Sunset over Spring Lake

2022 Annual Report

"It is truly a miracle that in such a brief time, after years of crisis, my child has regained the capacity to live on his own. He has adopted the healthy routines of SLR as his own and has been able to maintain them.... The staff and setting have given our family the gift of not only his life, but also stability for all of us, and the peace of mind that can only come from that." -An SLR Parent

An SLR Family Story We Now Know What is Possible, Part I

By the time we got B to Spring Lake Ranch, his mother, myself, and B had spent two-and-a-half years in a nightmare world of emotional chaos, heedless danger, and helplessness. He had reached a point at which he was not capable of functioning in society, and we had run out of improvised solutions. The cycle of local hospitalizations had turned into an endless loop. I was in a state of hopelessness.

Three yellow flowers bloom next to a tree trunk

While B had been stabilized over the previous two months in a private hospital, there were no indications that recovery was possible. His reaction to the idea of living on a ranch in Vermont was along the lines of, “No f***ing way! I’m not living in the woods and working with animals.” However, he no longer had the option of coming home.

The team at SLR did not lead us on— for the first several months, there was no happy talk. Progress was marked by a gradual diminution of destructive expression rather than any positive signs. What he needed was time, peace, appropriate medication, and expectations calibrated to his capabilities.

After several months, some positive signs were evident. The environment at SLR enabled and reinforced these changes.
The incremental and supported pathway to independence was vital to B’s progress. After about eight months, he presented as a young man capable of making sensible and safe choices for himself. And for each of the eight months since, he has come to inhabit that role more fully.

We know that this is a marathon, not a sprint. And, currently, B is stable, sober, and committed to his meds. He recovered some friendships, enrolled in college, and is making plans for a future that I thought he might never see. We now know what is possible and will be able to hang on to hope.

I also hope that many more people facing this struggle will be able to immerse themselves in the community at the Ranch. In our case, it was the experience there that turned three lives around.


We Now Know What Is Possible, Part II

Prior to arriving at Spring Lake Ranch, I spent a couple of years experimenting with recreational drugs and drinking. I was not the person I wanted to be and had created stress and pain for my family and the people who cared about me. I felt so much shame.

Spring Lake Ranch gave me a positive environment to work out my feelings.

A woman bends down to pet a young calf; the mother cow stands by

While there, I learned the personal and social skills I needed to stop messing up my life, doing things I would later regret, and hurting people. SLR helped me see sobriety as something positive and to develop the skills needed to maintain sobriety.

I met lots of really cool people at SLR—staff and residents. I learned important life skills and was able to start my sober journey. It was a great experience for me.


This spring, we launched the Spring Lake Ranch JEDI (Justice, Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion) Scholarship. This scholarship is intended to provide support to individuals from underrepresented racial and ethnic backgrounds, gender identities, sexual orientations, and/or financial needs.

Our intentions for this first year were: 1.) to break down barriers for individuals from communities that historically or systemically haven’t had access to mental health or co-occurring mental health and substance abuse treatment and 2.) enrich our community in the process.

In late 2020, SLR formed a JEDI Task Force and began the work of setting goals to encourage a more diverse, inclusive community at the Ranch, which we believed would not only benefit the entire community but also adhere to our mission of inclusive care. As a committee, one of our goals was to find a way to make our services more accessible to individuals that did not have the same resources and needed more support to get the treatment they were seeking. We created the scholarship in collaboration with our development team and set up a specific application process. While we ask all residents and clients to cover the costs of a portion of their treatment, we are committed to offering significant support as part of the JEDI Scholarship.

In 2022, we welcomed our first JEDI Scholar and hope to support at least two scholars per year. We look forward to continually prioritizing justice, equity, diversity, and inclusion at Spring Lake Ranch.

-Casey Voigtlaender, Human Resources Director and JEDI Task Force Member

Since the beginning, Spring Lake Ranch has always been an intersection of many different types of therapeutic methods brought together in one place. Ninety years ago, the Ranch had two residents that worked around the clock to start what we are enjoying today. Wayne Sarcka wrote, “I wish I could paint an accurate picture of that horrendous winter, its seemingly insurmountable difficulties, and surprising rewards.”

