Greater Washington Flag Icon
Catalogue for Philanthropy Logo
Catalogue for Philanthropy Cover 2022-2023
A Guide to Giving

environment & animal services

performing, literary, & visual arts
youth & community arts

youth education & enrichment
mentorship & college access

basic needs, food, & housing
children, youth, & families
girls & women
health, wellness, & senior services
immigrant & refugee services
legal services & justice programs
life skills, training, & employment
community & civic engagement
Cover: Courtesy of Live It Learn It, below: 20 years of cover photos
Twenty cover photographs of Catalogue for Philanthropy celebrating twenty years
Dear Reader
Twenty cover photos. Twenty catalogues. Twenty years of work across every field of endeavor. How does it begin?

In the year 2000, our founder leaves her full-time professorship to run the Harman Family Foundation and begins to wonder: how do you create equity of access for smaller nonprofits to donors of means? Soon the answer comes into focus. Create a catalogue!

Win financial support from local foundations to add to the Harmans’ leadership gift. Invite submissions from DC nonprofits with budgets under $2M; convince twenty top-notch volunteers to evaluate applications; choose the best.

The Journey…
DC-focused Catalogue for Philanthropy launches and raises half a million dollars; the second catalogue expands to Greater Washington
First capacity-building workshop; community-based review team grows from 20 members to 100 members
Launch of the Learning Commons; 1000 nonprofit staff are trained
25,000+ trained and 55M+ raised since inception
Catalogue blows past the $1M mark in funds raised for its partners and wins independent public charity status
10th anniversary; 100+ individuals and 20 corporations support the Catalogue
Special Issue on COVID-19 pandemic; $7M raised; leadership cohorts for 120 and professional development for 8000+ across the pandemic
Harman Family Foundation
Barbara Harman and William Cain

Claude and Nancy Keener Charitable Fund

The Morris & Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation


Naomi and Nehemiah Cohen Foundation

Philip L Graham Fund

Jennifer Hillman and Mitchell Berger

Kettering Family Foundation

J Willard and Alice S Marriott Foundation

Anonymous (2)

David and Katherine Bradley

Carol and Landon Butler

Capital Group Private Client Services

Crimsonbridge Foundation

Greater Washington Community Foundation

JBG SMITH Properties

Joan Kasprowicz

Richard E and Nancy P Marriott Foundation

George and Dana Schindler

Share Fund

Sidgmore Family Foundation

UBS Private Wealth Management, Rod von Lipsey

Webber Family Foundation

City First Bank

Mitchell Dolin

Max and Victoria Dreyfus Foundation

Irwin and Ginny Edlavitch

Lois and Richard England Family Foundation

Fidelity Charitable

Game Genius

Hamond Family Foundation, Jeff Hamond and Mauri Ziff

Kathryn and Michael Hanley

Hon Jane Harman

Dave and Coree Henderson

Holly Johnson and Pat Merloe

Erna and Michael Kerst

Robert and Dandy Korzeniewski

Stanley L and Lucy Lopata Charitable Foundation

Laurence Platt and Clare Herington

Luther I Replogle Foundation

Lisa Renstrom and Robert Perkowitz

Rob and Sheri Rosenfeld

Carlynn and David Rudd

George A Vradenburg

Lora Franklin Zuk

Amy Peck Abraham

Anonymous (2)

