CNH | KEY CLUB Welcome! Opening Session Erinn Wong CNH District Governor MAY BOARD MEETING 2011
CNH | KEY CLUB Team Building Executive Team MAY BOARD MEETING 2011
Kiwanis Cal-Nev-Ha Foundation The Kiwanis Cal-Nev-Ha Foundation is building a better future for our children.
Overview of the KiwanisCal-Nev-Ha Foundation • Established in 1965 • A non-profit 501 (c)(3) organization • Board consists of 20 members who meet at least three times per year • Meetings open to all!
Help Us . . . Help You . . . Help Others . . .
Programs of the KiwanisCal-Nev-Ha Foundation Pediatric Trauma Program Club and Division Grants Disaster Relief SLP Leadership Training and Scholarships
Grant Programs • Assist Kiwanis and SLP clubs in developing service projects • Grants available for new projects • Grants available to SLP clubs for PTP projects; matching funds up to $250
Disaster Relief Program • Provides emergency financial assistance • Recent funding includes: • Angora Wildfires in Tahoe, CA • Southern California Wildfires (2003, 2007 and 2008)
SLP Scholarships and Leadership Training Photo courtesy of Pete Ballew
Scholarship Fund • Established in 1981 by Past Governor Kenneth C. Forror, M.D. • Provides financial assistance to members of Circle K, Key Club and KIWIN’S • Approximately $122,000 provided annually!
Loretta Barksdale-McElwain Scholarship • Established in 1997 through the generosity of Les McElwain in memory of his wife Loretta • Awarded to a Key Club or KIWIN’S graduating senior, for post-secondary education • Largest award available to a SLP recipient – annual average $22,000!
Glenn E. and Millie Muggelberg Scholarship • Established in 2010 through the generosity of Glenn and Millie Muggelberg • Scholarship awards will increase in future years
William and Gretchen Lofthouse Memorial Scholarship • Established in 2010 in recognition of the contributions made by the Lofthouse Family • Three awards each year; one for Circle K, one for Key Club and one for KIWIN’S
William Menafra & John Woodall Memorial Scholarships • Established in honor of William Menafra, Director of the Foundation and ardent supporter of Circle K • Established in honor of John Woodall, Past Governor of CKI and long time supporter of Circle K • Awarded to a Circle K member
Leadership Training • Provides officers of SLP organizations with the leadership techniques and tools. • Approximately $40,000 - $48,000 spent annually to train SLP officers
Pediatric Trauma . . . . . . Our Major Focus To develop local projects, which will reduce the number of children in our District who are killed or injured by trauma.
First, the good news . . . From 1987 – 2004 the unintentional injury death rate among children ages 14 and under has dropped by 43% Safe Kids USA
And now, the bad news . . . • Unintentional injury remains the #1 killer of children age 14 and under in the U.S. • Unintentional injury kills more kids every year than any other cause – including disease, homicide and suicide!
Injuries are No Accident Injuries are not inevitable; they are preventable.
How Do We Address These Needs? Children’s Hospital & Research Center Oakland (1994) Loma Linda University Children’s Hospital (1994) Rady Children’s Hospital San Diego (1994)
How Do We Address These Needs? Children’s Hospital Central California (2000) Kapi´olani Medical Center for Women and Children (2003) Renown Children’s Hospital (2004) Formerly Washoe Medical Center
Working Together . . . • Providing First Responder Training • APLS, PEPP, PALS, ENPC and BTLS Photo Courtesy of Kapi´olani Medical Center
Working Together . . . Purchasing Pediatric Medical Equipment
Working Together . . . Expanding Community Outreach Programs
Kiwanis Pediatric Emergency Medicine Fellowship Program “The Kiwanis Doctor”
What is PediatricEmergency Medicine? • Developed in 1992 • 1,446 PEM physicians (as of 2008) • One qualified PEM physician for every 22,000 children visiting the ER!
