Maintained for Historical Purposes

This resource is being maintained for historical purposes only and is not currently applicable.

This is the third in a series of messages designed to assist you in preparing for the increased allocations in Federal Work-Study (FWS) funds that may be available to your institution for the 1997-98 award year.

PublicationDate: 12/6/96
Summary: This is the third in a series of messages designed to assist you
in preparing for the increased allocations in Federal
Work-Study (FWS) funds that may be available to your
institution for the 1997-98 award year.
Author: ODAS - Office of the Deputy Assistant Secretary - SFA

Posted December 6, 1996

Dear Colleague:

This is the third in a series of messages designed to assist you
in preparing for the increased allocations in Federal
Work-Study (FWS) funds that may be available to your
institution for the 1997-98 award year. As a final reminder, we
have requested that you submit your amended requests for
campus-based funds (FISAP) by December 6.

For your information, I have attached a list of participants and
a summary of the FWS and Community Service Planning
Meeting held on November 22, 1996. In addition, I have
provided a letter from the Corporation for National Service and
a list of state commissions for community service to assist you
in your efforts to increase FWS community service jobs.

This is a brief introductory note, as I wish to encourage you to
take time to review the attachments. Thank you for your
continued support of the FWS Program.


Elizabeth M. Hicks
Deputy Assistant Secretary
Student Financial Assistance Programs



Participants in the Federal Work-Study and Community
Service Planning Meeting
November 22, 1996

Barry Checkoway, Director
Center for Learning Through Community Service
University of Michigan
1024 Hill Street
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-3310
Ph: (313) 647-7402
Fax: (313) 647-7464

George Chin
University Director, Financial Aid
City University of New York
101 West 31st Street
7th floor
New York, NY 10001-3503
Ph: (212) 290-5693
Fax: (212) 976-7543

Catherine Coore
Notre Dame Mission Volunteer Corps
Ph: (410) 532-6864
Fax: (410) 532-2418

Gerald Craig
Director of Financial Aid
Arkansas State University
PO Box 1620
State University, AR 72467-1620
Ph: (501) 972-2310
Fax: (501) 972-2794

Jimmie Lou DeBakey, Public Affairs
National Society for Experiential Education
1101 14th Street, NW, Suite 500
Washington, DC 20005
Ph: (202) 336-7576
Fax: (202) 336-7609

Betty Gebhardt
Assistant Director Student Financial Aid
Higher Education Coordinating Board
917 Lakeridge Way
PO Box 43430
Ph: (360) 753-7853 or 7850
Fax (360) 753-7808

Melissa F. Gregory
Director, Financial Aid
Frederick Community College
7932 Opossumtown Pike
Frederick, MD 21702
Ph: (301) 846-2480
Fax: (301) 846-2498

Marty Guthrie
National Association of Student Financial Aid Administrators
1920 L Street NW, Suite 200
Washington, D.C. 20036
Ph: (202) 785-0453
Fax: (202) 785-1487

Richard Koontz
Financial Aid Director
Bethel College
300 East 27th Street
North Newton, KS
Ph: (316) 284-5233
Fax: (316) 284-5286

Gary Kowalczyk
Corporation for National Service
1201 New York Ave., NW
Washington, DC 20525
Ph: (202) 606-5000
Fax: (202) 565-2780

Marilyn McAdam
National Association of Student Employment Administrators
1156 15th Street NW
Suite 502
Washington, D.C. 20005
Ph: (202) 530-0053
Fax: (202) 862-9814

Edward McDermott
Senior Assistant Director of Financial Aid
Georgetown University
37 and O Streets, N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20057
Ph: (202) 687-4547
Fax: (202) 687-6542

Carol A. Mowbray
Coll. Coord., Student Benefits & Supp. Services
Northern Virginia Community College
4001 Wakefield Chapel Road
Annandale, VA 22003-3796
Ph: (703) 323-3199
Fax: (703) 323-3494