Brian and Cheryl Argrett

Bentall Kennedy

Rahsaan Bernard

Nadine Gabai-Botero and Luis Botero

Jennifer Broome

Jennifer and Vincent Browning

Alisann and Terry Collins Foundation

Jack Kent Cooke Foundation

Oktay Dogramaci and Jesse Meiller

Linda and John Donovan

Celeste Flores and Ray Hernandez

Forbright Bank

Marty and Sherry Franks

Galloway Family Foundation

Elizabeth Gemmill

Aaron Gonzales and Jenny Tobin

Gina Harman

Nicole and Paul Harman

Elizabeth Hudson and Boyd Matson

Isabel and Jerry Jasinowski

Jockey Hollow Foundation

Kay Kendall and Jack Davies

Rachel Kronowitz and Mark Lewis

Eugene M Lang Foundation

Lauralyn and Peter Lee

Bonnie and Larry Lefbom

Herbert J and Dianne J Lerner Foundation

Janet and Steven Magel

Many Hands

The Maple Tree Fund

Deborah S Marks

Stephen McCarty

Don and Belle Neal

Porter Family Charitable Foundation

Judith Seiden

David S Shrager Foundation

Robert Siciliano

Robert and Maureen Sievers Family Foundation

Scott and Carol Ann Smallwood

The Ed and Andy Smith Fund

Jennifer and Boyd Steinhoff

Kathryn Stephens

Janet Stone

Carl Thomas

Thread Strategies

Jessica Trevelyan

The Trimbel Fund, Elaine Reuben

Bradley and Kate Vogt

Ashit Vora and Nehal Gandhi

Henry Willner

Ellen and Jimi Yui

William Ackerman, Richard and Deborah Alderson, Ally
Charter Bus DC, Anonymous (9), Ann Ashton, Gail Ballantyne,
Julie Banzhaf-Stone, Kristien Barney, Vivian Bass, Susanne
Betz, Robert E and Nancy N Bloch, Lisa Simms Booth, Maristeve
Bradley, Sue Bremner, James and Phyllis Bruyette, Bullethead
Foundation, Kelly Carnes, James Cassedy, Chungshing Chung
and Kingon Hou, Rose Ann Cleveland, Michael Cooperman and
Maria Schiff, Charlene Dahlgren, Sarah Dash, Laurie Davis and
Joseph Sellers, Lowell and Virginia Denning, Cheryl Dodwell,
Michael Farrell, Margot Finn, Leila Fitzpatrick, Susan S Flaherty,
Brian and Lauren Frank, Brian Frey and Karen Seymour, Matt
Gayer and Cristin Anthony, Edward J and Elizabeth A Gilley,
Bonnie Goldstein and James Grady, Lauren C Greenberger, John
Griffiths and Stacey McGraw, Sara Groark, Jeremy Haas, Karen
Hanchett, Leon and Dawn Teresa Harris, Adeola Hassan, Brian
and Nannette Henderson, Amy Houser, Sean Jenkins, Charles
Kackley, Jennifer Katac, Patricia Kellogg, Janece Kleban, Debra
Laboschin, Nancy LaVerda, Joseph Leitmann-Santa Cruz, Charles
and Margaret Levin Family Foundation, Richard Levine and
Wendy Krasner, Victoria Levy, Debbi and Howard Lindenberg,
Suzie Loungeway, Gabby Majewski, Gabe Marwell, Catherine
McCafferty, Erin McKenney, Jill and Richard Meyer, Ann Miles,
Andrew E Mishkin, Harriet Moss, Mufson Family Foundation,
Ryan Murphy, Aline Newman, Joe L Oppenheimer, Oracle Corporate
Citizenship, John and Beverly Pahria, Sally Paxton, Nancy Polikoff,
Rose Rama, Jane Ramsey, Michael Rankin, Lorraine and David Rhoad,
Nancy and Scott Richmond, Ruth Robbins, Larry Ropeik, Michael Rosa,
Patricia Rosenbaum, Amy Rudnick, Ranit Schmelzer, Karren Scott,
JoAnne Scribner, Jim and Katie Sebastian, Adam Shapiro, Heller
An Shapiro, Rita Shapiro, Jean Simons and Steve Solow, Kenneth
Simonson, Craig and Erika Singer, Sarah and Edward Stettinius,
John Strand, Carole and Rafael Suarez, Nancy and Wayne Swartz,
Jhae Thompson, Gretchen Vanderveer, Karen Villella, Liv S and
Michael Violette, Amy Weinberg, Gary Weinstein, Carolyn G Wofford,
Yes Career Coaching & Resume Writing Services
Donations and pledges of $100 and above made
September 21, 2021 – September 15, 2022
A close-up photographic perspective of a greenery field filled with pink flowers