The Vermont winters haven’t gotten much easier to bear, but the road is much better maintained, we have upgraded to maple sugar lines alongside our buckets, and every house has a reliable heat source. The work crews had a very productive year. The Ranch produced over 600 gallons of maple syrup, headed up by the Woods Crew. Shop Crew renovated Anne’s Annex, formerly known as the Green House, to include four new offices. Farm Crew produced 2,500 pounds of beef, 5,200 pounds of pork, 1,000 pounds of turkey, over 3,000 bales of hay, 200 pounds of mushrooms, and 35,850 eggs. There were 10 calves born this year. Gardens Crew grew lots of vegetables, made a bunch of mittens, scarves, and sleeping quilts as well as a lot of pesto and granola, coups, desserts, and salads throughout the year. There were many opportunities for residents and staff to connect with the land in Vermont through snowshoeing, skiing, overnight hiking, and canoe trips.

Our goals have not wavered in the years since that “bitter cold and isolation” that Wayne writes about in his book. Wayne said, “Deep down, we sensed that the needs of the mentally ill were the human needs of us all, intensified in them because they were badly hurt. Acceptance, love, approval, status won through usefulness – where could they find these? We are determined to win their cooperation and to learn from our shared experience. We received them as members of a family, never called them ‘patients,’ rather ‘guests’ or ‘ranchers.’”

I would bet that if I left my office now and walked through the Main House, which was built in those early years, to ask current residents, they would agree that acceptance, love, and approval are some of what they feel the Ranch has given them today.

Ninety years on, SLR has maintained its status as one of the few work-based therapy programs in the country. Work, when viewed as a means to build purpose, confidence, and connection, continues to have immense power to help a person move forward. Throughout the years, the way we as humans treat mental illness and substance abuse has changed, and the Ranch continues to evolve with these changes. With new medications giving new life to the chronically ill, and new clinical practices that help people work through what ails them, the world has found relief for many. Work and community still prove to be incredibly powerful methods for helping those working through issues of the mind; when integrating the hands-on with the clinical, we can provide a humanistic model that caters to mind, body, and spirit.

This coming year, the Work Program and Clinical Team will be integrated to become the Therapeutic Work Program. The clinical components of the Ranch are fairly new, but we are at a place where clinical values and methods can mold into a model that—when combined with the serene landscape and meaningful work—can truly change lives forever. The Therapeutic Work Program is looking forward to having Clinicians and Care Coordinators spend more time imbedding themselves into work crews and bridging the two departments together into one strong program that will have greater impact on residents’ recovery and well-being.

-Prem Linskey, Program Director

A Legacy Henry Mayer

I know that every place that tried to help me, even the ones I hated, all contributed something to my well-being. But it was at Spring Lake Ranch that the idea that I really could get better and stay on track was made possible. The work program made me actually want to grow up, break the cycle I was in, and find work that made me happy. After years of losing friendships and relationships, socializing with like-minded peers made me confident I could do it in the “real world” when I left the Ranch….I know I would not be where I am if not for Spring Lake Ranch. It is a special place. -Excerpt from Henry’s SLR Alumni story, 2020

Four young boys stand in front of a barn and a sign that reads

I have been at Spring Lake Ranch for 15 years and have worked with hundreds of residents in that time. Nothing brings more smiles to my face, shakes of my head, and eye rolls than my memories of Henry. His impact was broad and deep, not just for me but for so many of our staff and residents. He was loved truly, and our community is and will always be better for having had him here. – Rachel Stark, Executive Director

Henry Craig Mayer died on February 13, 2022. He came into the world 36 years ago with severe thoracic birth defects. It is a testament to his spirit and his medical team that he survived. His congenital issues affected his health throughout his life. He had numerous surgeries, infections, and fairly persistent discomfort until finally his body gave out tragically. Henry was a courageous, brilliant, acerbically witty and deeply loving man. …That he survived as long as he did is the greatest gift to all who knew him. Yet we are devastated and long for so much more. -Excerpt from Henry’s obituary, New York Times, Feb. 17, 2022

The Ranch community was heartbroken to hear news of Henry’s passing this February. In August, we dedicated and renamed our Upper Barn to honor his memory. He loved his work on Farm Crew and we loved him. In the photo above, Henry’s nephews gather around the dedication sign at what is now known as Henry’s Place. The sign was designed by Carl Mancivalano, Department Head of Farm Crew and Henry’s former crew leader, to reflect Henry’s love of comics (especially the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, silhouetted on the left side of the sign!) Every time we see it, those of us that knew him will be reminded of our smart, funny friend; those of us that didn’t will get to experience a little of the joy that Henry brought to Spring Lake Ranch.

freshly chopped and stacked wood

Spring Lake Ranch sponsored and partnered with several organizations this year, and we were happy to create a more solid connection with our broader community. These included: Vermont Farmacy Project, Mentor Connector, Shrewsbury Times, Intervale Center, Save the Children, Mill River High School’s Vocal Ensemble, and Water Mission.