PEM Physicians . . . • Specialize in the care of acutely ill or injured children and teens • Treat a range of medical emergencies that require immediate attention and are often life threatening • Meet the unique medical needs of children • Diagnose problems in distressed, uncooperative children
Why is This Important? • One third of the approximately 99 million annual ER visits is for a child • Many not receiving appropriate or timely care due to staff’s lack of pediatric training • Babies and children are not “little people” - needs are vastly different than an adult’s
Our Kiwanis Doctors Dr. Andrea Thorp Dr. Tim Young Dr. Sarah Christian-Kopp
How are PTP Fundraising $$$ Spent? • Grants to our Partner Hospitals • Grants to our Kiwanis and SLP clubs • PTP Safety Items
PTP Grants for SLP • Established to assist SLP clubs in financing PTP service projects on a start up basis • PTP grants are for new PTP projectsonly • Grant funding is limited to 50% of the total project cost, up to $250 per grant
How to Apply for a Grant • Complete the SLP - PTP grant application • Include the following: • An estimate of service hours committed to the project • Date when funds are required • A copy of the club’s current year Community Service Budget (if available) • A project budget including club funds committed, “in-kind” donations, and other sources of outside funding
Contact Information Patrick Liddell, Foundation President B (818) 246-5644 x 115 email@example.com Pete Horton, Secretary/Treasurer B (877) 597-1770, Ext. 104 Cell (925) 216-2926 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Kiwanis Cal-Nev-Ha Foundation 8360 Red Oak St., Ste. 201, Rancho Cucamonga, CA 91730-0608 Tel: (909) 989-1500 Toll Free: (877) 597-1770
Contact Information Jennifer Chaves, Pediatric Trauma Program Coordinator B (877) 597-1770, Ext. 126 Email: email@example.com Kiwanis Cal-Nev-Ha Foundation 8360 Red Oak St., Ste. 201, Rancho Cucamonga, CA 91730-0608 Tel: (909) 989-1500 Toll Free: (877) 597-1770
KEY CLUB Bee-ing a Lieutenant Governor By: Erinn Wong
Agreement to Serve • Perform AT LEAST 50 hours of service • Above and BEEyond = 75 hours • Send reports, directory, and budget ON TIME • Attend MANDATORY board meetings & District Convention • Hold at least 8 Divisional Council Meetings • Contribute at least 10 monthly submissions to the district news • Conduct an Officer Training Conference, Regional Training Conference, and Conclave • Encourage on time dues payment • Diligently participate in your assigned district committee • Promote the Kiwanis Family organization and the Key Club core values • Communicate with your Regional Advisor at least 2 times a month • Abide by the Code of Conduct • Maintain high academic standards and follow school rules • Know your division and its clubs
Code of Conduct • Behave professionally (Section A) • If there is any reasonable suspicion the District Administrator has the right to search your room (Section B) • No alcohol, tobacco, or drugs unless it is prescription (Section C) • Curfew is from 12am-5am (Section D) • No females shall be allowed in the room of any male Key Clubber and no male may be in the room of any female Key Clubber. (Section E)
Medical Release Forms • The “Do’s”: • Do travel with your Medical Release Form • Do BEE safe • The “Do-nots”: • Do not travel outside of your region without permission from both regional advisors • Do not act before thinking
Distinguished Lt. Governor • These guidelines are only recommendations, not mandatory • Distinguished will be rewarded to Lt. Governors who go above and BEE-yond…the little things count. • Quality before Quantity • Many things are taken into consideration: • Submissions / Work / Attitude / Effort
Distinguished Lt. Governor • Home Club • Bee a good standing member • Complete 75 hours of service (recommended) • Attend Home Club meetings • Kiwanis Family • Attend special events, DCMs, and meetings • Communicate and inform your Kiwanis
Distinguished Lt. Governor • Division • Raise the current bar • Membership, attendance, service hours, funds for PTP, etc. • Complete Committee Work • Send items requested by District Technology Editor Elijah Kang • Articles, visuals, etc. • Submit your work ON TIME • MRF for each month • DCM Agendas • District Publication inserts • Training Conference Reports • Complete non-required tasks • Challenge of the Month, etc. • Communication
Expectations • Work: • Club Visitations • Divisional Council Meetings • Community Service • Checking email at least once a day • Agendas, Reports, and Contributions • Committee Assignments • Visiting Kiwanis Family • Communicate • Bonding: • Home Club Bonding • Divisional Bonding • Region Bonding • Advisor Bonding • District Board Bonding • Lots and lots of bonding • Conflict: • Divisional • Scheduling • Personal • Motivational
Member Roots Don’t forget how it feels like to be a member. When you don’t know what to do ask yourself, “What would I have liked?”
Sacrifices • Time • Extra Opportunities • Time with friends and family • Non-Key Club related dreams
Gains • Stronger friendships • Awesome public speaking skills • Stronger work ethic • Networking across three states • Key Club connections • Professional skills
Advice • Ask for help! You’re not alone. • Communicate, communicate, communicate. • Find a balance. • Do not procrastinate. • Listen to criticism and advice but take it like a grain of salt.