Photographer Shawn Bruce,, Courtesy of Common Good City Farm

The Inflation Reduction Act recently passed by Congress represents (despite its name) what former Vice President and environmental activist Al Gore called “a historic turning point” and “the single largest investment in climate solutions & environmental justice in US history.” And it couldn’t be timelier. As the US marked the second hottest summer on record (2021 was worse, but the trend isn’t a good one), environmental changes are also showing up locally in the too-early blooming season for cherry blossoms, drought on the one hand and the threat of floods on the other (note the new “High Water Mark” sculpture on the Wharf that illustrates this potential threat).
treat all nature’s gifts with respect
Health and mental health issues caused by extreme heat are especially challenging for those without access to air conditioning and other means of cooling off, and environmental hazards like air pollution are worse in DC’s predominantly Black wards, which include commuter routes like New York Avenue NE and DC 295 (driving is a major source of air pollution). Organizations that protect our natural resources, clean our rivers, care for our watersheds, advocate for green spaces, and cultivate our lands in sustainable ways (while feeding people in the process), are all doing their part to address locally what is, after all, a global challenge. And while caring for the non-human members of our society is not exactly an environmental mandate, the motivating spirit behind both is the same: treat all living things, like all of nature’s gifts, with sensitivity and respect, choosing to preserve rather than hurt or discard them. We are all the beneficiaries of this kind of respect and care.
environment & animal services
A close-up photographic perspective of a girl hugging a dog
Courtesy of Homeless Animals Rescue Team
homeless animals rescue team
The animals come from a variety of sources: they are strays and owner give-ups; they come from puppy mills and hoarding situations; most come from high-kill shelters in neighboring states. Volunteers make weekly trips to distant locations to pick up dogs and cats whom, because of overcrowding, shelters cannot save from euthanasia. HART also takes in dogs and cats after natural disasters as well as those who are transported thousands of miles to be rescued from dangerous circumstances and brought to safety in Northern Virginia. HART is a no-kill rescue shelter providing medical care and adoption of homeless animals into safe, loving, carefully screened homes. It assists local households and animals in its care by conducting a thorough matching process to ensure well-suited adoptions. In 2021, HART saved 789 dogs and cats and made many families feel whole.

wish list $100: slip leads, chew toys, bedding for 3 dogs; $500: 5 months’ boarding for a dog awaiting adoption; $1000: exams, vaccines, tests, spay/neuter for 2 dogs or 3 cats

Patricia Kurowski,
PO Box 7261
Fairfax Station, VA 22039
Tel 202 544 0046
illustration by artist Nonja Tiller of woman of color wearing red shirt with a bow
Artist Nonja Tiller, Courtesy of Art Enables
The ACPSA (Arts and Cultural Production Satellite Account), which tracks the impact of arts and culture on the economy, illustrates a stark truth: the arts economy “shrank at nearly twice the rate of the economy as a whole” in 2019 and 2020, and the NEA reports that unemployment for artists is still twice what it was pre-pandemic. And while venues like theaters, concert halls, and museums are now open to the public, audience hesitancy along with the rise and fall and rise again of disease among performers – has created tremendous uncertainty for all involved.
the arts can help us create a sense of community
This is particularly troubling in a polarized society because the arts can help us process complex feelings, teach empathy, and create a much-needed sense of community. It is encouraging, therefore, that the community-based organizations represented in this catalogue have found a way to return to in-person work (maintaining hybrid approaches when they work best). They have opened their doors to others, created alliances to bring culturally relevant programming to kids in schools, have served returning citizens, women in recovery, unhoused children and families, wounded veterans, teens working toward a GED, members of the disability community, and seniors in assisted living. They have fostered dialogue, ignited productive debate, created connection, and helped young people break through negative self-images to tell authentic stories about their lives, build bonds of brother/sisterhood, and become catalysts for change. They are passing the pen … and the power.
performing, literary, & visual arts/youth & community arts
man playing instrument in orchestral group
Courtesy of Washington Bach Consort
washington bach consort
For 45 years, this premier Baroque choral and orchestral group has delighted audiences with historically-informed performances of 18th century music, promoting an appreciation of Bach’s music at every major venue in Greater Washington and through subscription series concerts. But just as important as performing Bach is “Giving Bach,” so a range of free or low-cost enrichment activities bring high-caliber music to new and diverse audiences. Bach to School enhances listening skills and teaches basic music theory to underserved elementary school students, while the Wunderkind Projekt aims to inspire and shape the next generation of conductors, musicians, and artists. A free Noontime Cantata Series attracts students, local business owners, individuals experiencing homelessness, and seniors alike. All told, the Consort helps 10,000 listeners appreciate the beauty of Baroque music each year. Giving Bach is for everyone.
wish list $100: costume rental for a Bach to School play; $500: rehearsal and performance fees for 1 musician; $1000: bus rides to educational programs for 150 students
Marc Eisenberg,
Executive Director
1310 G Street NW, Suite 740
Washington, DC 20005
Tel 202 429 2121
3 young students planting flower pots