Robert Seidel
Coordinator for Higher Education
Maryland Governor's Commission on Service
300 W. Preston Street
6th Floor
Baltimore, MD 21201
Ph: (410) 767 4803
Fax: (410) 333-5957

Mary Ann Shaw
Assistant to the Chancellor
Syracuse University
300 Tolley Administration Building
Syracuse, NY 13244
Ph: (315) 443-9496

Kathryn Stanley, Director
Campus Compact: The Project for Public and Community
Spelman College
PO Box 1543
Atlanta, GA
Ph: (404) 215-7748
Fax: (404) 215-7786

Catherine C. Thomas
Assoc Dean of Admission & Financial Aid
Univ of Southern California
SAS Building #328
Los Angeles, CA 90080-0914
Ph: (213) 740-5462
Fax: (213) 740-0311

Cissy VanSickle
Director of Financial Aid
University of Maryland at Baltimore
621 West Lombard St.
Baltimore, MD 21201
Ph: (410) 706-7347
Fax: (410) 706-0824

Donald R. Vickers
Executive Director
Vermont Student Assistance Corporation
Champlain Mill, P.O. Box 2000
Winooski, VT 05404
Ph: (802) 655-9602
Fax: (802) 654-3765

Steve Waldron
Corporation for National Service
1201 New York Ave., NW
Washington, DC 20525
Ph: (202) 606-5000
Fax: (202) 565-2780

Tom Walsh
Director of Development
Syracuse University
Development Building
100 Womens Building
Syracuse, NY 13244
Ph: (315) 443-2881



NOVEMBER 22, 1996

The U.S. Department of Education held a planning meeting
November 22, 1996 to develop ideas, strategies, and practical
solutions for expanding Federal Work-Study (FWS)
opportunities. The attendees included members of the financial
aid community, representatives of the Corporation for National
Service, and student employment experts. The following
points are summarized comments from participants in the
planning meeting.

Many participants felt that institutions should be encouraged to
meet targets through incentives (such as the waiver in matching
funds for reading tutors) but should not be forced to meet
community service requirements. They suggested that the 50%
target should be a goal rather than a requirement. Participants
felt that at a minimum, they would need at least a year to get up
to the 50% level.

Participants described the difficulty of community service
agencies providing matching funds. Some participants stated
their institutions have large receivables balances from
community agencies, and the institutions end up paying the
agency's share of student wages.

Institutions need to exert a costly administrative effort to
deal with off-campus contracts and collections with community
agencies. Administrative requirements for off-campus jobs
include identifying jobs, recruiting students, training,
monitoring payroll, collecting timesheets, visiting the
work site, and record keeping. Comment: Some states have a
Master Contract that can be used with any community agency.

A large percentage of many institutions' students already
volunteer. Philosophically, it is difficult to rationalize a
student who is volunteering next to a student who is getting
paid for community service. Comment: FWS workers are not
volunteers. FWS community service jobs are a form of
financial aid and a form of service learning.

Transportation and availability of community service jobs,
especially in rural and residential areas, are obstacles.
Comment: Limit community service jobs to a few
programs/agencies and then provide a shuttle bus system.
Student schedules are another constraint in increasing
off-campus jobs. For on-campus jobs, students can put in a
couple of hours one day and a couple of hours another day.
Off-campus jobs have less flexible schedules. Furthermore,
some fast food restaurants pay more than FWS. Comment:
Students may be willing to accept a lower wage for a
more meaningful job.

An increase in FWS students in community service may
displace non-profit permanent staff.

Suggestion: If a certain percentage of an institution's
students volunteer, then the 50% community service
requirement should be waived.

Participating institutions received a wide range of preliminary
increases (in terms of dollars and percentages.) Many
participants welcomed the FWS increases and thought their
institutions could use the increase in funds. However, many
expressed reservations about the proposed 50%
community service requirement (see above), i.e. they could use
the money under the 5% requirement but not under the 50%
requirement. Other institutions will not be able to increase
staff to levels where they can utilize the entire increase.

