The American Legion is here for the support of our veterans.We are open to the public, we have a hall and kitchen available for rent.
Because Home is Where You Thrive
We believe that everyone can thrive and flourish in their homes, wherever they may be. Our commitment is to assisting those in need and helping them maintain their sense of dignity.
What is Companion Care
Companion care is non medical support services and help with everyday activities that allow people to stay home safely and with more independence as well as better ability to mange their condition.
Who Needs Companion Care?
Companion care is for anyone that needs assistance with their daily needs that will help them be able to stay home with some independence.
In Home Companion Care
Bathing and Grooming
Our Services and our schedules are tailored to fit your needs. We can provide care for as little as two hours once a week up to 24 hours per day/seven days a week.
Free In-Home Assessment
We conduct a free in-home assessment with our community health worker. It’s an in depth interview of you or your loved ones lifestyle, level of care needed and any type of assistance needed. During this meeting, we will fully explain our services and what your needs and requirements are.
We pride ourselves in our ability to provide the most professional, reliable and friendly caregivers. Our caregivers are able to ensure that you or your loved one will have your care needs met.
Veterans Independence Foundation was started for one purpose. Help Veterans in Need.
Through Donations, Concerts, Golf Tournaments and Comedy Shows, we raise funds to help those that have sacrificed so much for us.
By joining us at one of our events, you’re helping a struggling Veteran.
Our programs include Non-Reimbursable Expenses from School, Mental Health and Physical Health Programs plus much more.
Most of our events are Family Friendly. Our concerts are designed to include all members of the family and help reconnect Veterans with their families.
We hope you consider joining us at one of our events or by becoming a monthly donor.
The VIF Team
Churchill Community Hospital Foundation, Fundraising in support of quality healthcare serving citizens of Fallon, Churchill County and surrounding regions.
Join us in our mission to raise funds for healthcare and wellness programs, such as:
· build a general fund to assist patients in need, to fill gaps in existing programs
· community and clinical staff educational programs
· funding new services and equipmentWhat CCH Inc. Board has Achieved
- Developed CCH Foundation in 2017 to provide a deeper focus on health and wellness needs.
- Purchased of State-of-the-art Ambulances
- Advocated to have Care-Flight services stationed in Fallon to expedite transfer of critical condition to specialty hospitals.
- Financial assistance for equipment upgrades throughout the last 25 years.
- Recently partnered with City of Fallon to cover the cost of bullet-proof vests for Emergency Medical Services and their five ambulances.
- Advisory Board to Banner Churchill Community Hospital as advocates for healthcare needs in Churchill County.
Our mission is to find permanent, caring homes for the cats and dogs in our care; to reduce the number of unwanted litters by educating the residents of Churchill County on the importance and benefits of spaying and neutering; to rescue adoptable cats and dogs from Fallon Animal Control; and to educate the public on companion animal welfare issues and alternatives to cat and dog surrender.
Churchill Animal Protection Society is a non-profit, no kill 501(c)3 organization dedicated to the care, rehabilitation, and adoption of dogs and cats. Our main goals are:
- Remove animals from homeless situations
- Provide medical care and rehabilitation as necessary
- Place animals in secure adoptive homes
- Provide affordable spay/neuter services
During the early spring of 1957, Margaret Pilkington and John Marean, members of the Reno Classroom Teachers Credit Union, spoke to a small group of governmental employees gathered in the multipurpose room at West End School. Charlie York, the County Extension Agent and brother of Mrs. Pilkington, had asked them if they would come to Fallon to explain to us the advantages of forming a credit union in Churchill County. At the meeting were employees of the School District, the City, the County, the Telephone Company, and the Extension Office.
Margaret and John explained to those attending how a credit union worked and how to go about forming one. The idea of a credit union appealed to those in attendance so on May 15, 1957, another meeting was held to sign an Organizational Certificate for the Churchill County Federal Credit Union whose charter number would be 11824. This charter was approved by the proper authority on June 18, 1957.