Courtesy of Live It Learn It

school is even more challenging than it was before
According to a research brief from Curriculum Associates, “more students are underprepared for grade-level work” than they were before the pandemic and “pre-existing inequities in learning that existed for students of color and students in lower-income communities before the pandemic are being exacerbated by the condition of education during the pandemic.” Whether we call it “learning loss” or, as many prefer, “unfinished learning,” there is no question that school is now even more challenging than it was before. Students and families (and teachers!) need more support – in reading for the youngest learners, in mathematics for all children but especially late-elementary and middle school youth. Anxiety, depression, the loss of social skills and what we might call “school skills” (how to show up, follow a schedule, raise your hand, deal with teachers and classmates, manage your time) also intensified during the pandemic, so re-learning how to “do” school, build relationships, set goals, and develop life skills is even more urgent now than it was before. (The teacher shortage across the US, as reported by The Washington Post, only adds to the problem.) Nonprofits are seeing these needs and working to address them with intensive tutoring, one-on-one mentoring, social-emotional learning, mental health programming, wraparound services like food and financial support, and new ways to engage/reengage the disengaged. As the world changes around them, one way to help students process it is to foster their active participation in their education, to encourage them to advocate on their own behalf. It’s time to listen, both to them and to the teachers and mentors, both in and out of school, on whom we depend.
youth education & enrichment
2 smiling kids in class
Courtesy of Child and Family Network Centers
child and family network centers
CFNC was born when a group of mothers in public housing watched 17 of their children fail kindergarten and decided to do something about it. Annually, it serves 139 children and their families, most of whom live just slightly above the poverty line (average income for a family of four is $27,000). With an eighth grade education (at most) and English as a second language, the majority of parents face both economic and linguistic challenges. CFNC provides, at no cost, high-quality preschool education for their children, health services, and family support, right onsite in Alexandria. Workshops help parents advocate for their children in school, support education at home, and help the littlest ones transition to kindergarten ready to learn and grow. This is comprehensive care that children and families need to prepare for success, in school and in life.
wish list $100: home education kit of paper, pencils, and crayons for 10; $500: child-friendly furniture for 1 classroom; $1000: part-time classroom support for 1 teacher
Barbara McLaughlin,
Executive Director
3700 Wheeler Avenue
Alexandria, VA 22304
Tel 703 836 0214 ext 133
two children in a playground
Photographer Mary Catherine Wickham,, Courtesy of Jubilee JumpStart
Photographer Mary Catherine Wickham,, Courtesy of Jubilee JumpStart
Human Services
According to the DC Policy Institute, “the District has a higher level of income inequality than any state in the country, with households in the top 20 percent of income having 29 times more income than the bottom 20 percent.” Twenty-nine times. It is this difference that drives the vast majority of the work represented in this (and other) sections of the Catalogue. One in three persons faces food insecurity and the number is even higher (50% or more) for Black and Brown residents and for children (61%). As inflation increases, the problem only gets worse for those who can’t afford the food they need and for the organizations sourcing it to help them.
nonprofits have a tough road ahead
(Most of the adults surveyed by Capital Area Food Bank are employed, but wages don’t keep up with the high cost of living in the region.) Housing is problematic for the same reason: gentrification and rising prices have pushed many out of familiar neighborhoods and others onto the streets. Although official reports from the Mayor’s office show a decrease in the number of people experiencing homelessness, the number of “chronically homeless people is increasing – and burgeoning encampments are now part of the fabric of downtown”, according to The Washington Post which also, separately, reports that “2020 was the first time that gunfire killed more people 19 and younger than car accidents.” In short, the nonprofits featured in these pages have a tough road ahead: feeding families, providing housing and housing support, offering workforce training to move families out of poverty, supporting LGBTQ youth, newly arrived immigrants, and returning citizens, and finding ways to keep young people engaged and safe. It isn’t work for the faint of heart, but it is work for those who believe that racial equity and access to opportunity are human rights.
human services
basic needs, food, & housing
Hands holding a bunch of beets
Photographer Molly M Peterson, Courtesy of Crossroads Community Food Network
crossroads community food network
For many residents of Maryland’s Takoma/Langley Crossroads, a diverse, largely immigrant community, food that was fresh, local, healthy, and affordable was simply out of reach – until Crossroads opened its seasonal farmers market in 2007. It was the first in Maryland to accept federal nutrition benefits and first in the country to match them with tokens of equal value – a model that has been replicated at hundreds of farmers markets nationwide. Crossroads’ Healthy Eating Program shares with students and parents at local schools, community gardens, and the Crossroads Farmers Market, strategies for incorporating local produce into their daily diets. Its Microenterprise Development Program helps entrepreneurs overcome barriers as they develop food businesses and its shared-use community kitchen provides an affordable means of production. Feeding hungry people, promoting healthy eating, and supporting local farmers or new food businesses: Crossroads does it all.
wish list $100: 4 healthy eating
food demos serving 240 shoppers;
$500: 16 hours of technical assistance
for a small-scale food business; $1000:
fresh produce for 5 families for 1 month
Lauren Goldberg,
Executive Director
6930 Carroll Avenue, Suite 426
Takoma Park, MD 20912
Tel 301 615 3806