Some state schools will not be able to use all of their FWS
increase because most of their matching requirements are met
through state funds, which may not be increased.

FWS jobs provide students with valuable experiential
education that teaches students work ethic and skills.

The increase will allow larger awards, which will allow
students to stretch their experiences out.

Administrative obstacles for utilizing the FWS increase
include limited staff and excessive regulations.

Many students find their own jobs where agencies pay their
full salary. FWS shouldn't be used for jobs that are already in

At one institution, the community service office, the FWS
people, the transportation department, and academic affairs
collaborated to administer community service FWS jobs.
Duties were parceled out to the collaborating groups within the
institution. Another institution is funding an FWS student to
work with the Student Activities Office in identifying
community service opportunities. A participant suggested that
institution Presidents should get involved because they have
the power to convene bipartisan groups. Comment: The
financial aid director is still going to be held accountable for
any problems with FWS. The financial aid director still
has to meet minimum technical requirements for an audit.

Most of the participants welcomed the matching requirement
waiver for reading tutors.

Participants emphasized that college students need to be
trained before they can tutor. Without training, college
students may do more harm than good. Comment: FWS
students should be able to provide the training to other

The reading tutor waiver or institutional share requirements
should not be limited to preschool and elementary kids, as
many adults need reading help too.

Many FWS workers at one institution learned English as a
second language and may not make the best reading tutors.
Another representative from a community college mentioned
that elementary schools may not want reading tutors who are
themselves taking remedial training. A third institution's
students are increasingly taking classes through
telecommunications technology. These students cannot
participate in local reading tutor programs.

It is often difficult to place FWS workers in public schools.
Public schools tend to be very selective about skills and
schedules. Comment: FWS workers would have the same
responsibilities as a regular school district employee. Issues
include adequate training, lawsuits from parents, safety of kids,
and the amount of time to coordinate FWS workers.

Is it fair that a student who wants to work in a soup kitchen
can't get a matching fund waiver but a student who wants to
tutor reading can?


Post the list of contacts on IFAP for developing
community service jobs. Work on state commissions and
community service networks. Provide other community
service resources.

Regulatory relief would be appreciated in the following
1) Over-award of work-study funds
2) Job Location and Development (JLD) requirements
3) Reductions in financial aid because of summer FWS
4) Loss of FWS because of AFDC reforms

Create an off-campus work-study kit to provide suggestions
on how to go about administering community service FWS
jobs. (Some participants in the planning meeting described
how they handle the administration of their off-campus FWS

Provide contact persons from elementary school districts for
reading tutor programs.

Implement a mechanism to make sure all the funds are used,
i.e. a negative consequence for institutions who don't return
unused funds in time for them to be distributed to other

Clearly communicate what is required and what is only
recommended before institutions decide to accept the FWS
allocation. The word needs to get out now or many institutions
may not take the full amount. For many campuses, FWS is
dealt with through employment offices. The Department needs
to get out the information to the right people.

Participants posed the following questions about the FWS
Program. The Department is considering these questions and
would appreciate your comments.

Some institutions will not be able to use all of the FWS
increase. Can these institutions reallocate money to nearby
schools or other schools in the State?

Will training sessions for FWS students to tutor reading
skills count toward wages? Does an FWS worker who trains
others to be reading tutors qualify for the matching fund

Americorps vouchers don't count toward determining
student need? Can community service FWS also be excluded?

If an institution underutilizes its award, can it be carried
over to the next award year?

How are penalty statutes going to be handled for returning
FWS funds?