The Reno Classroom Teachers Credit Union allowed us to temporarily affiliate with them since our assets would be insufficient to give loans. An organizational meeting was held on October 3, 1957, to elect officers and to begin functioning independently from the Reno Classroom Teachers Credit Union. Mae Lofthouse was elected as the first treasurer and was given a salary of $5 per month. The October statement showed a share balance of $90.00.
The annual report dated December 31, 1957, showed a total of 16 members which is quite a difference from the approximately 3,000 members today.
In January, 1958, a check was received from the Reno Teachers Classroom Credit Union in the amount of $1,528.66. This check transferred member shares to the Churchill County Federal Credit Union and from then on we were on our own.
As mentioned earlier, Mae Lofthouse was the first treasurer and served from October, 1957 to October, 1958. Frances Ham succeeded Mrs. Lofthouse and served until May, 1961. At that time the credit union was fortunate in employing Dawna Johnson as treasurer for a monthly salary of $15.00. Dawna remained the treasurer for over twenty-two years, eventually retiring June 30, 1983.
The share balance when Dawna became treasurer was $15,260.00 and during her tenure grew to $1,341,000. The office was in her home and during the later years the road leading to her house was very busy being used by the 872 members.
After Dawna’s retirement, Marcia Parrish accepted the position of treasurer. An office was opened in town in a small room behind Ray Regan’s C.P.A. business. The credit union continued to grow rapidly during Marcia’s tenure and the share accounts grew to over $15 million by the time she retired from the credit union in January of 2001. Through the years Marcia maintained the personal touch that was set forth by our originating officers.
When the credit union first began operating on its own, the maximum loan allowed was $150.00. This, of course, was to allow several members the opportunity to borrow. Without that limitation one person could easily have borrowed all available monies. Today there is no limit and with the proper security, loans in excess of $50,000 have been made.
A memorable day in the year 1985 was the changeover from manual bookkeeping to computer! Before computers, many midnight hours were spent running adding machines and trying to make totals balance. At statement time, the husbands of Dawna and Marcia were drafted to help out and many a New Year’s Eve was spent working instead of celebrating.
In April, 1989, credit union members celebrated the opening of their new office building located at 667 South Maine Street. This was a culmination of much dreaming and planning. When the few originators of our credit union gathered at that May meeting in 1957 to apply for a charter, none dreamed that what they were giving birth to would become what it is today.
From 1957 to the present Churchill County Federal Credit Union has been here to serve our members saving and loan needs with the same personal touch that our originating members set forth.
A debt of gratitude is due the many unpaid members who have given their time to serve on the Board of Directors, the Credit Committee, or the Supervisory Committee. All they have done is evidenced by the healthy condition of the Churchill County Federal Credit Union today.
Churchill Library Association
You Make a Difference…(We Make it Easier)The purpose of the Churchill Library Association is to provide support to the
Library to supplement, enhance, and expand existing and new services, programs and collections. We are a tax deductible 501(c)(3).The Association sponsored special events include a wine tasting, spring basket auction, and holiday wreath and centerpiece auction. Supported programs have included the summer reading program and may include literacy programs, adult programs and other cultural activitiesIf you would like to invest in your community and be part of what makes Churchill County Library first-rate, contact President Zip Upham or Library Director Carol Lloyd at 423-7581.
The Churchill County Museum & Archive is a public-private partnership of Churchill County and the Churchill County Museum Association, a 501(c)3 non-profit corporation. Located on historic Route 50, the museum was given the honorific title of being the “Best Little Museum on the Loneliest Road in America.”
Each year the museum presents a variety of exhibits and programs that reflect its mission to “collect, preserve, exhibit, and share those artifacts, photographs and documents that serve to illustrate the story of man and nature in Churchill County.”
