Promise Magazine Winter 2023


From the President We are approaching the end of 2023, and we have had another successful year at Mosaic. When I write “we,” I’m not just talking about our workforce. Instead I’m talking about the workforce AND the people we support AND their family members and guardians AND our donors and volunteers AND our partners in hundreds of communities across the country. Mosaic is the work of all of us. I’ve long said, Mosaic is not a place you go, but it is something you are a part of. That is more true than ever, as we expand our popular Mosaic at Home® service and move into new areas we’ve never offered services before. Some of this year’s success stories are shared in this issue of Promise. You’ll read about Mary, Jory and Chato, people we support. There’s great information about how donor gifts make a difference for people and why we continue to fundraise. We’re pleased to share some firsthand stories frommembers of our workforce noting why they do what they do (I think you’ll really enjoy that!), and we’re introducing newmembers of the Mosaic Board of Directors, who help drive the future of the organization. Together, these articles illustrate what I mean when I say Mosaic is something you are a part of. You’ll see people from diverse backgrounds with unique stories, but they all choose to be a part of Mosaic. For that, I feel fortunate. I pray your holiday season is filled with joy. Linda Timmons, President and Chief Executive Officer Publisher: Renee Coughlin Senior Vice President and President of The Mosaic Foundation Editor: Sherry L. Bale Communications Professional Contributing Writer: Randall Donner Senior Communications Professional Promise shares stories and insights about the ministry of Mosaic. Copyright ©2023, Mosaic. Mosaic is a 501(c)(3) organization. 4980 South 118th Street, Omaha, NE 68137 [email protected] | 877.366.7242 Mosaic is an affiliated social ministry organization of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America and a member of Lutheran Services in America. Mosaic will not discriminate in matters of employment or service delivery on the basis of race, creed, age, color, sex, religion, national origin, ancestry, physical or mental disability, marital status or veteran status. The Mosaic Foundation Board of Directors Michelle Bolton King, Chairperson, Iowa Benjamin Morrow, Vice Chairperson, Iowa Gary Freeman, Secretary, Nebraska The Rev. Keith Hohly, Ex-Officio, Kansas Dan Friedlund, Nebraska Brando Guerrero, California Ade Monareh, New Hampshire Monica Balters, Nebraska Beth Nelson Chase, Illinois Mosaic Board of Directors The Rev. Keith Hohly, Chairperson, Kansas Patricia Nimtz, First Vice Chairperson, Illinois Monica Holle, Second Vice Chairperson, Nebraska Peter Enko, Secretary, Kansas Jodi Benjamin, Nebraska Dr. Weadé James, Virginia Robert Graulich, Connecticut On the Cover Colt Astrella (center) lives with Mosaic at Home provider Matt Miller. Colt’s mother Kimberlee LaMothe (right) said since he has lived with Matt, he’s become more independent. “We gave Matt a child, and he’s given us an adult.” Follow@mosaicpossible: Kimberlee LaMothe, Colorado Mark Nicholson, Kansas Sarah Meek, Virginia Karen Peppmuller, Nebraska Dr. Micah Prochaska, Illinois Dr. Joe Savage Jr., Delaware Michelle Thompson, Virginia Dr. Adam Wells, Nebraska Elizabeth Willis, Iowa In This Issue Small and Sassy, Mary is “Queen of the House”. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Chato Has Found True Belonging in Family. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Jory Contributes to Restaurant’s Success. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Why Your Gift toMosaic Matters. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Rejoicing Spirits Celebrates Its 20th Anniversary. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Direct Support Professionals WorkMagic to Help People Live the Lives They Choose. . . 12 Mosaic Elects NewMembers to Its Board of Directors. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14

Small and Sassy, Mary is “Queen of the House” By Randall Donner To hear Mary Otto tell it, she has been 37 years old for more than 40 years now. Oh, and she is the queen of the home she shares with a few other ladies. Because she has an intellectual disability, Mary had been placed in a nursing home back in the 1970s. It was not a good placement for Mary, who was in her 30s and in pretty good health. She was able to move out when she found a place with a disability services provider organization, but later chose to move to Mosaic, and she’s now been in her home since 1986. Mary’s tiny size (she’s 4’6” tall) belies her big personality and strength of will. She is a two-time cancer survivor and, a staff member says, is kind of “sassy” and loves to joke around. “She is no longer able to walk and is in a wheelchair,” said April Lingle, direct support manager. “Even so, she will often tell staff that she is going to get up and leave if things do not go the way she wants them