Accounting Principals (Elaine Pinson)

After-School All-Stars (Daniela Grigioni)

Anacostia Watershed Society (Emily Conrad, Robinne Gray)

Arcana Foundation (Paula Hansen)

ArtStream (Heller An Shapiro)

Aspire Nonprofit Partners (Steve Meyerson)

Avanti Corporation (Lynn Petrazzuolo)

BeneSteps (Jeanne Belmonte)

CAIR Coalition (Abegail Baguio)

Calvary Women’s Services (Heather Laing)

Campaign Legal Center (Rebekah Seder)

Chewy (Rohan Mazumdar)

Children’s Law Center (Sarah Remes)

Coca-Cola (Miriam Bird)

CohnReznick (Sarah Goldman, Lora Franklin Zuk, Corey Reinke)

College Tribe (Jeronique Bartley)

Community Foundation for Northern Virginia (Sari Raskin)

Community Purchasing Alliance Cooperative (BA Cockburn)

Coppin State University (Claudia Thorne)

Council on Foundations (Tara Cox)

Crimsonbridge Foundation (Brendon Smith)

DABS Consulting (Theresa Barrett)

DC Government (Patrice Lancaster)

DC Rape Crisis Center (Indira Henard)

DC Strings Workshop (Andrew Lee)

DC Youth Orchestra Program (Risa Kaneko)

Delta Sigma Theta (Taryn Anthony)

District Alliance for Safe Housing (DASH) (Meghan McDonough)

Docs in Progress (Lynn O’Connell)

Educational Theatre Company (Brian Shaw)

England Family Foundation & Prince Charitable Trusts (Julia Baer-Cooper)

Fair Chance (Benjamin Bradburn)

Falls Church Chamber of Commerce (Elise Neil Bengston)

FD/MAS Alliance (Adrienne McBride)

Federal Government (Emmanuel Caudillo)

Food Recovery Network (Regina Anderson)

Front of the Bus (Julienne C Johnson)

Funders Together to End Homelessness (Stephanie Chan)

Game Genius (Peter Williamson)

GatherDC (Sarah Fredrick)

George Mason University (William Reeder)

German Marshall Fund of the US (David Cotter)

GivingData (Astrik Tenney)

Good Insight (Carlyn Madden)

Grace Social Sector Consulting (Carol Hamilton)

Grantmakers for Effective Organizations (Mareeha Niaz)

Greater DC Diaper Bank (Corinne Cannon)

Greenwell Foundation (Barbara Wille)

Harbour Capital Advisors (Betsy Duff)

Hattie M Strong Foundation (Jessica Trevelyan)

Heartly House (Niki Thrash)

Howard and Geraldine Polinger Family Foundation (Julia Lipton, Erica Pressman)

Impact Justice (Erica Lawson)

Individuals & Consultants (Barbara Baldwin, Sue Bremner, Robert Boone, Marie Cohen, Sally Cole, Peter Cutler, Laurie Davis, Tina Dove, Pam Feinstein, Judi Fien-Helfman, Michael Freedman, Phyllis Freedman, Nehal Gandi, Tracy Ganti, Gwenn Gebhard, Fleur Gedamke, Reggie Govan, Coley Gray, Erin-Lee Hairston, Pat Henry, Diane Hill, Victoria Kimble, Nancy LaVerde, Thelma Leenhouts, Faye Levin, Marget Maurer, Emily Neubig, Lauren Pike, Donna Purchase, Robin Reed, Haris Siddiqui, Andy Smith, Devereux Socas, Linda Strup, Will Sullivan, Ricky Weiss)

Innovation Health (Nannette Henderson)

Jews United for Justice (Kari Litteer)

Jim and Carol Trawick Foundation (Carol Trawick)

John F Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts (Jeannette McCune)

June Kress Consulting (June Kress)

Kalamazoo Valley Community College (Forest Gluys)

Landmeier Legal Counsel (Lisa Landmeier)

Legal Services Corporation (Lynn Jennings, Sarah Malala, Jessica Wechter)

Luther I Replogle Foundation (Jessica Gebhard)

Main Street Child Development Center (Christi Schwarten)

Many Hands (Amy Peck Abraham, Mary Kwak, Leslie Lawley, Kathryn Zecca)