Hotline Number 775-427-1500
We strive to provide what we can for the individuals in crisis-survival mode, with hopes and efforts for them to experience a safe and comfortable environment. When clients reside in the safe house they gain the freedom and confidence to seek employment, housing, and means to survive. Our goal is to promote and educate clients about healthy lifestyle choices, empowerment, and safe living while breaking the cycle of violence.
Fallon Animal Welfare Group (FAWG) is an all-volunteer organization formed in 2010 to reduce the number of homeless cats and dogs in Churchill County.
We currently focus on cats because of the high euthanasia rate of cats entering the city shelter. Our main programs are the trap-neuter-return of feral and other free-roaming cats, and fostering and adopting out cats and kittens. We also have a small program, The Lucy Fund, to assist pet owners (cats, dogs, or other) with emergency vet bills
The Fallon Chamber is always looking for ways to provide support and education to your business through various trainings and seminars. We understand that we are made up of small businesses, and we want to provide all the resources you need to run a successful business on a local, state and federal level.
Annual Awards Banquet
The Fallon Chamber hosts a well-attended, popular event in Fallon that recognizes, highlights and rewards our business community through Award Recognition, Product Showcasing, and Advertisement. This event occurs the first Friday of February each year as a way to thank and promote our local businesses. We are excited to have watched this event grow over the last few years and are excited to hear that our businesses anticipate this event each year as we continue to make it better!
Fallon Job Fairs
Businesses and individuals continue to approach the Fallon Chamber to assist in bridging the gap between employers and employees, the Chamber moved forward in developing a bi-annual Job Fair in both the Spring and Fall in order to provide a platform for businesses and job seekers to meet. The Job Fair has been hugely successful and the Chamber is thrilled by the response and hiring opportunities the Job Fair has produced.
Businesses have increasingly turned to the Fallon Chamber as a successful and vital resource for Employment. The Chamber has been able to successfully connect multiple employable applicants with hiring businesses.
It is the Fallon Chamber of Commerce’s goal to enhance our business community and to advocate and represent you, our local businesses, in everything we organize, support and help promote. As we work closely with our City, County, NAS Fallon and other organizations, we hope that you will support the Fallon Chamber so that we are able to support you!
We live in an internet based culture where people are actively looking online for information! The Fallon Chamber has a dynamic website that effectively promotes Fallon, local commerce, events and our members through free advertising. All posts, information, events, directory listings and display advertising is FREE through membership at www.fallonchamber.com
The Fallon Chamber assists in grand-openings, re-openings, expansions, etc. with a free ribbon-cutting ceremony at your business site. The Fallon Chamber will promote your business and your ribbon-cutting through the Fallon Chamber Newsletter and will forward all pictures and press releases to local newspapers for maximum exposure.
The Fallon Chamber hosts many events, giving our members an opportunity to network. Regular meetings include monthly Fallon Chamber Luncheons (every 3rd Thursday of the month, usually located at the Fallon convention Center) quarterly Mixers (after-hours, locations vary).
The Fallon Chamber is always looking for ways to provide support and education to your business through various trainings and seminars. We understand that we are made up of small businesses, and we want to provide all of the resources you need to run a successful business on a local, state and federal level.
We are here to help you promote your business and events!! A weekly e-newsletter that includes information about local events is sent out every Friday to over 600 contacts. Events are also included on the Fallon Chamber website’s Calendar of Events.
Businesses often come to the Fallon Chamber looking for referrals and contacts. In all promotion of local business, we refer our members first. We can help provide you with local contacts that can help your business.
Relocation & Information Distribution
Phone calls and correspondence are received on a daily basis inquiring about local business information, contact, relocation, real estate(including rentals), schools, medical, insurance, employment, retail, recreational facilities, utility work, utilities, maintenance, childcare, pet care, RV parks, attorneys, home repairs, landscaping, printers, churches, banks, and many others! We send out relocation packets every month to people who have requested information – your business can be included!