1201 New York Ave. NW
Washington DC 20525
(202) 606-5000

December 2, 1996

Dear Financial Aid Administrators,

Many colleges and universities recently received notice that
they could potentially receive major increases in Federal
Work-Study funds. As you may be aware, the President has
stated that he would like at least half of these increases to be
committed to community service -- with an emphasis on
deploying 100,000 work-study students as reading

The Department of Education recently took a dramatic step to
make such a goal more attainable: any work-study slots
dedicated to providing reading tutors to pre-K through
elementary school children would be exempt from the
institutional local match requirements.

I want to offer the assistance of the Corporation for National
Service as you develop plans for using these new work-study
positions. We view this as a historic opportunity to strengthen
community service and to demonstrate that work-study can
help to achieve an important national goal.

For those of you don't know us, the Corporation for National
Service was created in 1993 to administer several federal grant
national service programs: Learn and Serve America,
AmeriCorps* State and National, AmeriCorps*VISTA, the
National Civilian Community Corps, the Retired Senior
Volunteer Program, Foster Grandparents and Senior
Companions. We now have a strong network of community
service organizations that run well-design, structured,
effective service programs. These networks can serve as a
resource for you.

A few possible ways the national service network can help
Financial Aid Administrators are:

National Service programs can incorporate work-study
students into existing, structured volunteer efforts.

In October the Corporation for National Service contacted all
of its grantees urging them to think creatively about how they
would be able to coordinate with the Financial Aid Offices to
assist in filling these positions. You should anticipate that
some of them may contact you. They will be able to assist you
in building partnerships with community-based organizations
and to think through some of the complexities of placing
students off-campus.

All of our grantees have gone through a rigorous review
process to receive a grant. Therefore, colleges and universities
should be confident that if they place a student in a
Corporation-approved program that the program is a
high-quality program that will provide the necessary training
for the students and work effectively to solve transportation
and monitoring problems. And that if they commit themselves
to pay a match, they will do so.

Two examples of how some service programs already make
good use of work-study students:

Jumpstart AmeriCorps Program, Boston, MA and New Haven,
CT -- The Jumpstart AmeriCorps program engages college
students to work one-on-one during the school year with young
children who are struggling in preschool. During the summer,
corps members teach in teams with a mentor teacher in
preschool classrooms. More than half of Jumpstart's 150 corps
members are work-study students. They will spend 900 hours
over the next 20 months working with children to improve
reading skills. Jumpstart members come from 13 colleges and
universities in Boston and New Haven.

Ohio Wesleyan University, OH -- Ohio Wesleyan University
uses work-study students as part of their "Columbus Initiative"
that helps local elementary, middle, and high school. Based on
the "I Have a Dream" model, this program sends work-study
students to mentor and tutor children from one of the areas
most high-need communities. These children are then made a
basic offer: stay in school, stay off drugs, and keep a B
average and you'll get admitted to Ohio Wesleyan with a
full-financial aid package that will meet your financial needs.
This program has significantly improved the relationship
between the university and the neighborhoods of Columbus.

State Commissions for National and Community Service can
link colleges and universities with service programs.

Enclosed is a list of all the State Commissions for National and
Community Service. A Commission appointed by Governors
exists in all but two states to oversee national service
programs. The Commissions can help match you with service
programs in the area that are likely to be interested in utilizing
work-study students from your institutions.

Campus Compacts can share information about how other
colleges and universities are using work-study for community

The Campus Compact is a national coalition of 550 college and
university presidents committed to increasing public service
opportunities for their students and to working with
communities to address local needs. The Compact has
produced a useful document regarding federal work-study
and community service. You can obtain a copy by calling the
Compact office at (401) 863-1119.

College-Based Community Service Organizations can help
manage placement and oversight of work-study students.