to.” From her family members (Mary has a sister and two brothers in the area), staff learned that Mary’s nickname as a child was “Mary Sunshine.” The nickname really fits her, Lingle said. “She is very happy, almost all the time. Her nickname was Mary Sunshine, but she will tell you that’s not her name anymore, that she is a stinker—even though she is almost always smiling and usually laughing,” Lingle said. Until a few years back, Mary was actively participating in a Mosaic day program outside of her home, but has now “retired” from it, Lingle said, because it meant getting up too early. Mosaic works to provide people with what they find meaningful, and for Mary, that starts with a great night’s rest and sleeping in until she’s ready to get up, not following someone else’s schedule. For the rest of the day, Mary chooses to watch her favorite old TV shows—”Little House on the Prairie” is high on her list. Lingle said Mary cries about much of what she watches, whether it is a happy ending or sad, stories always move her. She also loves the Hallmark Channel, especially the endless assortment of Christmas movies and will watch Harry Potter movies over and over (each time telling you she hasn’t ever seen them). Mary also loves to nap, and of course, to eat—even if everything is pureed, including her favorite pizza, burgers and fries. She used to love reading, but with failing eyesight, that became difficult. So every day, a staff member takes the time to read to her instead. Lingle said that between the cancer battles, losing her ability to walk and see well, Mary hasn’t lost a bit of her spirit. “She has lost so much in her life, but she doesn’t let that affect her,” Lingle said. “She might be tiny, but she has a spirit. She makes the home full of joy and brightens the day of her staff and housemates.” We continue to be amazed and humbled by success stories we hear about individuals we serve across our 13-state Mosaic network. It’s also a joy to share them with you. The following pages feature three people, Mary, Jory and Chato, and how they’ve found belonging and connection—while exhibiting grit and faithfulness—to live the lives they want on their own terms. 4 | Promise

Chato Has Found True Belonging in Family By Sherry Bale Chato Malone’s life didn’t start out very well. Sadly, he was a victim of parental abuse—his parents allegedly withheld food from him, and his father was reportedly a practicing alcoholic who was prone to fits of rage. Eventually, citing the need to protect Chato, the state removed him from his home to place him in the care of his grandmother. But then his father also moved into his grandmother’s home. “I don’t know what happened to Chato’s mother, but the state then removed him from his grandmother’s home as well once his father moved in,” said Steve Golly, who, with his wife Cammy, has been Chato’s host home provider for more than a year. “It must have been awful for him, because no one in his family is allowed to contact him, nor is he allowed to contact his family.” Living in a series of group homes beforehand, Chato met Autumn Reisetter, a former Mosaic staff member, when he was seven years old. At 10, he met Autumn’s husband Keith. Truly caring about him, the couple advocated to become Chato’s guardians versus being a ward of the state, which he was at the time. “We knewwe could do a much better job of mentoring and coaching him to grow—to ensure he would be a priority,” said Keith. As Chato became more independent, he began to express the desire to move to Mosaic’s most popular residential supports service, called Mosaic at Home: The person served shares a home with a Mosaic host home provider who helps the person become an active member of the household and his or her community. Mosaic at Home is a highly personalized service, because great care is taken to match the individual to the provider. In the meantime, Steve and Cammy were already Mosaic at Home providers for Ronald Sonnenburg. “We love Ron being with us so much, we decided to build a house to accommodate serving another person,” said Steve. “The previous place was a two-bedroom home; this new one is four and has plenty of space for everyone.” Since moving in, one of the things the Gollys have helped Chato with is getting healthier and losing weight. “Chato had a heart attack when he was only 16 from improper eating and no exercise,” remarked Steve. “When he came to live with us, he weighed 396 pounds. At his last doctor’s visit, he was down to 324, and his goal is 250. He now looks 100% better—he’s come a long way, and we’re proud of him.” Steve added, “To exercise, he walks two times a day around what we call the ‘big block,’ which is 3,000 to 4,000 steps.” According to Steve, Chato’s social skills have greatly improved as well. “He used to sleep a lot. He’s really made leaps and bounds in getting his life organized and to live a full life. Now he just likes to go! We do all sorts of things together, such as shopping and eating at restaurants.” The Gollys love to travel. Chato