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Sponsoring NFBPA Chapters 


Alzheimer's Association (10%)

American Diabetes Association (10%)

American Cancer Society (10%)

American Heart Association (10%)

Boys and Girls Club of America (10%) 

NFBPA Center for Leadership Development (50%)



2016 Community Agencies and Causes


 Founded on April 10, 1980, the Alzheimer's Association is the leading voluntary health organization in Alzheimer's care, support and research. Funding for Alzheimer's care, support, advocacy and research comes from individual donors and from organizations whose work is aligned with our mission.

Today, the Association reaches millions of people affected by Alzheimer’s across the globe through our national office and chapters in communities nationwide. We are the world’s leading voluntary health organization in Alzheimer’s care, support and research. The Alzheimer’s Association works on a global, national and local level to enhance care and support for all those affected by Alzheimer’s and other dementias. The Association is the leading voice for Alzheimer's disease advocacy, fighting for critical Alzheimer's research, prevention and care initiatives at the state and federal level.

The number of Americans living with Alzheimer's disease is growing — and growing fast. An estimated 5.4 million Americans of all ages have Alzheimer's disease in 2016.

  • Of the 5.4 million Americans with Alzheimer's, an estimated 5.2 million people are age 65 and older, and approximately 200,000 individuals are under age 65 (younger-onset Alzheimer's).

  • One in nine people age 65 and older has Alzheimer's disease.

  • By mid-century, someone in the United States will develop the disease every 33 seconds.

These numbers will escalate rapidly in coming years, as the baby boom generation has begun to reach age 65 and beyond, the age range of greatest risk of Alzheimer's. By 2050, the number of people age 65 and older with Alzheimer's disease may nearly triple, from 5.2 million to a projected 13.8 million, barring the development of medical breakthroughs to prevent or cure the disease. Previous estimates based on high range projections of population growth provided by the U.S. Census suggest that this number may be as high as 16 million.


 Image result for American Diabetes Association

 The American Diabetes Association is leading the fight to stop diabetes and its deadly consequences and fighting for those affected by diabetes. The Association funds research to prevent, cure and manage diabetes; delivers services to hundreds of communities; provides objective and credible information; and gives voice to those denied their rights because of diabetes. Founded in 1940, our mission is to prevent and cure diabetes and to improve the lives of all people affected by diabetes. For more visit www.diabetes.org.

Diabetes is a devastating disease that affects nearly 24 million Americans and nearly one-quarter of those affected by diabetes are not aware that they have the disease. In addition, approximately 57 million, or one in five Americans have pre-diabetes, which means that their blood glucosethe main sugar found in the blood and the body's main source of energy. Also called blood sugar.X (sugar1. A class of carbohydrates with a sweet taste, including glucose, fructose and sucrose. 2. A term used to refer to blood glucose.) is higher than normal, but not high enough to be classified as diabetes. Without intervention, individuals with pre-diabetes are at a much higher risk for developing type 2 diabetes. Among the primary risk factors for type 2 diabetes are being overweight and above-normal body weight; having a body mass index of 25 to 29.9., sedentary, over the age of 45 and having a family history of diabetes.

African Americans, Hispanics/Latinos, Native Americans, Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders are at an increased risk, as are women who have had babies weighing more than nine pounds at birth.



More than one million people in the United States get cancer each year. Whether you have cancer or are close to someone who does, understanding what to expect can help you cope. In this section you can find basic information about cancer and what causes it, as well as in-depth information about specific types of cancer, their risk factors, early detection, diagnosis, and treatment options.

As the largest voluntary health organization in the United States, the American Cancer Society is committed to saving lives and finishing the fight against cancer. We combine our relentless passion with the wisdom of over a century of experience to make this vision a reality, and we get results. Thanks in part to our contributions, more than 1.5 million lives have been saved in the US in the past two decades.

The American Cancer Society, Inc., is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit corporation governed by a single Board of Directors that sets policy, develops and approves an enterprise-wide strategic plan and related resource allocation, and is responsible for the performance of the organization as a whole, with the advice and support of regionally based volunteer boards.



