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Wrong Dennis Lomack?

Dennis Lomack

Principal

Kennedy

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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.

Kennedy

Background Information

Employment History

Counselor

Kennedy


The Bee


Web References(1 Total References)


Metro/Regional News - Program opens doors to new lives - sacbee.com

www.sacbee.com [cached]

Dennis Lomack stood before a crowd of housing officials and politicians Saturday, speaking eloquently about communication, integrity and the keys to transforming one's life.Lomack was the very image of success as he braved the heat in shirt and tie, a cell phone clipped to his belt.He confidently exchanged jokes with Sacramento County Supervisor Roger Dickinson.It's hard to picture Lomack seven years ago, when he was homeless and unemployed.But thanks in part to a Sacramento Housing and Redevelopment Agency housing assistance program, Lomack, 45, says he's on his feet again.He was one of nearly two dozen Sacramento County residents honored Saturday for graduating from a program called Family Self-Sufficiency.The program, available in Sacramento County since 1993, helps motivated individuals and families wean themselves off public assistance."We all have been granted a destiny for our lives," Lomack told fellow graduates, who gathered for the ceremony at the College Greens Swim and Racquet Club.In an interview after the ceremony, Lomack talked about how anyone can fall on hard times.The key, he said, is what one does next.Lomack said he was working part time as a delivery driver for The Bee when his relationship with his girlfriend soured and she kicked him out.Lomack knew he couldn't get by on the part-time job, so he went on assistance."I had to humble myself," he said.Eventually, things started to turn around.He learned about the Family Self-Sufficiency program from the welfare office and liked its up-by-the-bootstraps philosophy.He took classes at Sacramento State, landed a job as a school monitor at Kennedy High school -- where he also coached boys varsity basketball -- and gradually worked his way off assistance.Since graduating from the program in 2005, things have continued looking up for Lomack.He said he's a counselor at Kennedy and plans to earn a master's degree, with hopes of one day becoming a principal, maybe even a superintendent."In many ways, what happened to me was the best thing that could've happened to me," Lomack said.


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