was able to move in and join the Gollys and Ron on their annual trip to Wyoming and South Dakota, where they saw Mt. Rushmore, Crazy Horse, Shoshone National Forest, Yellowstone and more. “I haven’t traveled anywhere, so I wanted to try it,” said Chato. “I saw a lot of animals and buffalo. It was really fun.” “We purposely visited Crazy Horse, because Chato has a Native American background,” said Steve. “We wanted him to understand and be proud of this part of his heritage.” “He’s also part of our family now—just the same as Ron is,” said Steve. “We love him just as much, and our kids and grandkids love him, too.” (The Gollys have 15 grandchildren!) The feeling is mutual, which became apparent on their first Christmas together. “Chato had never bought anything for anyone before, but wanted wanted do so for his new family,” said Steve. “He may have had only $6 per gift, but the grandkids were so happily surprised. We looked at Chato while they opened his presents, and he was absolutely beaming with joy.” Chato at Shoshone National Forest during his trip with the Gollys and Ron. 6 | Promise Promise | 7

Jory Contributes to Restaurant’s Success By Randall Donner You’ve got to break a lot of shells to make seven gallons of scrambled eggs—630, to be exact. But that’s a typical Friday for Jory Evans, along with cutting up vegetables and preparing patties with fresh hamburger, cutting and bagging fresh breads and other assorted chores. He loves his work at The Square Restaurant in South Paris, Maine, and his teammates love him too. Fridays are his busiest day, because he has to prepare enough scrambled eggs and pancake batter for the restaurant to get through the weekend. “I’ve been there 15 years, and it will be 16 in August,” Jory said. “I started there in 2007, when I was still in high school. “I like working there, because the restaurant is part of my family. They’re like family. I’m always happy when I go to work. My boss is the owner. They love having me. “I’m kind of hard to get rid of,” added Jory. Scott Gilbert, the owner, said things don’t operate as smoothly when Jory is not around, such as when he takes a vacation (like last summer, when he took a trip to Las Vegas, the Grand Canyon and Mt. Rushmore). “He is one of my best employees, I don’t even think my other kitchen people understand how important he is,” Gilbert said. “When we have to fit those jobs in, it is very hard. It is amazing howmuch those three days a week that Jory works helps our business. He really does a lot for us.” But more than that, Jory is the recognizable face of the restaurant, Gilbert said. When he is not there, he is missed. “He is very social,” Gilbert said. “He comes in around 9 a.m. and sits at the end of the bar by the front door, and he orders breakfast around 10 a.m, before starting work. When people come in, they either know him, or he says hi, and he gets to know them. With older couples, the wife will come right to the bar and give him a hug. When I walk out to the dining room, he might be standing at a table talking to someone. “When Jory was gone for three weeks on vacation, we had people asking where he was.” Gilbert knew Jory long before he started working at the restaurant—he was a regular customer, coming in almost every morning for breakfast with his grandmother. “She was getting older,” he said, “and I watched her come in on her own, then with a cane, then with a walker. She was really worried about what was going to happen to Jory when she was no longer around. She asked if he could get a job here, and I said ‘sure.’” When you talk to Gilbert, it is clear he has deep affection for Jory. So much so, he said, others on the staff say things like, “Only Jory could get away with that.” The day Jory called at the last minute and said he wasn’t coming in because he had a chance to go kayaking was one of those times. Others on the staff have the same affection for him that Gilbert does. In fact, many of them (like some of the customers) love giving Jory a hug, because, well, he’s “huggable,” they say. Jory is also talkative—and very easy to talk with. Gilbert said there’s a constant conversation going on in the kitchen when Jory is working. “He’s just all around great,” Gilbert said. Mark Schwartz is Jory’s home provider through Living Innovations shared living. He agrees that Jory is pretty easy to be around. “Jory has a very positive attitude and a very positive outlook on life,” Schwartz said. “He is very friendly and never a negative word comes out of his mouth. People like that.” After his grandmother passed, Jory lived independently with some supports, but the apartment building he was in had a fire. When he weighed his options, he decided to try shared living. Schwartz was an employee of Living Innovations at the time and already knew Jory, so he was ready to move into a new role as a contracted home provider. (His wife, Melani, works for Living Innovations as a team lead for the community support program.) Schwartz said that Jory works at The Square on Mondays, Thursdays and Fridays. On Tuesday and Wednesday, a Living Innovations staff member takes him out into the community for different activities. “I do my bowling every Wednesday,” Jory said. “I’ve been doing that for a little while.” Another activity he enjoys is volunteering at a couple of the animal shelters in the area. They’ve tried other activities, too, like hiking and tennis— Jory enjoys outdoor activities, Schwartz said, as long as it’s not wintertime. Weekends often include day trips to surrounding communities and taking in activities like a Portland Sea Dogs game. “I’m always busy besides working,” Jory added. “He is always up for something,” Schwartz said, adding “wherever we go, he knows people.” 8 | Promise Promise | 9

