is Chair of the Black Studies Program, Affiliated Faculty with the Gender and Sexuality Studies Program, and Senior Research Fellow with the Center for the Study of Boys’ and Girls’ Lives at the University of Pennsylvania. Trained as a sociologist of education, his research examines race, boyhood, and education within learning environments that largely serve Black students from neighborhoods with concentrated poverty.

His forthcoming book is entitled, (Re)Imagining Black Boyhood: Portraits of Academic Success during the Middle School Years (Harvard Education Press), and he recently co-edited the Routledge Handbook on Boyhood in the United States, with over thirty contributors. In public media, his research has been featured in the Washington Post, The Atlantic, and National Public Radio. In the United States and abroad, he has presented his research at The White House Summit for Children’s Media and Toys, the Ideas Festival of the Aspen Institute, and the International Boys’ School Coalition. Last year (2020), he was named a Co-Editor of the historic journal, Men and Masculinities. In the high-poverty neighborhood where he grew up in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, he taught first-grade in a single-sex class of Black boys.

Saed Deryck Hill, Ph.D.

Read Bio

Saed Deryck Hill, Ph.D. (he, him, his) is an Assistant Director of Prevention and Masculine Engagement at the Center for Awareness, Response, and Education (CARE) at Northwestern University and a counseling psychologist. Saed’s work focuses on leading collaborative efforts at Northwestern in masculine engagement programming and education around healthy masculinity which includes serving as the advisor for the Masculinity, Allyship, Reflection, Solidarity (MARS) peer education group as well as the management, implementation, and curriculum development of the NU Men Healthy Masculinity program each quarter. Saed also serves as a confidential survivor advocate and support for students impacted by sexual violence, relationship violence, and stalking.

Prior to joining Northwestern in August of 2018, Saed worked for Planned Parenthood Great Plains (PPGP) as the Senior Education and Outreach Coordinator in charge of delivering comprehensive and sex explorative sexual health programming to K-12 and college students across Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, and mid-Missouri. Saed is originally from Queens, NY and spends much of his free time psychoanalyzing reality TV shows as well as listening to Aaliyah on Spotify.

Michael A. Lindsey, PHD, MSW, MPH

Read Bio

Michael A. Lindsey, PHD, MSW, MPH (he, him, his) is a noted scholar in the fields of child and adolescent mental health, as well as a leader in the search for knowledge and solutions to generational poverty and inequality. He holds a PhD in social work and MPH from the University of Pittsburgh and is the Executive Director of the McSilver Institute for Poverty Policy and Research at New York University (NYU), the Constance and Martin Silver Professor of Poverty Studies at NYU Silver School of Social Work, and an Aspen Health Innovators Fellow. He leads the university-wide Strategies to Reduce Inequality initiative from the NYU McSilver Institute. At the NYU McSilver Institute, Dr. Lindsey leads a team committed to creating new knowledge about the root causes of poverty, developing evidence-based interventions to address its consequences, and rapidly translating their findings into action through policy and best practices. Additionally, he leads the Congressional Black Caucus Emergency Taskforce on Black Youth Suicide and Mental Health. This taskforce authored Ring the Alarm: The Crisis of Black Youth Suicide in America. He is a Distinguished Fellow of the National Academies of Practice (NAP) in Social Work and a standing member of the Center for Substance Abuse Prevention (CSAP) National Advisory Council at the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration.

Dr. Lindsey is also a Fellow of the American Academy of Social Work and Social Welfare and was appointed by the CDC to serve a 5-year term on the Community Preventive Services Task Force. Dr. Lindsey serves on the editorial boards of the Administration and Policy in Mental Health and Mental Health Services Research journal and the Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology, Psychiatric Services and School Mental Health.

Freeden Blume Oeur Ph.D.

Read Bio

Freeden Blume Oeur Ph.D. (he, him, his) is an associate professor of sociology and education at Tufts University. His scholarship examines issues around gender and masculinity, feminism, childhood, and African American intellectual history and politics.

He is the author of Black Boys Apart: Racial Uplift and Respectability in All-Male Public Schools (2018) and, with Edward Morris, co-editor of Unmasking Masculinities: Men and Society (2017).

Carlos Santos, Ph.D

Read Bio

Carlos Santos, Ph.D (he, him, his) is Assistant Professor of Social Welfare at UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs. He received his PhD in Developmental Psychology from New York University. His research draws on diverse disciplines, theories and methods to better understand how oppressions (e.g., racism, heterosexism, etc.) overlap to create unique conditions for individuals; conditions that are shaped by the contexts one occupies, with implications for one’s development and well-being. He is interested in how individuals cope with these overlapping stressors through attitudes associated with membership in different social groups (e.g., having pride in one’s ethnic-racial and/or sexual identity group), and positions one occupies (e.g., being undocumented), and whether such coping attenuate or amplify the negative consequences of overlapping oppressions on mental health, educational outcomes, and civic engagement. His research is concerned with questions such as: How are racist and heterosexist events uniquely and jointly related to mental health among queer Latinx youth? Does having pride in being Latinx and/or queer buffer or amplify these effects? Ultimately, the aim is to translate this research into practical intervention.