The purposes of Fallon Community Events are exclusively those allowed for organizations
defined under §501(c)(4) of the Internal Revenue Code. Within these limits, the purposes of
Fallon Community Events include the following:
• To help Veterans, senior citizens, and the homeless with daily living expenses, such
as hygiene products, groceries, utilities, and housing.
• To facilitate and provide low cost and alternative housing for people without houses
in the Churchill County area, with the creation of a Tiny Home Community.
• To advocate for laws that permit safe and legal places to sleep.
• To create and foster programs that will promote and assist community residents to
learn job skills and become financially independent.
• To build a community events center to provide a place for the entire community to
gather, with rental funds providing some of the finances needed to accomplish our
• To address other issues relating to homelessness as identified by the Board.
FALLON FOOD HUB is a non-profit organization that is working to bring local food distribution to Fallon by building a regional food system for Fallon and surrounding rural communities.
The Fallon Food Hub will promote local and regional agriculture producers as well as function as an anchor for the Historic Downtown Fallon by driving people to the downtown corridor.
It is our VISION to create a gathering place in the heart of our historic downtown which provides an outlet/market for local farmers, local small food producers, and an emerging value-added sector.
HOW THE Online MARKET WORKS
- Wednesday at 2 PM the online market closes.
- Thursday morning the farmers will deliver the products to the Fallon Food Hub for packaging.
- Friday at 8 AM your products will be available for pickup.
- The Fallon Food Hub will donate your perishable items to the Fallon Daily Bread if you forget to pick up your by 2 PM Saturday.
Why Buy Local?
- Buying local tastes better and is more nutritious
- Commercial produce is often a week old by the time it travels over 1,500 miles to get to supermarkets, often requiring preservatives.
- Commercial produce is sometimes picked too early, making fruit, for example, hard and tasteless.
- Locally grown food, on the other hand, is harvested at its peak in taste and nutrition for your immediate purchase.
- Many local farmers offer the unique and flavorful heirloom varieties of produce they sell.
- Buying local keeps the money in our community
- Commercial food profits go to a middleman or giant business outside our community and state, whereas buying local keeps the money cycling here in our community, helping it to grow and prosper.
- Buying fresh produce from local producers helps preserve local farms and our precious rural community.
- Buying local ensures a safe and secure food
- Getting to know our local food producers, their ethics, cultural heritage, and farming practices provides confidence in a safe supply of healthy food for our families.
- Buying from local farmers helps renew rural, small-scale agriculture in our communities and helps guarantee a consistent flow of healthy food year round.
Cecilia Alonso is our LOCAL Workforce Pathway manager.
When you put a caring adult in the life of a young person who is struggling or feels lost, you change the trajectory of their future. That is what J4NG does. We don’t just help a student graduate and consider our mission accomplished. It’s not. Instead, we are committed to inspiring, supporting and mentoring every student in J4NG to reach their fullest potential. Our organization has a passion not just to help students avoid negative outcomes, but to launch them on the path of creating their own brighter futures and a brighter future for all of us!
How to become involved
Help Nevada youth graduate and reach their potential!
J4NG is powered by the investments of businesses, foundations and individuals, and 80 percent of every dollar goes directly to student services and support. J4NG was designed to serve as a vehicle for public/private partnerships, and also braids in state funding.
Your gift of financial support will be used to provide educational, leadership and employability support to the youth of our state–see below for a student story! As a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization, your gift may be tax-deductible. See your tax professional to confirm.
Nevada Rural Counties Retired & Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) provides well-trained volunteers that assist seniors and others in need with lifesaving services.
Our programs include door-to-door escorted transportation, companionship, respite care, no cost legal assistance, Farmer’s Market Coupons, critical food and medicine delivery, homemaker services, personal emergency response systems, Veterans resources and more.
RSVP services help seniors to age in place, remain in their own homes for as long as possible, and avoid costly long-term institutional care.