Why Your Gift to Mosaic Matters By Randall Donner People often assume since the Federal and State governments provide funding for the services Mosaic provides, the people we support have everything they need paid for. Unfortunately, that’s not true. While basic needs are met—a place to live, food to eat, basic healthcare needs, etc.—many needs are not. For people Mosaic supports, the biggest obstacle is not disability, but instead is poverty, because traditional avenues of making income aren’t often open to people with disabilities. That’s why gifts from donors often make a big difference in an individual’s life. A good example is adaptive equipment, such as a self-leveling spoon. That tool allows an individual with physical disabilities to feed themself when a regular spoon would empty because of its angle before getting to the person’s mouth. It’s the difference between having new independence or being dependent on someone to feed you. Another example is clothing and hygiene products when someone comes to Mosaic in an emergency, most often without anything to their name. There are no government funds that provide those things, but donor gifts make it possible. The list is long: therapies, electronic communication aids, bedroom furniture, gymmemberships for exercise, eyeglasses, dental procedures and more. (Also little known is that finding a dentist to serve people with disabilities is a challenge—and many people end up with poor dental hygiene, and the accompanying health issues as a result.) Your gifts matter to the people Mosaic serves. They can be life giving and life changing. Rejoicing Spirits Celebrates Its 20th Anniversary By Sherry Bale “Shhhhh!” That’s sometimes heard during traditional worship when someone is perceived as being too loud. But not at Rejoicing Spirits worship. Founded 20 years ago, Rejoicing Spirits worship enriches the lives of people with intellectual and developmental disabilities (IDD), their families, friends and others by expressing love for God joyously out loud. Now a part of Mosaic, Rejoicing Spirits was an idea born elsewhere out of love. Founder Susan Crawford’s greatuncle Joe had a disability. “Because of Uncle Joe, I’ve always had a heart for people with disabilities. My college degree is in social work. I was in the field for three years, and spirituality never came up. I was never asked to take someone to church.” Years later when Susan joined St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in Exton, Pennsylvania, a series of “God incidents”—as Susan calls them—occurred. “I took a class on Your Spiritual Gifts and prayed about what volunteer role I could take on. One day soon after, while driving to a day service facility, the idea of Rejoicing Spirits “popped into my head,” Susan said. Also on that same day, Susan saw two people with IDD from her former church and found a notecard at the dollar store with a picture of a little girl on the telephone that read, “Dear God, guess what? I’m ready to listen now.” “This is when I realized I had to pursue Rejoicing Spirits. This had to be my calling, my purpose,” according to Susan. With the pastor’s support, they gave Rejoicing Spirits a six-month trial. “If we made a difference, we’d continue. If we had no impact, we’d move on. But everything fell into place; it was like God had a plan,” she added. Now 20 years later, Rejoicing Spirits is in 17 states. Through Mosaic’s Church Relations, Rejoicing Spirits continues to grow. Kathy Bucher’s daughter Samantha, 34, who has Down syndrome and autism, has participated in Rejoicing Spirits since its beginning at St. Paul’s. When it was offered at a nearby church, she also began participating there. Samantha participates in a variety of ways—reading scripture, leading The Lord’s Prayer, carrying a Rejoicing Spirits banner to open worship, and, “because she’s a good reader, Samantha often participates in short skits associated with sermons,” said Kathy. “By being a part of Rejoicing Spirits, Samantha feels joyful and peaceful,” Kathy said. “It’s God’s way of saying it doesn’t matter who you are and what you can do—everyone is the same in the eyes of God. Everybody needs to be included and accepted, and Rejoicing Spirits is a shining example of that.” Gift dollars have purchased many of the following