EIN 13-3721924

Abraham House

IRS 501(c) type
501(c)(3)
Num. employees
21
City
Year formed
1993
Most recent tax filings
2018-08-01
Notice
This nonprofit is terminated or no longer active
Abraham House may be no longer active or terminated. Either the organization hasn't filed a Form 990 in many years and appears to no longer be active, or they marked in their most recent Form 990 that they have closed down.
Description
Abraham House's mission is to prevent criminal relapse and stop the intergenerational cycle of crime by providing hope and community. The after school program (ASP) offers a safe haven, academic support, counseling, and youth development curriculum to help children move ahead to the next academic grade and graduate from high school while staying free of juvenile delinquency. The alternative to incarceration program (ATI) is a core component in Abraham House's mission to break the intergenerational cycle of poverty and crime and works mostly with first-time and non-violent offenders.
Related structure
Abraham House is child organization, under the parent exemption from United States Conference of Catholic Bishops (USCCB).
Total revenues
$675,074
2018
Total expenses
$870,368
2018
Total assets
$3,038,642
2018
Num. employees
21
2018

Program areas at Abraham House

The after school program (asp) the after school program (asp) offers a safe haven, academic support, counseling, and youth development curriculum to help children move ahead to the next academic grade, graduate from high school, and stay free of juvenile delinquency and criminal activity. Started in 1999, the after school program was initially geared to younger at-risk youth specifically children of the incarcerated as well as those youth experiencing other societal at-risk factors. The asp's goal and priority is to provide quality after school programs as well as case-management and intervention services, to youth and families residing in the mott haven neighborhood of the bronx which for many years has been plagued with various social problems, particularly poverty and crime.during the academic year the after school program is structured into two modules, kindergarten to grade 5 and grades 6-12. Each module employs developmentally appropriate academic goals and youth enrichment activities to prepare youth in meeting the challenges and addressing issues to put them on a path to future success. Programming includes homework help, tutoring, academic workshops, computer access, and college preparation activities, education enrichment including steam (science, technology, engineering, arts and math) and literacy components. Our innovative youth development curricula includes a comprehensive literacy intervention program that develops reading fluency skills and comprehension abilities through themes such as cultural diversity, social justice, the ecosystem as well as developing social emotional learning competencies based on the casel framework that helps them to learn the skills they need to excel in school, at home, and in future careers. Participants are engaged in restorative classroom circles as an effective approach to developing communication skills that promote leadership, conflict resolution and build stronger relationships. Abraham House continues to respond to the changing and emerging needs faced by our youth. For high school students, this now includes a comprehensive college prep unit, including college bound informational workshops as well as individualized action plans according to student's specific needs. Workshops are specifically focused on relevant topics and objectives including identifying learning styles, time management, choosing the right school, and obtaining scholarships and loans. For younger children, this includes workshops emphasizing issues such as bullying, body issues, peer pressure and other topics relevant to their needs.to further support students' success, the program serves parents and families as a whole. Through our ongoing support and our monthly workshops on topics relevant to their needs, parents gain positive parenting skills as they acquire the skills they need to take a more active role in the education of their children and learn how to advocate for their children's rights more effectively. The program director and social worker also attend parent and teachers conferences and individualized educational plan reviews with the consent of parents. This practice has been extremely helpful in helping parents understand the progress or need of their children and assist them in navigating the complex school system we have in the bronx. Additionally, teachers pick up students daily from our major feeder schools, through an established collaboration with the schools, providing a safe passage door to door, which ensure a higher degree of safety for our students. Program highlights: our after school program served 57 youth grades k-12 during the academic year, and 36 youth grades k-5th during summer programming. Program outcomes included 93% of students improved in at least one subject area, 94% k-5 promotion rate and 100% 6-12th grade promotion rate. 100% of participants remained free of criminal activities and there was an 83% attendance rate. Demographics gender 48% female and 52% male, ethnicity: 79% latino; 21 % african american
The alternative to incarceration program (ati) the alternative to incarceration program (ati) is a core component in Abraham House's mission to break the intergenerational cycle of poverty and crime. The ati program works mostly with first-time and non-violent adult criminal offenders who have been sentenced by the judicial system, as well as with the re-entry population returning back to the community from prison, for a period of rehabilitation lasting 1 to 3 years. To graduate, the offender must meet the requirements of the judicial system as well as Abraham House's internal policies and guidelines. The program fights the high rate of recidivism by preparing criminal offenders for the day they will rejoin society. Participants are expected to take responsibility for the financial and emotional stability of their families and to act as role models for their children, to accept all the responsibilities of parenthood and to learn how to break patterns of behavior that may have led to their current circumstances.our program participants have achieved success by taking accountability for the decisions and behavior leading to their criminal justice involvement. Those who have completed our program successfully have created their own goals, and taken the first step towards achieving them; improved their decision making skills; learned to appreciate service toward others without expecting rewards; are gainfully involved in work and or educational pursuits; and have reengaged in and improved family relationships.program highlights: fourteen ati participants were actively engaged during this past year. All program participants participated in counseling, support groups, and community service. All are employed, and one participant is enrolled as a fulltime undergraduate college student. Demographics, 100% male, ethnicity: 83% latino; 9% african american and 8% middle eastern.
The family and pastoral center (fpc)the family and pastoral center (fpc) serves as a place of community and strength, where families affected by incarceration and other social factors, can find hope, solace, friendship, and various support. The family center component provides case management, counseling, advocacy, and referrals to essential services to help families deal with crises and ongoing challenges. The pastoral center component offers religious services and education, a hot meal on saturdays, and community outreach services which include a food pantry, and clothing bank.the participants of our pastoral center have been building and maintaining strong ties among themselves where they respect each other, and find support, friendship, and a sense of a spiritual growth, individually as well as for their families and the community.program highlights: our family and pastoral center provided critical support services families. These services included: counseling, referrals, immigration services, educational support, workshops, pastoral services, clothing bank distribution, hot meals, and food pantry packages. There were 210 individuals enrolled. Fpc provided 63 families with supportive services and 54 families with clothing distribution. Approximately 3,250 hot meals were served and approximately 6,400 food pantry packages were distributed. Demographics fpc full service enrollment: 98% latino; 2% african american; food pantry recipients (only service utilized) 50% african american; 48% latino; 2% other (caucasian and asian)