RSVP programs and services are offered at no charge with the exception of the monitoring fee from Lifeline; however, there are suggested donations for services. No one is turned away because of an inability to donate. Not all programs are available in each county. RSVP volunteers do not perform services that fall under professional health care services, such as nurses, aids, etc. We cannot lift, transfer clients, or administer medication.
RSVP’s direct service programs are part of a care-partnership with the care recipient at the center of the relationship. The family, volunteers, healthcare professionals and the community all work together to provide for one another in the partnership.
Volunteers provide escorted door-to-door safe transportation for seniors and adults with disabilities giving them access to lifesaving services such as: medical appointments, to pick up prescriptions, socialization and shopping.
HOME COMPANION PROGRAM
Volunteers provide music and art opportunities, emotional support, socialization, and human contact that is necessary for homebound elders, helping them to maintain their independence.
RSVP’S CARE LAW PROGRAM
The Law Program provides pro bono legal services for low-income and homebound seniors. The program focuses on estate planning, durable power of attorney, wills, guardianships, Medicare, Medicaid, help with debt problems, probate issues and elder abuse issues.
Philips Lifeline is an emergency response system that gives immediate access to emergency services. Clients feel secure increasing their self-sufficiency. Monitoring Fee applies.
Elders may qualify for personal emergency response service at no charge.
VETERANS “VOLUNTEERS IN PARTNERSHIP” (VIP) PROGRAM
Providing veterans with RSVP programs and works with NV Office of Suicide Prevention for suicide awareness; and the Carson City Sheriff’s Office for wellness checks, emergency medical transport, and priority transportation to the VA Center in Reno.
FARMER’S MARKET COUPONS
Farmer’s Market Coupons are distributed each summer to low-income seniors who may not be able to afford fresh produce. Our goal is to increase consumption of healthy locally grown fresh fruits, vegetables, and fresh unprocessed herbs while supplementing the nutritional needs of seniors.
RESPITE CARE PROGRAM
Giving regular breaks to exhausted and stressed caregivers. Volunteers provide breaks 2 to 4 hours or more per week – which are lifesaving. Training and caregiver support is provided. Care recipients are assisted to achieve their highest level of independence.
Providing frail homebound elders assistance with housekeeping such as dusting, kitchen and bathroom cleaning, floor maintenance as well as laundry and linen changing.
Offers hands-on fun learning for persons living with Alzheimer’s and other forms of Dementia, or care recipients with a variety of other disabilities such as Cancer, COPD, Parkinson’s or Diabetes. We use a unique combination of themes, photography, music, readings, and a traditional talking stick. Additionally, it offers referrals to independent living services, and the primary caregiver support, respite care, and a much-needed weekly BREAK!
ELDER EXERCISE PROGRAM
Improving mobility and cognitive ability, and helps to gain muscle strength. Regardless of age, with proper exercise you can improve improve balance, strength, and help prevent falls and disabling diseases.
RSVP volunteers provide a variety of services to Federal, State, local government and other non-profit service organizations and health care facilities. RSVP matches the talents of individuals with the needs of our community.
RSVP is part of Dementia Friendly Nevada and provides services that are informed, safe, respectful and inclusive of persons living with dementia and their Care Partners.
AMERICORPS SENIORS PROGRAM
RSVP is an AmeriCorps Seniors Program which was established in 1973 and run by the Corporation for National and Community Service, a federal government agency. AmeriCorps Seniors is now one of the largest senior volunteer programs in the nation with over 200,000 volunteers nationwide that works to strengthen communities and foster civic engagement among people age 55 and older.
Our mission is to provide support to the Nevada Veteran’s Memorial Cemetery by organizing fund raising events, special site improvements, emergency equipment and supplies, volunteer labor and veterans awareness programs. Additional missions of this organization will include special events promoting public awareness in regards to the purpose of the facility and the organization of any commemorative event ceremonies.
