50 Years of Building Trust
Relationships mean everything for our success. At Oasis, we believe the foundation of a strong relationship is trust. Over our nearly 50-year history, Oasis has worked to build and maintain the trust of our stakeholders — our supporters, our staff, and the community we serve — not only by providing exceptional programs but also by being transparent and accountable to those who invest in our work.
IRS 990 Filings
Audited Financial Statements
Dr. Norma Burgess (Chair), Lipscomb University
Jimmy Bynum (Vice Chair), Alexander & Preston, LLC
Kendall Musgrove (Treasurer), Asurion
Lavona Russell (Secretary), Volunteer
Fabian Bedne, Metro Councilman/ Organicus Design LLC
Charles H. Bell, HCA Clinical & Physicians Services Group
Gregg Boling, GS&F
Charles Robert Bone, Bone McAllester Norton PLLC
Lisa Campbell, Volunteer
Laura Creekmore, Creek Content
Collie Daily, Hardsworth
Hon. Richard Dinkins, Tennessee State Courts
Rev. Sonnye Dixon, Hobson United Methodist Church
Kent Earls, Universal Music Publishing
Beth Fortune, Volunteer
Stephanie Ingram, Volunteer
Andres Martinez, Conexión Américas
Dave Mazur, Nissan
Michael Peacock, The Content Cowboy
Laura E. Proctor, LP Building Products
Heather Steele, Bank of Tennessee
Sam Strang, Alley-Cassetty
Brenda Wynn, Metro Government of Nashville/Davidson Co.
Jill Heyman (ex-officio), Junior League Representative
Donor Privacy Statement
Oasis Center is committed to protecting our donors’ privacy. We collect, use and disclose a donor’s personal information only for specific internal use. This includes: establishing and managing a relationship with a donor, providing information on Oasis Center news and events, soliciting funds that help us reach our financial goals, and processing gifts and returning appropriate receipts. To publicly recognize and thank them for their generosity, we occasionally publish the names of our donors. All wishes to remain anonymous will be honored. Individuals who donate or volunteer their time to Oasis and share with us their personal information may be added to future mailing lists, including an email list for our monthly newsletter. Oasis Center will not sell, share or trade our donors’ names or personal information with any other entity, nor send mailings to our donors on behalf of other organizations.
Statement of Inclusiveness
Oasis Center strives to have an open and affirming culture, in which we not only ask staff not to discriminate but also to be advocates for all youth. In complicance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act, Oasis Center provides services and assistance to any individual who is otherwise qualified regardless of race, color, national origin, age, sex, religious preference, gender identity, gender expression, sexual orientation, or disability. Individuals will not be subjected to segregation or separate treatment in any manner related to receipt of service; restricted in any way in the enjoyment of services, facilities, or any other advantage, privilege or benefit provided to others under the program; or addressed in a manner that denotes inferiority because of race, color, sex, national origin, age, religious preference, gender identity, gender expression, sexual orientation or disability.
Oasis is the recipient of funds from a wide range of generous community members, foundations, churches, corporate and civic groups, United Way, and government sources. Our major public funding comes, in part, from the US Department of Labor-Employment and Training Administration; US Department of Health and Human Services-Family and Youth Services Bureau; US Department of Housing and Urban Development; Tennessee Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse Services; Tennessee Department of Children's Services; Tennessee Office of Criminal Justice Programs; and the Metropolitan Government of Nashville/Davidson County.
Oasis Center maintains a board-approved Investment Policy that establishes investment objectives, policies, guidelines and eligible securities related to the investment funds owned by the agency. Restricted investments ("Prohibited Securities") include: stock, equity positions or bonds in alcohol, tobacco or firearm manufacturers, initial public offerings, restricted securities, private placements, derivatives, options, futures, margined transactions, and generally anything that is considered an “alternative” investment. Exceptions to Prohibited Securities may be made only when assets are invested in a mutual fund, and the manager of that fund, as part of a broader investment strategy, periodically or temporarily invests a portion of the fund in Prohibited Securities to mitigate risk and enhance return.