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This profile was last updated on 12/31/2008 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Brad Englund

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

LNB Executive Director

PPL agency


Agency's Long-Time Executive Director

LNB


Executive Director

Loring Nicollet-Bethlehem Community Centers


Executive Director

Nicollet-Bethlehem Community Centers


Affiliations

PPL agency

Board Member


Metropolitan Federation of Alternative Schools

Board Member


Web References(12 Total References)


www.ppl-inc.org

Said LNB's agency's long-time Executive Director Brad Englund's "This merger will allow us the opportunity to serve our participants better."
Englund has been LNB's Executive Director for the past 12 years. He will retire at the first of the year completing a nearly 40-year social service career. Regarding leadership going forward, five individuals from the current LNB board will be added to the PPL Board of Directors on January 9, 2008. - LNB Executive Director Brad Englund PPL logo for download LNB Executive Director Brad Englund and PPL Executive Director Steve Cramer.


www.mfas.org [cached]

Brad Englund - Loring Nicollet-Bethlehem Community Centers


www.plymouth.org

Brad Englund, Executive Director of LoringNicollet-Bethlehem Community Centers (LNB)Englund will join us to discuss the services this well-respected agency provides to residents of our neighborhood.LNB, which was founded by Plymouth more than 50 years ago, offers employment and educational programs that assist low-income people toward self-sufficiency.Brad has been with LNB for 11 years and has worked in the social service field for nearly 40 years.


www.swjournal.com

STEVENS SQUARE , After nearly four decades of social service work, Brad Englund's final act was to put himself out of a job.The former executive director of Loring Nicollet-Bethlehem Community Centers (LNB) retired in January at age 59 after guiding the Southwest nonprofit through a merger with Project for Pride in Living (PPL), based in South Minneapolis.Finalized Jan. 1, the merger brings together two nonprofits with one goal: helping people achieve self-sufficiency.Englund said the merger should sustain and, hopefully, improve services at the LNB centers in Stevens Square and Whittier, where the organization provides education and employment assistance to both youth and adults."The first conversation that Steve Cramer and I had [about the merger], I said that I would be the one to step down," Englund said.Englund said LNB was "getting by" without full-time staff working in fundraising, human resources or volunteer coordination.Meanwhile, less than a week after the Jan. 1 merger, Englund was preparing to depart with his wife on a three-month road trip to visit their two daughters on the West Coast.Sitting in his empty office, he said leaving LNB after 12 years would be "bittersweet."A Washburn High School graduate, Englund grew up in Southwest and spent much of his career in the area.He was executive director of the YMCA's Blaisdell branch in the Lyndale neighborhood before joining LNB.Over the course of a nearly 40-year career in social service, his work only grew more complex, especially his work with young people, he said."Kids these days are confronted with so many negative influences," Englund said, listing violence in the media, gang activity, drug and alcohol abuse, and domestic violence as particularly damaging to young people."To try and counter that is very difficult."On the other hand, he added, he saw over and over again how just a little bit of help can turn a life around."It's rewarding because you see kids whose lives are changed," Englund said.


www.ppl-inc.org [cached]

STEVENSSQUARE - After nearly four decades of social service work, Brad Englund's final act was to put himself out of a job.
The former executive director of Loring Nicollet-Bethlehem Community Centers (LNB) retired in January at age 59 after guiding the Southwest nonprofit through a merger with Project for Pride in Living (PPL), based in South Minneapolis. Finalized Jan. 1, the merger brings together two nonprofits with one goal: helping people achieve self-sufficiency. Englund said the merger should sustain and, hopefully, improve services at the LNB centers in Stevens Square and Whittier, where the organization provides education and employment assistance to both youth and adults. "The first conversation that Steve Cramer and I had [about the merger], I said that I would be the one to step down," Englund said. Englund said LNB was "getting by" without full-time staff working in fundraising, human resources or volunteer coordination. Meanwhile, less than a week after the Jan. 1 merger, Englund was preparing to depart with his wife on a three-month road trip to visit their two daughters on the West Coast. Sitting in his empty office, he said leaving LNB after 12 years would be "bittersweet." A Washburn High School graduate, Englund grew up in Southwest and spent much of his career in the area. He was executive director of the YMCA's Blaisdell branch in the Lyndale neighborhood before joining LNB. Over the course of a nearly 40-year career in social service, his work only grew more complex, especially his work with young people, he said. "Kids these days are confronted with so many negative influences," Englund said, listing violence in the media, gang activity, drug and alcohol abuse, and domestic violence as particularly damaging to young people. "To try and counter that is very difficult." On the other hand, he added, he saw over and over again how just a little bit of help can turn a life around. "It's rewarding because you see kids whose lives are changed," Englund said.


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