HopeHealth Names Vice President of Philanthropy
July 31, 2017 HopeHealth, a Hyannis nonprofit provider of medical care, care management, and support services throughout eastern Massachusetts, recently announced that it has named Pauline Neves as vice president of philanthropy.
Neves has been with HopeHealth
since 2004, serving as director of philanthropy for the last five years. She was a key member of the leadership team during two mergers, and served as a member of the organization-wide rebranding task force.
Neves is now responsible for leading a comprehensive and cost effective fundraising program, including annual giving, memorial gifts, major gifts, capital campaigns, planned giving and special events.
I am excited to recognize Pauline in her new role as vice president for philanthropy, said Diana Franchitto, president & CEO of HopeHealth. During her time at HopeHealth, Pauline has consistently demonstrated her passion for our mission of caring for those who are seriously ill.
"Her extensive experience, results and knowledge of philanthropy on Cape Cod and the surrounding areas are a huge asset for HopeHealth as it continues to strengthen its deep connection to the community.
An involved member of the philanthropy professional community, Neves currently serves as president of the board of Philanthropy Partners of the Cape & Islands. She is a frequent speaker at professional education conferences, serving as co-chair of Philanthropy Day on Cape Cod and as a member of the New England Association of Healthcare Philanthropy's annual conference committee.
Neves earned a bachelor's degree in journalism from the State University of New York at New Paltz, and is a Certified Fund Raising Executive (CFRE).
HopeHealth has been serving the for more than 35 years and today delivers a wide range of services for people with serious illness and their families via Hope Hospice, Hope Care for Kids, Hope Dementia & Alzheimers Services, and Hope Academy.
For the year ending Dec. 31, 2015, HopeHealth reported $30.0 million in revenue, of which $2.9 million came from contributions and grants, and $29.2 million in expenses, according to its most recently available federal tax filing.