An increasing number of college and university campuses now
support community service centers that help to identify
community service opportunities for students. In several cases,
such as at Brown University, the community service center and
the financial aid office have developed partnerships to
administer the community work-study funds. Often the
community service centers have more extensive contacts with
non-profit organizations in the community and can help to
broker placements for work-study eligible students. In
addition, the work-study placement might be at the centers,
similarly to the campus library or other campus offices. The
community service center can then help you insure that the
students are trained and supervised and the necessary
paperwork is completed. We encourage you to explore similar
partnerships with the community service center on your

This new federal work-study money can have a powerful
effect. Students benefit from the challenge of working on
critical social issues. Colleges and universities benefit from
improved relations with the surrounding communities. And
communities benefit from the skills and energy of college

Again, I urge you to contact the Commission for National and
Community Service in your state. We look forward to working
with you to think creatively about how to seize this opportunity
so that this work-study increase benefits students, colleges,
schools and communities.

With warm regards,

Harris Wofford
Chief Executive Officer




Ms. Elaine Wiggins
Alabama Nat'l & Community Service State Commission
Governor's Office
The State House Suite 224
Montgomery, AL 36104
Ph: 334-242-7174 Fax: 334-242-2885

Ms. Michelle Anderson
Alaska State Community Service Commission
Dept. of Community & Regional Affairs
153rd Street
Juneau, AK 99811
Ph: 907-465-4756 Fax: 907-465-2948

Ms. Michelle Lyons-Mayer
Arizona National and Community Service Commission
1700 West Washington St., Suite 101C
Phoenix, AZ 85007
Ph: 602-542-3461 Fax: 602-542-3520

Ms. Betty Hicks
Arkansas Commission on Nat'l and Community Service
Donaghey Plaza South, 7th & Main, Suite 1300
Little Rock, AR 72201
Ph: 501-682-6717 Fax: 501-682-1623

Dr. Linda Forsyth
Calif. Commission on Improving Life Through Service
1121 L St. Suite 600
Sacramento, CA 95814
Ph: 916-323-7646 Fax: 916-323-3227

Mr. Greg Geissler
Colorado State Commission
1313 Sherman, Suite 500
Denver, CO 80203
Ph: 303-866-4900 Fax: 303-866-4992

Ms. Sandy Santy
Conn. Commission on Nat'l & Community Service
Dept. of Higher Educaction
61 Woodland St.
Hartford, CT 06105
Ph: 203-566-6154 Fax: 203-566-7865

Mr. Vollie Melson
Delaware Commission on Nat'l & Community Service
Carvel State Office Building - 4th Floor
820 North French Street
Wilmington, DE 19801
Ph: 302-577-6650 Fax: 302-577-6828

District of Columbia
Ms. Yvonne Walker
D.C. Commission on National & Community Service
Office of Policy and Evaluation
441 Fourth Street, NW Suite 920 - South
Washington, DC 20001
Ph: 202-727-6979 Fax: 202-727-3765

Mr. Bill Bentley
Florida Governor's Commission on Community Service
The Bloxham Building, Suite 109
725 South Calhoun Street
Tallahassee, FL 32301
Ph: 904 921-5172 Fax: 904-921-5146

Ms. Lynn Thornton
GA Commission on National and Community Service
2020 Equitable Building
100 Peachtree St.
Atlanta, GA 30303
Ph: 404-657-7827 Fax: 404-657-7835

Mr. Issac Watson
Hawaii State Commission on Nat'l & Community Service
335 Merchant St.,Rm. 101
Honolulu, HI 96813
Ph: 808-586-8675 Fax: 808-586-8685

Ms. Kelly Houston
Idaho Commission for Nat'l & Community Service
500 South 10th Street
P.O. Box 83720
Boise, ID 83720-0018
Ph: 208-332-8274 Fax: 208-334-3635

Ms. Jeanne Bradner
Illinois Commission on Community Service
Department of Commerce and Community Affairs
100 West Randolf, Suite 3 - 400
Chicago, IL 60601
Ph: 312-814-5940 Fax: 312-814-7236

Mr. Joe Smith
Indiana Commission on Community Service
302 West Washington St., Room E220
Indianapolis, IN 46204
Ph: 317-233-4273 Fax: 317-233-5660