All applicants with demonstrated need were provided with financial assistance this year. We launched the JEDI Scholarship, and our first recipient received 80% of their costs covered by the scholarship. Roughly 43% of residents received some form of financial assistance, and the average financial aid package covered approximately 40% of resident costs.

Nathan Hewitt became the Director of Facilities. We increased capacity on the Hill by expanding office space and parking. One of our goals in doing so is to be able to welcome more residents, staff, and visitors to the Ranch in the interest of expanding our community’s footprint and the impact of community-based healing.

Donations made: 1,048
Gift total: $1,000,426.40
New donors: 213
132 maple syrup orders placed
$1,774.47 in merch purchases

In August, we wrapped a record-breaking fiscal year in both donor participation and gifts received. This increase in giving translated into more than $450,000 in assigned scholarship dollars, improvements across the Ranch, Elliot House, and Independent Apartment Living facilities, and support for our work crews and community engagement.

This year, Spring Lake Ranch saw a 750% increase in monthly donors. Sustained monthly giving is essential to a healthy development program and the continued success of our programs at the Ranch. Below are some quotes from monthly donors:

I am grateful for the care and support Spring Lake gave to my son, so I want to give back. Monthly giving, versus a big annual donation, allows me to do that on a budget. It also benefits the ranch to spread out the giving. A win for all parties involved!

I cannot ever forget how Spring Lake Ranch was there for my daughter and our family when she needed the special kind of support the Ranch provides. I don’t want to forget to show my gratitude to SLR, so by being a monthly donor, I can say thanks in a small way every month.

Being a sustaining donor has the added gift of peace of mind; set it up once and forget about it, while knowing that it is going to a great cause.

Create your monthly gift here.

In May, we surveyed our donors to help improve our development efforts. 100% of donors who responded said yes when asked if they believe Spring Lake Ranch is working to achieve a goal they care passionately about. Similarly, 100% of donors responded yes when asked if they are satisfied with SLR’s development program. We welcome continued feedback on our development program and what donors would like to see from the Ranch.

Comments were overwhelmingly positive, with donors highlighting the importance and effectiveness of the work we do here at SLR, though a few donors expressed concern about recent leadership turnover. Longtime Ranch employee Rachel Stark began her tenure as ED this September, and her unique combination of business acumen and interpersonal strength, along with 15 years of experience working at the Ranch, make her the right person to lead Spring Lake Ranch into a new era of operational consistency and mission-based growth.

"Thank you for being a part of our miracle." - An SLR Parent

Financial Statement

Fiscal Year 2021-2022


Cuttingsville Program Fees – $3,257,837.96
Elliot House Program Fees – $641,750.00
Rutland Program Fees – $219,340.00
Fundraising Revenue – $1,000,426.40
Other Income – $170,458.91


Cuttingsville Program Financial Aid – $306,390.01
Rutland Financial Aid – $4,200.00
Elliot House Financial Aid – $139,934.00
General & Administrative – $466,922.73
Salaries & Benefits – $2,845,913.52
Development – $25,908.72
Dining – $150,256.71
Logistics & Facilities – $551,205.83
Programming – $177,409.39
Resident Services – $113,834.38
Rutland Program – $48,447.29


Total Revenue – $4,839,289.26
Total Expenses – $4,379,898.57

NET REVENUE – $459,390.69 


A letter from our Executive Director Change Is Possible

The past year was one of great change at Spring Lake Ranch. The pandemic continued and finally landed at the Ranch after the holidays. We were very fortunate that only a few residents at a time had COVID, which allowed us to use a smaller resident house for quarantine rather than sending residents home to recover.

When COVID first broke out in March of 2020, we put quarantine protocols in place, organized a team of volunteer staff to care for the ill, stocked up on PPE, and ordered a slew of take-out containers and bottled water. A year-and-a-half later, we finally put our preparations to good use and got darn efficient and creative delivering meals and meds, conducting outdoor visits, and even orchestrating the occasional flash mob to chase away quarantine blues.

