1. Resiliency
  2. Board Member and Committee Lists
  3. Mission, Vision and Values
  4. Team Dixon Hall
  5. Our Supporters
  6. Housing Services
  7. Seniors Services
  8. Children & Youth Department
  9. The Year in Review
  10. Music School
  11. Employment Services Department
  12. Volunteer Department
  13. Real Estate Update
  14. Statement of Operations
  15. Our Donors
  16. Youth Centre Donors
Dixon Hall Logo
Impact Report

Building Resilience

Intro + Table of Contents

We are Dixon Hall. A multi-service agency in the downtown east dedicated to creating a city where everyone thrives.

Here we highlight some of the work we’re most proud of from last year and share stories of resilience from the people we support and from those who support us.


The capacity to recover quickly from difficulties.

Resilience is the ability to survive, adapt, and eventually thrive, in the face of life’s challenges. In a world that is constantly changing and presenting new challenges and opportunities, it is vitally important that within our city we empower both individuals and communities to be resilient.

Resilient people create strong, supportive communities; places where everyone can thrive.

What do these resilient neighbourhoods look like?

They are diverse. They have strong, reliable social infrastructures. Engaged seniors. Programs for children and youth. Arts and culture. Employment opportunities. Access to food. Affordable, safe housing. Success and prosperity is shared by all.

These are the neighbourhoods we want to create and support in our city.

We have faced some challenges as a city this year:

The homelessness crisis during a bitterly cold winter, the increased gun violence this past summer, and we continue to struggle with the lack of affordable housing, and woefully inadequate supports for people struggling with mental health issues.

Still, Toronto continues to be ranked as one of the best cities in which to live in the world. We know that may not seem true for all residents. Many Torontonians are living in poverty, lack access to opportunities, and struggle to find their place and a sense of community in this rapidly changing and expanding city.

At Dixon Hall, we work with residents every day to help build their resilience. Our efforts focus on supporting community members going through the most challenging of circumstances, and we connect them with the programs and services they need to survive and adapt.


The Regent Park Revitalization is an immense opportunity to do city-building in the very best way; to create a community where every resident can thrive and share in the richness that the city has to offer. We look forward to continuing to support this project and to working with the residents of Regent Park to build a community people are proud to call home.

Dixon Hall 2017-18

This past year has tested our agency’s resiliency, as well. In December, we said goodbye to our CEO, Neil Hetherington, as he moved on to a new role. As we found ourselves in a leadership transition, our staff’s ability to continue the important work they do to support community members was inspiring. We owe a huge debt of gratitude to our CFO, Gretchen Daniels, who stepped into the role as Interim CEO and successfully led the organization for the first five months of the year. The support of our Board throughout this transition was also vital to our agency as we welcomed our new CEO.

Dixon Hall has remained a trusted agency in the city since 1929 because we have been resilient and attentive to the needs of our clients. We attract staff throughout the agency who persevere. These qualities enable us to continue to serve our community members despite the many challenges we’ve faced as an agency, and within Toronto.

Supporting Resilience

Though our year has been led with challenging transitions, it’s also given us a chance to pause, reflect, and reset. We’re confident moving forward with new leadership in place, and we’re excited to keep implementing different programs and supports within our community, focusing on building qualities that support resiliency within our clients, community, and the city.

Mercedes Watson, CEO

Rod Bolger, Board Chair

Board Member and Committee Lists

Leadership Team

  • Mercedes Watson – CEO
  • Dwight Anderson – Director, People and Culture
  • Haris Blentic – Director, Employment Services
  • Christine Chow – Director, Seniors Services
  • Sandra Costain – Director, Children & Youth
  • Gretchen Daniels – CFO
  • Rebecca Hare – Director, Philanthropy and Communications
  • Bob McKitrick –  Director, Music School
  • Eric Philip – Associate Director, Real Estate
  • David Reycraft – Director, Housing Services

Board of Directors

  • Rod Bolger — Chair
  • Cameron Scrivens — Vice-Chair
  • Esther Tock — Vice-Chair
  • Kevin Hibbert — Treasurer
  • Thompson Egbo-Egbo — Secretary
  • Scott Bell — Director
  • Barbara Feldberg — Director
  • Susanne Gossage — Director
  • Jordana Greenberg — Director
  • Trevlyn Kennedy — Director
  • Tim Moseley — Director

