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This profile was last updated on 1/5/04  and contains information from public web pages.

Mr. Alan Dolman

Wrong Alan Dolman?
 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • B.Sc.
    McGill University
193 Total References
Web References
CMHA BC: Vernon Conference: Program at a Glance
www.cmha-bc.org, 5 Jan 2004 [cached]
Tom Christensen, MLA Okanagan-Vernon | Dr. Dan Fisher | Dr. John Anderson, Medical Consultant, Ministry of Health Services | Dan Reist, President, Kaiser Foundation | Dr. Elliot Goldner, Head, Mheccu | Eric MacNaughton, Director of Policy and Research, CMHA BC Division | Lisa Dive, Research Associate, Kaiser Foundation | Dr. Dan Fisher, Co-Director, National Empowerment Centre | Hon. Gulzar Cheema, Minister of State for Mental Health | Dr. Robert McMurtry | Dr. Charlotte Waddell, Assistant Professor, Mheccu | Dr. Julian M. Somers, Professor, Mheccu | Alan Dolman
...
Alan Dolman, Chair, Interior Health AuthorityPrior to retiring to Kelowna in 1992, Mr. Dolman spent 23 years in the financial services industry based in Toronto and Montreal.He holds a B.Sc. from McGill University.His positions in the industry included Director and Vice-President of Wood Gundy and, prior to his retirement, Chief Operating Officer of CIBC Securities and a Vice-President of CIBC.Since moving to Kelowna in 1992, Mr. Dolman has involved himself extensively in community and not-for-profit activities.His community involvement includes Director of the Central Okanagan Foundation (Chair from 1998 to 2000), Member of the City of Kelowna Social Planning Board (Chair in 2000), Past Director of Literacy BC (President from 1995 to 1997), Past Director of the Project Literacy Society of Kelowna and a one-on-one tutor with adult learners, and member of the Business Administration Advisory Committee for Okanagan University College.
Laying the Foundation
www.okanaganlife.com, 20 July 2001 [cached]
Alan Dolman , president of the Central Okanagan Foundation , finds the growth of community foundations in Canada not only logical , but essential , and attributes it to three factors :.
The first is this trillion-dollar inter-generational transfer - sort of one generation being passed to another , as baby boomers begin to bequeath their fortunes.Add to that the fact of continual government cutbacks throughout the 90's.The government has now placed more on to the community , saying if community development is important to the community , then by all means we'll try to encourage you through taxation and so on , but you've got to accept the responsibility for it..The tax change in the last budget that cut in half the capital gains tax that donors would pay on gifts of publicly traded securities has been a bonanza , and community foundations are set to be big beneficiaries.
And the third , most personal factor is that approximately half of Canadians don't have a will.
...
So somewhere in there we've got a burgeoning need and a growing population of people who may wish to donate in their community , says Dolman.Community foundations give them a facility by which to do it , through things like scholarship funds , memorial funds or directed funds..
In the 20-odd year history , we've returned something in the order of $1.75 million , through our grants committee , to a variety of organizations in the community and that's money that wouldn't have been available from any other source if people hadn't stepped forward..-- Alan Dolman , President.
A community foundation is essentially an endowment fund that invests its revenues in local projects , as determined by a group of citizens.
...
Dolman feels the COF has been very fortunate in finding many generous donors.In the 20-odd year history , we've returned something in the order of 1.75 million dollars , through our grants committee , to a variety of organizations in the community - continued on page 32 and that's been money that wouldn't have been available from any other source if people hadn't stepped forward..
While many corporations and individuals are attracted to high-profile fund-raising campaigns , such as famine relief , children's charities or the life-threatening diseases , community foundations tend to fund only locally based groups , and pay for projects that others eschew.
Examples of the foundation's donations abound throughout the Valley.From a community complex and skateboard park in Lake Country to bleachers at a ball park in Westbank , the grants committee will donate money to any worthwhile project.
...
This is not the case , says Dolman.A community foundation is something everybody can make a contribution to.For specific community funds , people can send in a hundred dollars , two hundred dollars and get a tax receipt for it.Named family funds can be opened with as little as $5000 , which can be paid over five years.Again , it's tax deductible..
That's not to say that there aren't those whose donations to the COF boggle the minds of most of us.
...
Revenue Canada changed the rules to encouragethat people who donate securities with a capital gains component , says Dolman.The government's trying to really work with the philanthropic sector..
The Central Okanagan Foundation donates approximately $150 , 000 a year to the community - not surprising when you look at the skills and acumen of the people behind the foundation and how hard they are working - all voluntarily.The people who make up the grants committee , the investment committee , the communications committee and the fund development committee are all experts in their fields and all contribute their time and expertise to the COF voluntarily.They are also all committed to their community and that is why when you talk to someone who is part of the Central Okanagan Foundation , you are immediately caught up in their passion for the foundation and its cause.
...
So that's something that we're extremely proud of , says Dolman.
While the COF is well recognized among other community foundations across Canada , a large part of Dolman's job is to promote it to the citizens of the Central Okanagan.He loves it when he is asked , Why should I donate my money to the COF over other worthy causes?.because a lot of those worthy causes have funds with the foundation.
The nice part about the community foundation , for instance , is that the SPCA , the Hospital , the College , the Boys and Girls clubs , Elizabeth Frye , Project Literacy - all of these people have funds with the foundation so that they have raised money in their own organization ; they have given it to the foundation to manage and return in perpetuity the income on it.As a matter of fact , we've had two or three funds in the last couple of years through the United Way..
I like to think of this as the RRSP of donating.
Interior Health's Board Chair ...
www.interiorhealth.ca [cached]
Interior Health's Board Chair Alan Dolman and CEO Murray Ramsden met with Castlegar Mayor Lawrence Chernoff last week to discuss the future of a Primary Health Centre in the Castlegar and District Health Centre.
November 26: Chairman Alan ...
www.interiorhealth.ca [cached]
November 26: Chairman Alan Dolman Retires from IH Board.Interior Health is saying good-bye to its first Chairman of the Board, Alan Dolman.On December 11, Mr. Dolman will have completed two three-year terms and will step down to make way for new Board Chairman, Norm Embree.
Alan Dolman, ...
www.interiorhealth.ca, 19 April 2007 [cached]
Alan Dolman, Chair
...
Alan Dolman: Chairman of the BoardMr. Dolman has been the Chair of the Interior Health Authority since it was formed in December 2001.He holds a B.Sc. Degree from McGill University and is a recipient of the Queen's Golden Jubilee Award.Following more than 20 years in the Financial Services Industry, primarily with Wood Gundy & CIBC in Toronto, Mr. Dolman and his family moved to Kelowna in 1992.Prior to his appointment as the Chair of the IHA, Mr. Dolman was involved with several not-for profit organizations; Literacy BC (President from 1995 to 1997), Okanagan University College, Advisory Committee for the Business Program (Member 1996 to 1998, Chair 1998 to 1999), the Central Okanagan Foundation (Chair from 1998 to 2000) and City of Kelowna, Social Planning Committee (Chair 2000).
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