A woman smiles at the camera in a purple sweater with glasses tucked into the neck

Staff were more widely and regularly infected, but luckily only three or four at a time. The period from January to May was a bit rough due to staffing shortages, but in true Ranch fashion, everyone pitched in to help, with some even cancelling their planned vacations (a testament to how much our staff believes in the mission here.) By the end of the fiscal year in August, it very much felt like the worst had passed. Our team is now very comfortable managing COVID as an infrequent part of the “new normal” for residential facilities.

While the first half of the year had us focused on keeping COVID at bay, the second half of the year came with organizational changes for the Ranch due to the departure of the Executive Director at the end of April. I was asked to step up as Interim ED, and I formed a Leadership Team that includes Human Resources, Programs, Operations/Admissions, and Quality Assurance, as well as more direct involvement by our consulting psychiatrist, Dr. Jennifer Fauntleroy. Departments were realigned under each of the Directors. The Leadership Team began meeting weekly and soliciting regular feedback from current and former staff, outside professionals, and our consulting psychiatrist. The result was an exciting tweak to our model we think will more seamlessly integrate the clinical aspects of our program into the work program.

The new model assigns a clinical social worker to each crew, reporting to the Therapeutic Work Program Director. The expectation will be that they physically work on crew between 5-15 hours per week, with the rest of their time spent conducting groups and one-on-one sessions and completing clinical documentation. We feel this model will more effectively align what residents are working on in therapy with their efforts on crew.  It will also inherently improve communication among all members of our care teams. Program Coordinators and Crew Department Managers will have on-crew expertise and will more naturally learn how to manage resident needs and any mental health incidents that arise.

In addition to this big change, clinical supervision is now provided by Dr. Fauntleroy. With SLR since 2006, Dr. Fauntleroy has been a strong believer in milieu therapy and in Spring Lake Ranch in particular.  At this year’s Family Weekend, Dr. Fauntleroy gave a presentation entitled “The Neurobiology of Hanging Out,” where she explained the changes in the brain that take place when one is able to “coregulate” within a community—being a “part of” instead of “apart from” the world. Dr. Fauntleroy also meets with the Program Coordinators regularly and conducts monthly training for all staff.  We are so grateful she has taken on a more significant role.

While all this planning was taking place, the Ranch kept humming along—making syrup, tending to our animals and gardens, cooking up delicious meals, building new office space, and baling hay, among other daily activities.

Some of the other major accomplishments this year include our second consecutive year of an operating surplus, which enabled us to reinvest in the property/plant and bring staff salaries up to market. Many important capital projects were addressed, while others were earmarked for a potential capital campaign in the future. One such project would be renovation of the Gym to create space for more mindfulness activities like yoga, a separate workout room, and a general gathering space. We are also looking into relocating and rebuilding Henry’s Place (formerly known as the Upper Barn.)

We had a record-breaking year in fundraising with over $1,000,000 in donations!  Words cannot express the gratitude we have for all of you who donated and for those that showed their support of the Ranch in other ways.

I first joined the Ranch as a House Advisor over 15 years ago, working on crew and living with the residents. I knew the day I arrived that I had found a place of acceptance, compassion, and meaning. I have lived experience. I know how difficult it can be to find the hope and motivation to believe that change is possible; to believe that, after feeling like all is lost, we can find our worth and place in this world.

I believe in the Ranch and its mission with my entire heart and soul, and I am honored to serve as its Executive Director.

-Rachel Stark


Spring Lake Ranch relies on the support of our donors, and we are grateful to those listed below for their gifts received between September 1, 2020 and August 31, 2021. We’re also pleased to recognize those who have made 25 or more lifetime gifts to Spring Lake Ranch, as well as our sustaining donors.