Board Committee Members

Executive Committee
  • Rod Bolger*
  • Thompson Egbo-Egbo
  • Kevin Hibbert
  • Cameron Scrivens Esther Tock
Finance, Audit and Risk Committee
  • Kevin Hibbert*
  • Tim Moseley
  • Cameron Scrivens
  • Jordana Greenberg
  • Barbara Volk
Governance and Nominations Committee
  • Cameron Scrivens*
  • Tim Moseley
  • Barbara Feldberg
  • Esther Tock
  • Barbara Volk
Strategic Planning Committee
  • Esther Tock*
  • Thompson Egbo-Egbo
  • Kevin Hibbert
  • Susanne Gossage
  • James Tucker**
Real Estate Committee
  • Thompson Egbo-Egbo*
  • Scott Bell
  • Barbara Feldberg
  • Trevlyn Kennedy
  • Ryan Nelson**
  • Jeff Thompson**
  • Matt Humphries**
  • Bill McWilliam**

*Proposed Committee Chair
**Non-Board Director Committee Member

Mission, Vision and Values

Our Mission

We create lasting solutions to end poverty, social injustices, and isolation in Toronto.


Our Vision

A city where everyone thrives.

Our Values


We believe that everyone has qualities and values worthy of admiration



Commitments we make will be commitments kept


We are responsible for our actions, and inaction


We believe in an inclusive culture of diverse thought, experience, and background

Care & Compassion

We live out our commitment for social justice through thoughtful action

Team Dixon Hall

Meet Lynette Gillis:
Dixon Hall Music School Manager

Lynette has been the Manager of Dixon Hall Music School for eight and a half years. She’s a lifelong musician, who is passionate about the positive impact music education has on young people, particularly as they navigate the challenges of adolescence.

Lynette started playing the drums when she was 11 years old. Her love of music led her to pursue both an undergraduate and a graduate degree in the arts. She discovered the Manager role at Dixon Hall Music School by chance in 2010, and was excited at the opportunity to combine her love of music with her previous teaching experience. Lynette believes music education is important for youth, and recalls the significance of learning and playing instruments during her adolescence.

She sees music as a way to communicate and express emotion, build confidence, and make friends and lasting personal connections. The practice, dedication and commitment required to progress in musical studies also helps young people develop a strong work ethic and is transferable to any field.

Lynette mentors students who are considering a career in the arts, and because of her own personal experiences pursuing work in this field she can be very candid with curious students about what to expect from a life spent exploring one’s love of music.

The annual Music for Life gala is a highlight for Lynette. Each year, she waits backstage with the student performers before they take the stage. It’s a very special experience for her to support students through their pre-performance nerves and help them feel confident as they get ready to perform.

Dixon Hall Music School is a special place not only for Lynette but for other members of the team, as well as for the students and their families. Lynette says she’s touched by the gratitude and positivity students and their families display, and their dedication and appreciation is what continues to inspire her work.

Meet Mat Savulescu:
A Job Developer with Strong Community Roots

Mat has been working at Dixon Hall Employment Services as a Job Developer since 2015. During his post-secondary education he studied Marketing and Communications, and decided that he wanted to work in the non-profit sector where his work would have a direct impact on people’s lives. Mat emigrated to Canada from Romania when he was 17 years old, and his personal experiences as a newcomer taught him the importance of community engagement and support, along with the value of giving back.

As a Job Developer, Mat works with community members who are looking for work. He helps them to apply for jobs or acquire the skills they need for the job market. He also supports the Incubator program, helping students throughout the program and after they’ve graduated, guiding them to employment opportunities or to further training where necessary. Mat remembers vividly the first hiring event he was part of at Dixon Hall. The event had on-the-spot interviews and offers of employment in the same day! Mat saw the reactions from people who were hired, and their palpable excitement, now that they could start planning their lives. It’s a moment that has stuck with him.

Outside of Dixon Hall, Mat put his principles surrounding community engagement into action. With his partner, he’s created a volunteer meetup group called Fourth Saturday, where people come together once a month to volunteer, and socialize afterwards. He’s also an avid runner, and will be completing the Scotiabank Waterfront Marathon this year, participating in the charity challenge.

Our Supporters

"Our work with Dixon Hall helps us connect and become more deeply grounded in our new community"

When LoyaltyOne decided to relocate to new offices on King Street East, the company’s leadership prioritized meeting with charities in the neighbourhood to learn about issues facing the community, and see how they could get involved in giving back.

Youth empowerment is the primary area of focus for LoyaltyOne’s corporate social responsibility efforts, and there was an instant connection with Dixon Hall’s work with children and youth in Regent Park.

LoyaltyOne has also supported us through CommunityOne week, the company’s annual employee-volunteer initiative. During CommunityOne week, LoyaltyOne volunteers supported many areas of our work – assembling hygiene kits for homeless men and women, serving lunches at a shelter, delivering Meals on Wheels, serving breakfast to community members facing food insecurity, and helping newcomers practice their English language skills.