items for people: Adaptive Equipment § Specialized and/or electric wheelchair § Accessible outdoor swing § Modified eating utensils Clothing § Coats § Footwear Therapy § Occupational § Music § Pet § Speech Furniture § Bedroom set § Mattress set § Nightstand § Box shelf § Patio furniture Technology § Communication device § iPad Dental Procedures Eyeglasses Personal Hygiene Items § Soaps/body wash and lotion § Shampoo § Toothpaste § Toothbrush § Haircuts and beard trims Transportation § Airfare for vacation § Travel experiences Recreation § Gym membership § Exercise class § Exercise equipment § Sporting event admissions § Amusement park admissions § Zoo admissions § Summer camp § Theater tickets § Museum passes To learn more about giving to Mosaic or to make a gift online, visit There you’ll find tools to help you decide what giving option is best for you, whether a one-time gift, a pledge gift, a planned, tax-advantaged gift or any other type. Read the more detailed story about the on the Mosaic Possible blog: Promise | 11

Carrie Alexander has served as a foster care provider and then a Mosaic at Home host home provider in Mosaic in Arizona for a total of nine years. I saw an ad in a local magazine that read something to the effect of “diversify your home ... by assisting someone with a disability.” I thought it sounded wonderful and inquired about the opportunity. It then took me a couple of years to buy my own home and to get a child development home license, so I started officially in 2001 and fostered adult women—whom I loved very much—and supported them for five years. I then earned my accounting degree and worked for the local bus and train company. Through a Christian dating website, I met my husband Rob, to whom I’ve been married for 16 years. In 2019, I felt it was time for a new “season” in my life, and I wanted to be a Mosaic at Home host home provider again. Rob and I discussed it and decided we would foster children. We now are providers to four young girls—a one year old, two-year-old twins—one of whom has an intellectual disability—and a five year old who has an intellectual disability as well. They keep us busy, but there’s so much joy in it! I love being a home provider. It gives you times that are priceless—the things you can’t buy in life. I get the joy and fulfillment of doing something for somebody else who could never pay you back— and I don’t want to be paid back. My husband and I—he works at the homeless shelter—serve our community, because we’re both based in faith. I found this little saying I hold close, because it means so much to me, and I share it with others when I can: “Passion + Opportunity + Need = Purpose.” Sheri Mcinnish has been a Direct Support Professional with Mosaic in Northern Iowa for six years. I’ve been in a variety of occupations throughout my life from being in a factory and doing office work to customer service. Before I came to Mosaic, I was a teachers’ assistant in the special education department for the local school district. For two years, I worked one-on-one with students who had a wide variety of disabilities. My boss thought I was good at my job, so she said, “Why don’t you apply at Mosaic?” Although their office was near my house, I had never heard of them! Even shortly after I started working here, I knew I found a home. It’s not like a job, it’s more like having a family. So much so, when someone you care for passes away, it can break your heart. One of the elderly ladies I served always held onto a star sensory device to help calm her when needed. I bought her a new giraffe sensory for Easter one year. Eventually, she had to go into a nursing home, and when she died soon thereafter, her sister told me she was buried with that giraffe. I still get emotional when I think about it. When I do things for the people I serve—be it cooking their dinner or taking them on outings—I see their appreciation, their smiles and their excitement—and it touches my heart. I would recommend being a DSP because it’s so rewarding, but it’s also challenging, which means it’s not the right fit for everyone. You’ve got to have a heart for service and a strong belief in Mosaic’s Mission. Althea Wiest has been a DSP with Mosaic in Southeast Nebraska since early 2018. I used to be a florist, and I would make arrangements for various life events, including weddings and funerals—I worked with my customers in happy times and sad. People have always been important to me, especially those who need a little comfort or help. One day while I was in my doctor’s office, someone from another provider service simply dropped off a group of people with disabilities for check-ups without accompanying them. With all their energy and positive exuberance, the young woman at the reception desk became overwhelmed. Without a thought, I started to play games with them to keep them occupied with fun! The young woman and other staff members told me I had “a way” with people, and I should do something similar for a living. It brings me joy when I see