Maryland Community Connection (Kimblyn Snyder)

Mission Partners (Nimra Haroon, Elena Hilton)

Morris & Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation (Jessica Plocher)

National Council on Aging (Susan Silberman)

National Philharmonic (Ann Morrison)

Nonprofit Village (Kim Jones)

Northern Virginia Health Foundation (Patricia Mathews)

Northern Virginia Therapeutic Riding Program (Wendy Baird)

NP DreamBuilder (Katie Lindgren)

Office of Management and Budget (Daniel Michelson-Horowitz)

Oksala Consulting (Lisa Oksala)

Partnership Reston (Maggie Parker)

Passion for Learning (Cynthia Rubenstein)

PCORI (Joe Bonner)

Philanthropos (Jeanette Radford)

Potomac Community Resources (Stephen Riley)

PPMW (Nancy Frazier)

Purposeful Disruption (Cassandra Sanchez)

Rainbow Families (Darren Vance)

RBW Strategy (Andrea Bufka)

Sarah Koch Consulting (Sarah Koch)

Schwab Charitable (Mary Jovanovich)

Sitar Arts Center (Paige Girson)

Smith Center for Healing and the Arts (Carla Stillwagon)

SOAR Community Network (Mali Phonpadith)

Society for International Development (Asha Sharma Anthony)

Sojourners (Anthonia Emordi)

SOME (Caitlin Orth)

Southern Bancorporation (Jan Piercy)

Spark Point Fundraising (Whitney Brimfield)

Step Afrika! (Kristen Taylor)

Strategic Philanthropy Services (Pamela Larmee)

Teaching for Change (Keesha Ceran)

The Choral Arts Society of Washington (Caryn Fraim)

The Munson Foundation (Angel Braestrup)

The National Fish and Wildlife Foundation (Peter Hage)

The NEA Foundation (Meg Porta)

The Wilderness Society (Liz Siddle)

Thread Strategies (Loree Lipstein)

TimeScale Financial (Joseph Yoon)

United Way Worldwide (Kelly Waldron)

University of Maryland, College Park (Susan Berkun)

US Government (Michael Levin)

US Ignite (Lizzette Arias)

USO (Shanna Gauvin)

Venable Foundation (Michael Bigley)

Washington Jesuit Academy (Catherine McCafferty)

Whyte House Monograms (Anne Christman)

Women in Film & Video (Melissa Houghton)

Yui&Company (Ellen Yui)

Writing by Barbara Harman
Editing by Nancy Swartz
Design by Melanie Lowe,

Catalogue for Philanthropy: Greater Washington
is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization.
1100 New Jersey Avenue SE, Suite 710 Washington, DC 20003
© Volume XX, 2022,
A financial statement is available upon request.

board of directors

Rahsaan Bernard, Building Bridges
Across the River (Vice-Chair)

Jennifer Browning, Nonprofit Consultant

Celeste Flores, GivingTuesday

Nadine Gabai-Botero, Focus Fundraising (Secretary)

Barbara Harman, Harman Family Foundation (Founder, Catalogue for Philanthropy)

Carlynn Rudd, Caribou Strategies (Chair)

Kathryn Stephens, Independent Consultant

Lora Zuk, CohnReznick (Treasurer)

Matt Gayer co-executive director

Aaron Gonzales co-executive director

Nancy Swartz editor and director of special events

Elyse Nelson director of operations

Sarah Hall Aguila development manager

Chiara Banez nonprofit programs manager

Amanda Liaw communications and marketing coordinator

Sandia Taban nonprofit programs coordinator

advisory council
Brian Argrett, City First Bank

Katherine Bradley, CityBridge Education

Mary Brown, Life Pieces to Masterpieces

Eileen Daly, Philip L Graham Foundation

John Donovan, Purple Strategies

Jane Harman, Woodrow Wilson Center
for International Scholars

Leon Harris, NBC4 Washington

Don Neal, Smithbucklin

George Schindler, CGI

please visit all 400+
You can find all of our nonprofit partners (partnerships last for four years after which applicants must reapply) at Check them out!
We began with equity
of access as a guiding
principle. Today, equity
and justice are
embedded in everything
we do, from our
programs and operations
to our vision of the
kind of community
we want to live in
and help to create.

Catalogue for Philanthropy

Greater Washington

1100 New Jersey Avenue SE, Suite 710, Washington, DC 20003, 202.939.3459,
catalogueforphilanthropydc  @cataloguedc   catalogueforphilanthropy   catalogueforphilanthropygreaterwashington