= Sustaining Donors

+ = 25 or more lifetime gifts


Tom Abbate
Daniel Abramson
Juliette and Aaron Adams
Derek Adler
Mr. Guilliaem Aertsen
Agilent Technologies
Giuseppe Aldina
Bruce and Eve Aldred
Joan Aleshire
Mark & Connie Alesse
Jim Alic
Pam Allyn
David Almond
Leland Alper
AmazonSmile Foundation
Brenda & Gene Anastasio
Ashley Andersen Zantop
Maria Anderson
Jean Archibald
Margaret Argent
Jennifer Auletta
Thomas J. Avenia
Spencer Backman
Eileen Baiera
John Bailey
Richard Balkin
Leslie Ballantyne
Robert & Patricia Banach
Bob & Jennifer Banks
Patricia Bannon
Elaine Barker
Ellen Bates
Mrs. Mary Ellen Beall
William Beausoleil
James Berger
Paul Berkheimer
Marie-Anne Bernard
John & Linda Berryhill
Amber Berryhill Voss
Douglas Best III
Ludy Biddle
Dave Bilyeu ∞
Mary Bloom
Blue Yak Foundation
Michael Blum
Eric Blumenfeld
Reiner and Lisa Boehning
Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Bolton
Mr. & Mrs. Michael Bowater +
Amy & Sten Bowen
Susan & Charles Bowman
Alan Boyko
Janelle Bradshaw
Andrew Braiterman
Julia Brandi
Ned & Wendy Brokaw
Annie Brown
Susan Brown
Jeffrey Buhai
Suzanne and Jeff Buhai
Bill Bull
Dr. Bruce Bullock
Ralph & Linda Butler +
Shery Butler
Lesley Byrne
Linda Cain
Mary E. Campbell
Sarah Campbell
Kenneth Caputo
Maggie Carey Bergstrom
Lisah & Scott Carpenter
Kevin Carroll
Jeff & Ginny Cassidy
Audrey Cecil
Central Vermont Communications
MSB Charitable Fund Cerity Partners Foundation
Champlain Valley Equipment Champlain Valley Equipment
Walsh Charitable Fund
Mrs. Marie Chaseman
Reed Cherington
Cynthia & Nick Clainos
Leithan Clews
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Cochran +
Anne & Sean Coffey
Chaim Cohen
Kathryn Coleman
Susan Collinson
Christopher Colm ∞
Mary-Kara Comeau
Lisa Comis
Jan Cook
Robert Cook
Erin Cornell
Linda Costa
Dr. Allan Crandell M.D.
Gerard and Nancy Cruse
Dr. Thomas Curchin
Mr. David Cutler


Bonnie Daggett
Kathryn Dangler
George and Annette Davidson
Mr. Donald Davidson
Steve Davies
Rick Davis
Ann & Stephen Davis
Salmon and Nostrand Law Offices
Terri Deberry
Dylan DeFlorio
Gill and Laura Deford
Anthony Deruosi
Theresa & Matthew DeSalvo
Steven Dicesare
Patricia Dienst
Steven Dimattia
William Dimichele
Miles Dinner
Joan Dittmann
David and Gabrielle Dockterman
Victoria Dodge
Julie & Timothy Donohue
Lory Doolittle
Jane Dubbe
Louise Duda
Lisa Duke
George Duke
James Dwinell
Robert & Teresa Dyer
Eloise Eager
Judith Elkin +
Anne Ellsworth +
Miles & Millie Elmore
Dr. Frank Faltus MD
David and Denise Farnsworth
Dr. Jennifer FauntLeRoy MD
Deborah P Fawcett
Julia Febiger
Janie Feinberg
Loretta Fermin
Mr. Hal Field
James Fitzpatrick
Kathleen Flanagan
Mark & Kelley Fleckenstein
Julie & Noah Fleischmann
Ms. Suzannah Flint
Tristin Flood
Cathy Fondrk ∞
Maya Forbes
Jeffrey & Jennie Forden
Dana & Mark Foster
Carol Fountain
Zachary Fuchs
Lisa Fung-Kee-Fung
Mrs. Elizabeth Gable
David and Debra Gardner
Rebekah Gardner
Scott Garren ∞
Dona Gartrell
Elizabeth Gartrell-Zeller
Lawrence Gentile III
Lawrence Gentile III
Frederick & Kathleen Godley
Mary Godley +
Toby Goldsmith
Kyle Good
Rebecca H. Gowdy
Deborah Grasberger
Marty Grasberger
Nicole Greene
Edward Greene
Michael Greenstein +
Brown Greer
Morris & Sandra Gregory ∞
Lynn & Andrew Gross
Lisa Gruenberg
Mr. Stanley Gutman
Joe Douglas Guy
Rita Haeusler
Tyrell & Bonnie Hanley
Cynthia Hanson
Terri Harrington ∞
Ian & Caryn Harris
Sarah R. Harris
A Harrison
Walter Harrison III +
Milton & Marsha Harshman
Ann Hartenstein
Jennifer Haskins
Vilia Hayes
Alfred Hayward
Jeannemarie Hendershot
James & Katherine Hennessey
George & Nannette Herrick
Lois and Tim Herty
George & Julie Herz
Margaret Hilstad
Susan Hiner
Nancy & David Hines
James Holston
Dr. Whitney Houghton
William Hoyt
Raymond Huessy
Hughes Hubbard & Reed LLP
Walter Hutcheson ∞