Ms. Barbara Finch
Iowa Commission on Community Service
150 East Des Moines St.
Des Moines, IA 50309
Ph: 515-281-9043 Fax: 515-281-9033

Ms. Patricia Kells
Kansas Commission on National and Community Service
200 SW 6th
PO Box 889
Topeka, KS 66603
Ph: 913-234-1423 Fax: 913-234-1429

Mr. Dwen Chester
Kentucky Community Service Commission
State Office Bldg., Room 923
501 High Street
Frankfort, KY 40622
Ph: 502-564-5330 Fax: 502-564-7987

Ms. Sara Sims
Louisiana Serve Commission
263 Third Street, Suite 610
Baton Rouge, LA 70802
Ph: 504-342-2038 Fax: 504-342-0106

Ms. Maryalice Crofton
Maine Commission on Nat'l & Community Service
Maine State Planning Office/State House
184 State Street - Station #38
Augusta, ME 04333
Ph: 207-287-5300 Fax: 207-287-6489

Dr. Marilyn W. Smith
Governor's Commission on Service
300 W. Preston St., 6th Floor
State Office Bldg.
Baltimore, MD 21201
Ph: 410-225-1216 Fax: 410-333-5957

Ms. Kate Mehr
Massachusetts Nat'l & Community Service Commission
87 Summer St., 4th Floor
Boston, MA 02110
Ph: 617-542-2544 Fax: 617-542-0240

Mr. Frank Dirks
Michigan Community Service Commission
111 South Capitol Ave. -- Olds Plaza Building
4th Floor
Lansing, MI 48909
Ph: 517-335-4295 Fax: 517-373-4977

Ms. Mary Jo Richardson
Minnesota Commission on Nat'l & Community Service
683 Capitol Square Bldg.
Saint Paul, MN 55101
Ph: 612-296-1435 Fax: 612-296-3348

Ms. Marsha Meeks Kelly
Mississippi Commission for Nat'l & Community Service
3825 Ridgewood Rd.
Jackson, MS 39211-6453
Ph: 601-982-6738 Fax: 601-982-6790

Mr. Curtis Hendricks
Missouri Commission on Community Service
c/o Lt. Governor's Office, Capitol Bldg.
201 W. Capitol Avenue Room B-14B
Jefferson City, MO 65101
Ph: 573-751-0382 Fax: 573-751-9612

Ms. Mary Blake
Montana Community Services Advisory Council
State Capitol, Room 219
Helena, MT 59620
Ph: 406-444-5547 Fax: 406-444-4418

Mr. Thomas Miller
NE Commission for National & Community Service
State Capitol -- 6th Floor,
P.O. Box 98927
Lincoln, NE 68509
Ph: 402-471-6225 Fax: 402-471-6286

Ms. Karen LaBat
Nevada Commission for National & Community Service
200 South Third Street
Suite 448
Las Vegas, NV 89155
Ph: 702-486-2730 Fax: 702-486-2733

New Hampshire
Mr. Tim Dupre
New Hampshire Commission on National & Community
64 Old Suncook Rd.
Concord, NH 03301
Ph: 603-229-3406 Fax: 603-229-3408
E-mail: tdupree@MWHITE.MV.COM

New Jersey
Ms. Rowena Madden
NJ Commission on National & Community Service
c/o NJ Dept of Ed -- Ofc. of Innovative Programs
100 Riverview Plaza, CN 500
Trenton, NJ 08625
Ph: 609-633-9629 Fax: 609-633-9825

New Mexico
Mr. Jack Ortega
New Mexico Commission for Natl & Community Service
Children Youth and Family Dept.
1120 Paseo de Paralta
Santa Fe, NM 87501
Ph: 505-827-8019 Fax: 505-827-9978

New York
Ms. Nikki Smith
NY Commission on National & Community Service
State Capitol - Room #254 -- Division of the Budget
Albany, NY 12224
Ph: 518-473-8882 Fax: 518-486-1217