someone I support striving to achieve a goal, and those can range from someone wanting to learn how to brush their teeth to another who wants to improve their social skills. Each person has their own story, their own path and their own challenges. We’re constantly helping them to overcome those challenges and achieve new life skills that will make a difference in their lives. When someone learns something new in that ‘ah-hah’ moment, it is so heartwarming. Direct Support Professionals Work Magic to Help People Live the Lives They Choose By Sherry Bale In September, the 10th through the 16th was Direct Support Professional Recognition Week. Mosaic direct support professionals and Mosaic at Home providers seem to work magic by turning possibilities into realities for people. It’s an important part of their work, and it helps the people they serve live the lives they choose. Below, three Mosaic direct support professionals share why they chose what they do and why they love it. 12 | Promise Promise | 13

Mosaic Elects NewMembers to Its Board of Directors By Sherry Bale Four new members with varying backgrounds have been elected this year to the Mosaic Board of Directors and The Mosaic Foundation Board of Directors this year. Mosaic CEO and President Linda Timmons said, “We’re happy to welcome our new volunteer board member partners, as each of them brings impressive expertise and a unique perspective to Mosaic. They will help us further sustainability and growth to best serve those we support now and others in the future.” New Mosaic Board Directors Three newmembers serve on the Mosaic Board of Directors, which holds in responsibility the trust and welfare of people who support and depend upon Mosaic. This includes those with intellectual and developmental disabilities (IDD) and others with diverse needs, their families and loved ones, donors and the Lutheran churches with which Mosaic has an affiliation. Weadé James Weadé James, Ph.D., is Vice President of Organizational Advancement at the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education (AACTE) based in Washington, D.C. AACTE’s mission is to “elevate education and educator preparation through research, professional practice, advocacy and collaboration.” With 15 years of experience as an education nonprofit leader, programmanager and researcher, James’s areas of expertise include special education, disability laws and addressing early literacy. “Mosaic’s mission and values are aligned with my personal and professional interests,” said James. “I also like that Mosaic goes to extraordinary measures to deliver the highest quality of personalized services to the diverse needs of people it supports. I hope to help steer its strategies for growth and sustainability while advocating for those it serves.” James joined the board in October to begin her three-year term. Elizabeth Willis Elizabeth Willis is a retired attorney with a background in corporate operations, healthcare and insurance law and working with a board of directors. Residing in West Des Moines, Iowa, Willis is co-guardian to her granddaughter who has an intellectual and developmental disability and has been supported through Mosaic’s 27/7 residential Mosaic at Home service for more than five years. “Prior to Mosaic, our granddaughter lived with us for a number of years. I have unique, first-hand knowledge of raising someone with a disability, all the challenges involved and how profoundly you want the best for them,” said Willis. “I also thoroughly understand what families go through to find the right support service you can trust to make a positive impact on their loved one’s life.” Willis started her three-year termwith Mosaic’s board in February. Kimberlee LaMothe and her son Colt are featured on the cover of this issue’s Promise. Starting her three-year term in October, LaMothe was unavailable for an interview to meet this story’s deadline. New Mosaic Foundation Board Director One new board members serves on The Mosaic Foundation Board of Directors, which receives gifts on behalf of Mosaic and oversees the disbursement of charitable gifts and investment income to Mosaic. The board is also responsible for the prudent investment and management of funds held in the Foundation. Monica Balters Monica Balters, retired, has a strong and lengthy background in commercial banking and financial analyses. Importantly, she’s also very familiar with Mosaic as its former Wells Fargo relationship manager for more than 20 years. “I’ve always been an ardent supporter of Mosaic, because it serves those who are often so vulnerable,” said Balters. “Having a wonderful history with them, I bring a long-term perspective of how Mosaic has led—and been quick to respond to—ongoing changes in their industry.” Balters joined the Foundation Board in October to begin her three-year term. Would you or someone you know make a great addition as a future board member? Apply here: Visit to meet all of our Board members. 14 | Promise

4980 South 118th Street Omaha, NE 68137