Dr. Santos has authored nearly 30 peer reviewed publications and co-edited one book: Studying Ethnic Identity: Methodological and Conceptual Approaches Across Disciplines with Adriana Umaña-Taylor. He has also co-edited a peer reviewed journal section on the applications of intersectionality to the helping professions published in the Journal of Counseling Psychology, and he co-edited a special issue on the integration of an intersectionality lens in developmental science published in New Directions for Child and Adolescent Development.

Adriana Villavicencio, Ph.D.

Read Bio

Adriana Villavicencio, Ph.D. (she, her, hers) is an Assistant Professor at the University of California, Irvine. Her research is focused on K-12 educational policy and school practice that deepen or disrupt inequities for minoritized communities of students and families. For nearly a decade, she conducted research at the Research Alliance for New York City Schools at NYU—a Research-Practice Partnership with the NYC Department of Education (DOE).

Dr. Villavicencio’s work includes mixed-method studies on turnaround middle schools, small high schools in NYC, schools serving newly arrived immigrant English Learners, and a racial justice program embedded in culturally diverse elementary schools.

She is the author of Am I My Brother’s Keeper: Educational Opportunities and Outcomes for Black and Brown Boys, published by Harvard Education Press. This book examines how districts and schools can embed racial equity into sustainable policies and practices in contrast to initiatives that come and go. It also provides a set of concrete approaches and recommendations, so that other districts and schools can take up similar efforts with even more robust results.

Prior to becoming a researcher, she taught high school English in Oakland, California and Brooklyn, New York. She also worked on the development of a new school in Bangalore, India. Dr. Villavicencio earned her Ph.D. in education leadership and policy from the NYU Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human Development.

José Luis Vilson, Ph.D. Candidate

Read Bio

José Luis Vilson, Ph.D. Candidate (he, him, his) is a veteran educator, writer, speaker, and activist in New York City, NY. He has spoken about education, math, and race for a number of organizations and publications, including the New York Times, The Guardian, TED, El Diario / La Prensa and The Atlantic. He’s a National Board Certified teacher, a Math for America Master Teacher, and the executive director of EduColor, an organization dedicated to race and social justice issues in education. He is currently a doctoral student studying sociology and education at Teachers College, Columbia University. He is now on the board of directors for the National Board of Professional Teaching Standards and PowerMyLearning.

He is the author of This Is Not A Test: A New Narrative on Race, Class, and Education.

Staff

Administration

  • Avita Bansee | Director of Communications
  • Joshua Beacham | Events and Campaigns Associate
  • Susan Bender | Events and Campaigns Manager
  • Michelle Brown | Director of Human Resources
  • Otha Caldwell | Director of Environmental and Wilderness Arts and Sciences
  • Ravali Ceyyur | Managing Director of Development
  • Yaritza Cortes | Chief of Staff
  • Tara Cotumaccio | Individual Giving Manager
  • Jermaine Foster | IT Associate
  • Melissa Goncalves I Manager of Environmental and Wilderness Arts and Sciences
  • Mallory Hanna | Director of Finance
  • Eniko Horvath | Director of Events and Campaigns
  • Cinda Lawrence | Executive Associate
  • Didier Le Solliec | IT Manager
  • Jessica Michel | Human Resources Associate
  • Frank Moraca | Director of Financial Administration
  • Edward Ramirez | Maintenance Superintendent
  • Isabel Ramirez | Operations Associate
  • Maria Rivera | Finance Associate
  • Michael Stultz | Director of IT
  • Kenny Suero | Social Media and Communications Associate
  • Stephen Tosh | Executive Director, CEO

Abbe Clubhouse

  • Robyn Bayetis | Social Worker
  • Yih Biow-Yap | Operations Associate
  • Ron Britt | Clubhouse Director
  • Karina Cerrato | Assistant Clubhouse Director
  • April Frazier | Director of Restorative Programming
  • William Gorman | Maintenance Superintendent
  • Dionys Jimenez |Education Director
  • Orlando Nazario | Youth Director
  • Kaitlyn Ortiz | Explorer Director
  • Elizabeth Ramirez | Operations Manager
  • Venket Varadarajan | Youth Director

Gerry Clubhouse

  • Antonio Aponte | Director of Education and Career Services
  • Christy Gonzalez | Youth Director
  • Fred Guzman | Explorer Director
  • Amar Kelly | Physical Education Director
  • Robert Martinez | Maintenance Superintendent
  • Nicole Ransone | Assistant Clubhouse Director
  • Felicita Rivera | Operations Associate
  • Carmela Rubio | Education Director
  • James Sampson | Social Worker
  • Terrence Taylor | Clubhouse Director
  • Joe Zeigler | Operations Manager

Harriman Base Camp

  • Otha Caldwell | Director of Environmental and Wilderness Arts and Sciences
  • Melissa Goncalves | Manager of Environmental and Wilderness Arts and Sciences

Major Owens Health & Wellness Community Center Operations Support Staff

  • Mahmoud Fleary | Owens Center Director
  • Cesar Gonzalez | Front Desk Associate Lead
  • Diniece Howell | Front Desk Associate Lead
  • Dudley Julien | Marketing and Operations Manager