We are a group of Veterans and non-Veterans, whose main focus is to support the Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery (NNVMC). It is not a requirement to be a veteran to be part of the Nevada Veterans Coalition or Honor Guard. The Nevada Veteran’s Coalition was originally chartered July 1992 as the Veterans Memorial Cemetery Support Group of Northern Nevada.
24/7 emergency phone 775-427-4040 – live clinician (MFT/LADC) not an automated system – includes arrangements for meals and food from emergency food pantry. This is the emergency number that handles a number of inquiries including those clients who are suicidal or at severe risk (welfare checks by local law enforcement done to ensure individual safety).
New Frontier is licensed as a 28 bed residential facility through the Nevada State Health Division, certified for levels of care provided through the Substance Abuse Prevention and Treatment Agency (SAPTA) and nationally accredited through the Joint Commission on Accredited Healthcare Organizations (TJC). Our residential staff has been trained and certified as detox technicians by the State of Nevada.
New Frontier has some bilingual sites and services available.
Telehealth services to provide rural out-county support, case management and clinical services for mental health, co-occurring, substance use disorders, gambling, targeted case management or any other service not currently being provided within those rural communities.
We accept and are in network with most insurance companies; we are also a Nevada Medicaid provider for outpatient services only.
- Co-occurring Treatment / dual diagnosis clients
- Mental Health Evaluation and Treatment – children, youth, families and individuals
- Work with chronically mentally ill clients
- Marriage and Family Counseling
Substance Use Disorders
- Substance Abuse Evaluation
- Individual and Group Treatment
- Drug Testing (random)
- DUI Assessment and Treatment
- Freedom from Smoking (tobacco cessation) classes
- Gambling Evaluation
- Individual and Group Gambling Treatment
- Services for Other Addictions available upon request
- Social Model Detoxification
- 28 bed Residential III.5 treatment (6 week program)
- Advanced Recovery Residential program (PATH and CABHI) – Level III.1
- Long-term residential programming (HUD up to two years)
- Bilingual, bicultural evaluation and counseling (MH/SUD/Co-Occurring)
- Cultural Beliefs (Native American smudging, Talking Circle and drums)
- Other cultural, gender specific or self-help groups to provide for client needs
Primary Health Services
- Primary Health/Medical Director including Health Assessment/Medication Management
- Center for Behavioral Health Partnership for Medication-Assisted Therapy
- TB/HIV Testing and Education
- Medication Assistance through some grant funding for homeless and mentally ill
Educational youth group Thursdays at 3:30. NFTC will pick teen up at the school and transport them to NFTC’s offices. In addition to transportation to and from, NFTC also provides food. Any teen age 13 to 17 may participate. Call 775-423-1412 and ask for intake. There is no cost to the family or the teen.
- Drug Testing (random)
- Mental Health Assessment
- Drug and Alcohol Assessment
- Individual and Group Treatment (including in Churchill County Juvenile Detention Center)
- Creating Lasting Family Connections family prevention program
- Screenings in April at Junior High and High School plus CLFC’s Getting Real
- Parenting Wisely classes
Nevada Specialty Courts
- Drug Court – adult drug court in Lovelock, Fallon and Pioche; juvenile drug court/diversion programs in Lovelock, Elko and Pioche/Caliente.
- DUI Diversion Court in Fallon
Employer Assistance Programs (EAP)
- Therapy / Treatment Services
- Education for employer and employee
- Emergency Food Pantry 24/7 – hot meals from kitchen in emergencies – 427-4040. Since we are a 24 hour 7 day per week residential and detox unit – it makes it easy for us to have staff available in emergencies to help families with food.