Who We Are - Cardiovascular disease is the nation’s number one killer. Nearly 30 percent of Austin area deaths each year are attributed to cardiovascular disease. Since 1924, we have been working to keep you, your loved ones and your community safe from heart disease and stroke.

What We Do - We're building healthier lives where you live and work and making your community healthier by advocating for key health issues. We train millions of Americans each year in CPR and first aid, and educate healthcare providers every day. Find out more through our online tools, including Go Red For Women, Power to End Stroke, the Start! Program, our Youth Programs, and the Heart Hub, our online patient portal for information, tools and resources.

How You Can Help - Each year we host multiple events in your area to bring awareness and education about our key issues and to raise support for invaluable heart disease and stroke research. Join in the fight against heart disease and stroke by attending one of our events or volunteering, including joining You're the Cure, hosting a speaker at your next event, distributing materials at a health fair, finding a CPR Class, or contributing to our online communities. Here’s the chance to make a real difference!


Boys & Girls Clubs of America (BGCA) is a national organization of local chapters which provide after-school programs for young people. BGCA is tax-exempt and partially funded by the federal government. Boys & Girls Clubs are a safe place to learn and grow – all while having fun. It is the place where great futures are started each and every day.


Founded in 1860 with three women in Hartford, Conn.: Mary Goodwin, Alice Goodwin and Elizabeth Hammersley, Boys & Girls Clubs of America believes that character development, the basic building block in personal development, should be an integral aspect of every Club program and activity

For more than a century, Clubs have helped put young people on the path to great futures. Boys & Girls Clubs annually serve nearly 4 million young people, through membership and community outreach, in over 4,200 Club facilities throughout the country and BGCA-affiliated Youth Centers on U.S. military installations worldwide.

How We Serve

  • The Boys & Girls Club Movement includes more than 1,140 independent organizations and the national organization, Boys & Girls Clubs of America.

  • BGCA's Atlanta headquarters, regional service centers and Government Relations office in Washington, D.C., provide assistance and support to Clubs in youth program development, resource development, marketing and communications, and administration.

  • Independent Boys & Girls Club organizations, which are governed locally, serve youth and communities in more than 4,200 Club locations.

  • In 2015, Boys & Girls Club youth development programs, training and services impacted nearly 4 million children and teens.

  • Child safety is our No. 1 priority; BGCA provides a 24-hour hotline, training and the latest resources to help Clubs be safe places for our nation's youth.

    Our Reach and Scope

    Boys & Girls Clubs annually serve nearly 4 million young people, through membership and community outreach, in more than 4,200 Club facilities, including:

  • 1,600 school-based Clubs;

  • 490 BGCA-affiliated Youth Centers on U.S. military installations worldwide;

  • 970 Clubs in rural areas;

  • 300 Clubs in public housing and;

  • 170 Clubs on Native lands, making Boys & Girls Clubs the largest youth development provider to Native youth.

  • 55% of the youth served are male

  • 45% of the youth served are female

Ethnicity of Youth Served




Black or African-American


Hispanic or Latino


Two or more races




American Indian or Alaska Native




Some other race


Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander


Center for Leadership Development

"New leaders must be equipped with the necessary skills to affect change through training, have the ability to discern the lessons of the past through mentoring relationships, and have the opportunity to translate ideas into action through meaningful work experiences." The Center is committed to providing relevant, timely, and quality training and professional development opportunities for emerging, mid-career, and senior level public servants. In keeping with one of the overall goals of NFBPA - to groom and prepare younger public administrators - The Center is committed to establishing stronger ties with universities and schools of public administration in order to continue attracting the best and brightest to careers in public service. Our core leadership training initiatives include the Mentor Program and the Executive Leadership Institute.

Ruth Fox Scholarship Fund

The NFBPA Scholarship Program is designed to recognize minority students who are currently enrolled full-time at a college or university who exemplify outstanding leadership, scholarship, public service; as well as students who have achieved extraordinary success in the field of public management with great promise of success and professionalism.


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