Melanie Impastato
Mrs. Jean Ioele
Cathy and Jordan Jankus
Thomas & Nancy Jantzen
Patrice Jean
Dan & Shelley Jerman ∞
Laura Jinishian
John C. and Mary Jane Howard Foundation
Mary Jo Johnson
Rebecca L. Johnstone ∞
Ann Jones-Weinstock
Ellen Jorgensen
Bruce & Laurel Kaczmarek
Parvis & Helen Kambin
Ms Carol Kaminsky +
Rachel Kaminsky
Naneen Karraker
Laura & Joel Katz
Gerald Keane Jr.
Wendy Kesselman +
Irene Kesselman
Kinney Pike Insurance, Inc.
Christopher Kiplok
Martin Klein
Ms. Lauren Klein
Wolf Malcolm Knapp
Daryl Knight
Jack Koff
Zsuzsa Koltay
Serafina Krag
Alan Kravitz
Charleen Kress
Caitlin and Will Krzewick ∞
Midian Kurland
Suzette Labonne
Linnea Lachman
Joanne Lahner
Kimberly Lanier
Ruth Ann & Frank Larned
Philip Larussa
Mr. Craig Lasobik
LaValley Supply
Mary Laws
Frank and Duffy Laws
John Lea
Milagros Lecuona
Eric Lee
Willem Leenman
Kenneth Lefkowitz
Thomas Leitch
John Lent
Martha Leo
Michael & Sandy Levine
Jane Levy
Betty Lewing
Maureen Lewis
Mr. Jeff Librett
Edward Little
Dionna Litvin
Annalise Lockhart
Robert & Noreen Loeber
Jill Loeber
Mrs. Jane Lombard +
Dr. Paul & Jan Lombroso +
Charles Lozow
Iole Lucchese
Mrs. Judith Lynch


Steven Maass
Anthony Man
Teena Mandele
Lisa Maneval
Ms. Willingham & Family Margaret
Susan & Leonard Mark
Alice and Paddy Martin
Kimberly Martin Korda
Bruce Maslack M.D. ∞
Jean-Remi and Maryonne Massé
Francois Massé
Susan and George Matelich
Catherine Matoska
Connie Matteo
May Foundation
Margery & Ted Mayer
Phyllis Mazurski
Marie McBennett
Lynn McDermott
Karen McDowell ∞
Jane McGuirk
Judy McKenzie
Toddy and Jim McMonagle
Ronald Meissen
Victor and Tara Menezes
Merck Foundation
Susan Merkel
Mrs. Barbara Meyer
Muffie Milens +
Robin Miller
Linda & Lane Miller ∞
Fredrika Miller
Joseph & Deb Miller
Elizabeth Mills
David Mirsky MD +
Kevin Molloy
Susan Molloy
Dianne Monaco
Jane & Robert Morse +
Mary Moschella
Al Moss
Jason Moss
Mark Moyer
Barbara Murray
Diana & Stephen Mysliwiec
Karen Nachbar
Nativearth Seed LLC
Lauren Nauser
Leann Nealz
Network for Good
Lena Neufeld
Gerold Niggemann
Megan Noh
Paige Novick
Tino O’Brien
Mr. William O’Connell
Deborah O’Connor Callahan
Janet Odgis
Ken Ohashi
Mrs. Paula Oppenheim +
David Oppenheim
Jackelyn Osborne
Neil Oxford
Mr. Simon and Beth Paddock
Mr. Graham Parker
Jill & Stephen Parkosewich
Edward Parsells
Robb Patryk
Mary Patten
Doug & Rachelle Patton
Louis & Suzanne Pemberton +
Lori & Daniel Perry
Lisa & Zoe Perry-Wood ∞
Kyle Phelan
Lynn Pilcher
Roger & Juliana Pilon
Elicia Pinsonault
Penny Piro
Beth Polcari
James Polk
Noelle Pomfrey
Debby Popkin
Abigail Posner
Raymond & Meredith Pratt
Hope Prendergast