Who funds Abraham House

Grants from foundations and other nonprofits
GrantmakerDescriptionAmount
Catholic Charities Community Services Archdiocese of New YorkNyc Dsny Subaward$50,000
Fidelity Investments Charitable Gift FundFor Grant Recipient's Exempt Purposes$25,250
Charities Aid Foundation of AmericaCharitable Donation$25,000
...and 3 more grants received

Personnel at Abraham House

NameTitleCompensation
Judy JusterClinical Coordinator and After School Program Director
Aileen FigueroaOffice Manager
Althea BrooksExecutive Director$103,128
Robert MurphyChair$0
Andre PabonPast Executive Director$145,297
...and 1 more key personnel

Financials for Abraham House

RevenuesFYE 08/2018
Total grants, contributions, etc.$525,276
Program services$0
Investment income and dividends$61
Tax-exempt bond proceeds$0
Royalty revenue$0
Net rental income$149,237
Net gain from sale of non-inventory assets$0
Net income from fundraising events$0
Net income from gaming activities$0
Net income from sales of inventory$0
Miscellaneous revenues$500
Total revenues$675,074

Form 990s for Abraham House

Fiscal year endingDate received by IRSFormPDF link
2018-082020-09-22990View PDF
2017-082020-06-19990View PDF
2016-082017-10-17990View PDF
2015-082016-11-01990View PDF
2014-082015-07-27990View PDF
...and 6 more Form 990s
Data update history
June 26, 2023
Received grants
Identified 3 new grant, including a grant for $50,000 from Catholic Charities Community Services Archdiocese of New York
June 30, 2022
Updated personnel
Identified 2 new personnel
August 22, 2021
Posted financials
Added Form 990 for fiscal year 2018
August 21, 2021
Posted financials
Added Form 990 for fiscal year 2017
June 20, 2021
Received grants
Identified 3 new grant, including a grant for $50,000 from Max McGraw Wildlife Foundation
Nonprofit Types
Crime and legal aid organizationsFamily service centersChapter / child organizationsCharities
Issues
Human servicesHousingCrime and lawRehabilitation for ex-offenders
Characteristics
CatholicChristianReligiousState / local levelReceives government fundingCommunity engagement / volunteeringTax deductible donationsTerminated
General information
Address
342 Willis Ave
Bronx, NY 10454
Metro area
New York-Newark-Jersey City, NY-NJ-PA
County
Bronx County, NY
Website URL
abrahamhouse.org/home.aspx 
Phone
(718) 292-9321
IRS details
EIN
13-3721924
Fiscal year end
August
Taxreturn type
Form 990
Year formed
1993
Eligible to receive tax-deductible contributions (Pub 78)
Yes
Categorization
NTEE code, primary
I40: Rehabilitation Services for Offenders
NAICS code, primary
624190: Individual and Family Services
Parent/child status
Child within group exemption
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