- New Frontier is also the responsible site for the USDA Commodities Program in Churchill County
- SNAPS application assistance (food stamps)
- Thanksgiving and Christmas Food Baskets / Gift Bags at Christmas for Kids / Adopt a Family at Christmas
- Clothing donation closet
- Household goods donation closet / some furniture occasionally
- Diapers, wipes and other infant and toddler supplies when available
Case Management/Intake: (Every client or family is assessed for their individual needs)
- Housing / Centralized Intake / CABHI / PATH / Housing First Model
- SOAR application assistance (SSDI/SSI)
- Education / boot camp referral for GED
- Employment / Coordination of Job Training
- Child Care
- Parenting Classes
- Primary Health / TB / HIV-AIDS / STD / family planning
- Nutritional Guidance
- Family Reunification – CPS/DCFS
- Intake Assistance for placement in proper levels of care in other facilities / referrals
Specialty and Peer Recovery Groups
NFTC promotes and supports peer recovery specialists and services provided by peers.
- Healthy Living Group
- Life Skills Groups
- Crisis Intervention
- Relapse Prevention groups
- Hurt and Loss groups / grief and loss support
- Gender Specific Groups / Women’s and Men’s groups
- Juvenile Group ages 12-17 (free) Thursday afternoon 3:30 PM – can provide transportation
- Anger Management
- Criminal Thinking
Public Awareness, Education and Trainings
- Collaboration with local Health Fairs
- Volunteer Services – clients giving back
- Recovery Month barbecue, kids games, prizes – increase awareness
- Presentations to local organizations including the local schools, hospital, juvenile probation and child and family welfare organizations.
- Participation in the annual Northern Nevada Project Homeless Connect
Collaboration and referrals with agencies
- Churchill Community Coalition
- Churchill County Resource Committee
- JOIN / JobConnect / Silver State Works
- Fallon Counseling and Supportive Services (Fallon Mental Health)
- Churchill County School District (Students in Transition)
- Churchill County Juvenile Detention Center and JPO
- Food Bank of Northern Nevada
- Local Churches
- Division of Child and Family Services / Child Protective Services
- Local Courts including Washoe and Carson City Counties and rural offices
- Local Law Enforcement / Adult Parole and Probation
- Domestic Violence Intervention
- Churchill County Social Services / Centralized Intake
- Community Health Nurse
- Fallon Ministerial Fund
- Veterans Administration
- Western Nevada College
- Care-Net Pregnancy Center
- Banner Churchill Community Hospital/Emergency Room
- Treatment Agencies in Nevada including Clark, Washoe, Carson and all other rural counties
New Frontier’s newest endeavor is a Domestic Violence Batterers Program for men and women which has been approved by the State of Nevada, Attorney General’s Committee on Domestic Violence. Women’s group is Monday at 4:30 and Men’s group is Monday at 6:30.
Since 1992 RNDC, Rural Nevada Development Corporation, has been making a difference in the lives of others. We provide assistance and financing opportunities to small businesses and healthy, safe, affordable housing to people in Nevada.
Rural Nevada Development Corporation (RNDC) is a 501(c) 3 non-profit development corporation formed in January 1992 to serve the fifteen (15) rural counties, rural Clark and Washoe counties, and the twenty-seven (27) Native American tribes of Nevada. RNDC has been responsive to the needs of rural communities by addressing critical issues such as affordable housing, down payment assistance, homeowner rehabilitation and small business alternative lending practices and has received certification from the Department of Treasury as a Community Development Financial Institution (CDFI). Its ability to leverage involvement statewide from public and private sources has been successful. In 1999, the RNDC business-lending program won a “Best Practice” award from HUD for its creativity in addressing a problem, and effectively leveraging resources. Collaboration among state, federal, local governments, private, and other non-profit organizations is the primary reason RNDC has been successful.
Originally designed to offer business finance and community housing development services, RNDC has provided and expanded these services while working to identify the most feasible economic development activities in each community. Its mission statement reflects its primary purpose of providing economic development assistance, financing opportunities to small businesses, and healthy, safe, affordable housing to persons in Rural Nevada. Specific emphasis has been and will continue to be on promoting the growth and development of business concerns, addressing the need for affordable housing, as well as, assisting rural communities and Native American Tribes with their development needs.