North Carolina
Ms. Jacquie Kennedy
NC State Commission on National & Community Service
North Carolina Governor's Office of Citizen Affairs
121 West Jones St.
Raleigh, NC 27603
Ph: 919-715-3470 Fax: 919-715-2972

Ms. Kitty Burcsu
Governor's Community Service Commission
51 North High St., Suite 481
Columbus, OH 43215
Ph: 614-728-2916 Fax: 614-728-2921

Ms. Nancy Deaver
Oklahoma Community Service Commission
1515 North Lincoln
Oklahoma City, OK 73104
Ph: 405-235-7278 Fax: 405-235-7036

Ms. Marlis Miller
Oregon Commission for National & Community Service
PSU/CSC - 369 Neuberger Hall
724 SW Harrison - P.O.Box 751
Portland, OR 97207-0751
Ph: 503-725-5903 Fax: 503-725-8335

Ms. Karen S. Fleisher
PennSERVE: The Governor's Office of Citizen Service
Department of Labor and Industry
1304 Labor & Industry Building, Seventh & Forster Sts
Harrisburg, PA 17120
Ph: 717-787-1971 Fax: 717-787-9458

Puerto Rico
Dr. Jorge Luis Reyes
Puerto Rico State Commission of Community Service
La Fortaleza
San Juan, PR 00901
Ph: 809-721-7877 Fax: 809-725-3598

Rhode Island
Mr. David Karoff
RI Commission for National and Community Service
P.O. Box 72822
441 Pine Street
Providence, RI 02907
Ph: 401-331-2298 Fax: 401-331-2273

South Carolina
Ms. Jean Moore
SC Commission on National & Community Service
Governor's Office on Volunteerism
1205 Pendelton St., Room 422
Columbia, SC 29201
Ph: 803-734-1118 Fax: 803-734-2495

Ms. Carol White
Tenn. Commission on National & Community Service
Andrew Jackson Bldg.
500 Deaderick Street, 14th Floor
Nashville, TN 37243
Ph: 615-532-9250 Fax: 615-532-6950

Ms. Alejandra Fernandez, Acting
TX Commission on Volunteerism & Community Service
Stephen F. Austin Building
P.O. Box 78701 (1700 North Congress, Ste 310)
Austin, TX 78711-3385
Ph: 512-463-1814 Fax: 512-463-1861

Mr. Michael Call
Utah Commission on Volunteerism
1409 North Research Way
Suite J-1204
Orem, UT 84097
Ph: 801-764-9504 Fax: 801-765-0637

Ms. Jane Williams
Vermont Commission on National & Community Service
133 State St.
Montpelier, VT 05633-4801
Ph: 802-828-4982 Fax: 802-828-4988

Ms. B.J. Northington
Virginia Commission on National & Community Service
Governor's Office of Volunteerism
730 East Broad St., 9th Floor
Richmond, VA 23219
Ph: 804-692-1952 Fax: 804-692-1999

Mr. Bill Basl
Washington Commission on National & Community
Insurance Bldg., Room 140
Olympia, WA 98504-3113
Ph: 360-753-1814 Fax: 360-586-5281
E-mail: BillB@OFM.WA.GOV

West Virginia
Ms. Jean Ambrose
WV Commission for National & Community Service
1 United Way Square
Charleston, WV 25301
Ph: 304-340-3627 Fax: 304-340-3629

Ms. Martha Kerner
Wisconsin National & Community Service Board
101 E. Wilson St.
6th Floor
Madison, WI 53702
Ph: 608-266-2125 Fax: 608-267-6931

Ms. Beverly Morrow
Wyoming Commission for National & Community Service
Herschler Bldg., 1st Floor West
122 West 25th Street, Room 1608
Cheyenne, WY 82002
Ph: 307-777-5396 Fax: 307-638-8967

Last Modified: 08/16/1999