Deborah Quazzo
John Quimby
R.M.R. Family Foundation
Jarret Rackoff
Meg Ramsey ∞
Paul Rankin
Nicole Reed
Jonathan Resnik
Diana Revson
Diana Revson
Bradley & Lillian Reynolds
Jean Richon
Thomas Riley
Carol Roberts
Mr. Steve Robinson
John Roessner III
Andrea Rogers
Sylvia Rogers
Maria Rolph
Ronald Roof
Wiley Rook
Mrs. Grace Roosevelt +
Betsy & Mark Rose
Aaron Rosenberg
Adam Rosenkranz
Barry & Susan Rosenwasser
John A. Ross +
Allen Ross
Douglas Roth
Dan Rouse
Alissa Johannsen Rubin +
Emily Sachs
Mira and Orion Sachs
Neena Saha
Kathy Moses Salem +
Carol Salzberg
Michael Salzman
Chuck Samuelson
Anne Sarcka ∞+
Sydney & Lesly Schachne
Molly Schechter
Harvey & Happy Scherer +
Christine Schmigel
Catherine & John Schneider
Anne Schreiber
Mr. & Mrs. Wayne Schut
Marilyn Schutz
Joshua Schwartz
Maria Scibetta
Whitney & Susan Scott
Scott J. Nance Impact Fund
William & Marcie Scudder
Mimi Scully
John Sears +
Gregory & Elizabeth Sembler
Paul Sgalia
Howard Shainker
Wendy & Stephen Shalen
Mrs. Carol Kabis Sheats
Anne & Pete Sheret +
Pricilla Short ∞
Marjorie Shulbank
Bryan Sillaman
Karen Silverman ∞
Karen Silverman
Jonathan Simms
Roxy Ann Sirjane
Malbert Smith
Geoffrey Smith
Dr. Irwin Sollinger
Wesley Sowers MD
Squam Rock LLC
Rachel Stark Assistant Director
Ms Jacqueline Starkey +
William Stein
Joanne Steinhart
Devora Steinmetz
David Stevenson
Philip & Patti Stocker
Rose Stockton
Christina Stone
Timothy Stone
Nathaniel and Sharon Stout
Jim & Margaret Strickler
Becky Strout
Kathleen Sullivan +
Brigid Sullivan
Rev. Douglas Clark Sunderland +
Anna Sussler
Anna Sutton ∞
Jim Sweet
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Swenson


Zebulon Taintor M. D.
Ms Phyllis Tarbell ∞
The Dorothy and David Schachne Charitable Foundation
The Sprinkler Connection
The Tobin Family Foundation
Theodore and Margery Mayer Family Trust
Kate Thomas
Clara & Jeremiah Thomas
Robert Thomas
Carl Thompson +
Mr. Wallace Thompson +
Luanne Thorndyke ∞
TisBest Philanthropy
Patrick Tisdale ∞
Clark & Joyce Tomlinson
John Townsend
Sarah Trabucchi
Michael Traube
Claire and Nicolas Tschann
Mr. Henry Vandermark
Ann Vanneman ∞
Heidie Vazquez-Garcia
Veritas Capital
Vermont Transco LLC
Deanna Vincent ∞
Ann Vinup
Cynthia Wainwright
Patrick & Alison Walsh
Dorothy Walsh
Don Walsh
John Ward
Ali Warhaftig
Amy Weaver
Laura Weil
Daniel Weiner
Harry Welch
Jonathon & Lucretia Wells
Michael & Phyllis Wells +
Westchester Community Foundation
Mrs. Rita Whalen McCaffrey +
Lucy Whaley
Malcolm and Donna Wheeler
Gordon & Ann Whiteley
Jim Wichmann
Vanessa Wilcox
Matt Wilcox
Stephen & Leslie Wilk
Jennine Williamson
Dick & Suzanne Wilsey
Lee Wilson
Patty Winpenny
Lawrence Winship
Jessica Wollman
Morgan Woodland
Gregory Worrell
Christopher Worthington
James M Worthington
Mr. David Wright
Doreen & Donald Wyman
Annie Yip
Lisa Yuskavage
Michael Zeldin
Sally & Bill Zoppo
Ashley Zoppo

Trustees and members for fiscal year 2021-2022

CARF Accredited: Spring Lake Ranch programs are CARF accredited. The CARF accreditation signals our commitment to continually improving services, encouraging feedback, and serving the community.

Spring Lake Ranch is a member of the American Residential Treatment Association (ARTA). ARTA members are dedicated to providing extraordinary care to adults with mental illness.