According to LoyaltyOne, Lead, Corporate Responsibility, Jeremiah Brenner, LoyaltyOne’s work with Dixon Hall “has helped them connect, and become more deeply grounded” in their new community. We’re both looking forward to continued collaboration.

Silver Hotel Group (SHG) first connected with Dixon Hall in 2017 when their leadership team assembled brand new bikes for our Music School students through a local organization, Charlie’s Freewheels. Through this initial interaction, SHG discovered our vast reach and impact in the community and their team felt a strong connection to our mission – to create lasting solutions to end poverty, social injustices and isolation in Toronto. As a result we became one of SHG’s corporate charity partners for 2018.

SHG feels strongly about giving back to the community which is one of its core values. “Giving was never about just cutting a cheque, rather it’s about being active in the community so that we can all grow together”, says Shivani Ruparell, Director of Corporate Social Responsibility at SHG. Employee teams have volunteered in support of several Dixon Hall programs including Meals on Wheels, Community Meal programs, and summer camp for children and youth. Many of their volunteer experiences have included preparing and sharing a meal, which have supported conversations and friendship growth with community members.

Volunteering with Dixon Hall has also given Silver Hotel Group an avenue for team building. Colleagues can get to know one another outside of their traditional work environment, and can develop closer relationships. Bruce Hanna, Director of Food and Beverage for Silver Hotel Group, says that volunteering gives employees a chance to “see each other in a different light and through a different lens”.

We are immensely grateful for Silver Hotel Group’s generous contributions to our programs and we look forward to continuing to work with them to support our community.

“It’s about engaging with our community & growing together”

Housing Services

Resilience means overcoming adversity

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    We successfully completed renovations at Heyworth House, our co-ed shelter at Main and Danforth

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    We expanded our Community Meal programs

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    We engaged more peer volunteers in our food programs

Informing New Strategies

The number of men and women experiencing homelessness in Toronto continues to grow, and puts increased demand on the shelter system. With precarious employment, lack of affordable housing, and mental health challenges impacting our communities, homelessness has reached a crisis point.

Dixon Hall continues to provide support to people experiencing homelessness at our two emergency shelters – Heyworth House and Schoolhouse – and through the Out of the Cold program.

Thanks to funding from Employment and Social Development Canada (ESDC), we have undertaken a new research initiative, the Innovative Solutions to Homelessness project. This ambitious project works closely with individuals experiencing homelessness who access temporary respite centres and the Out of the Cold program. Currently, very little is known about homeless people who don’t use the traditional shelter system and the unique challenges they face.

Increasing our knowledge about this group is key to helping them find and maintain housing. The research findings from this project will inform new strategies to end homelessness.

Funding from ESDC also made it possible for our Housing team to hire an additional Client Intervention Worker. CIWs are crucial to helping people experiencing homelessness move out of the shelter system. Their connections to landlords, knowledge of the barriers to housing, and understanding of the complex needs of their clients all contribute to successfully finding housing and helping individuals.

Together, our two CIWs have successfully housed 52 individuals this year.

Appreciating The Simple Things

Gord lost his home when his apartment caught fire in fall of 2017. He stayed with family, and then at an emergency shelter. Next, he went to the Out of the Cold program where he met our Client Intervention Worker. She helped him find a new apartment. Gord says he loves his new place and that it means a lot to him. He appreciates the simple things like coming home and watching a movie in his new space. 

Seniors Services

Resilient people seek support

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    We changed our Meals on Wheels scheduling to get more hot meals delivered at lunchtime

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    We now initiate immediate services for seniors at risk, so seniors recently discharged from the hospital can receive Meals on Wheels within 24 hours

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    We launched a caregiver support group in partnership with the Alzheimer Society of Toronto, where caregivers of family members with Alzheimer’s have a safe space for conversation and connection

Social Support

The population of seniors in Toronto is projected to increase by over 55% over the next 20 years. As seniors in the city live longer, with many of them on low incomes, Dixon Hall’s supportive programs for seniors are more important than ever.

We work with over 2,000 seniors each year, offering programs designed to help them thrive in the community and develop central support circles – a key aspect of maintaining resiliency through the transitions of aging. At Dixon Hall, seniors develop these supportive networks of both peers and professionals.

Healthy socialization can be an important aspect of building reliable networks, and we run several programs designed to offer increased opportunities for seniors to make social connections. Programs like the Social Circle, a group for people living with dementia, keep seniors active and enjoying recreational activities, while giving caregivers and family members peace of mind, knowing that their loved ones are well cared for and safe.

Offering support services like Respite Care, Community Transportation, Telephone Reassurance, and Meals on Wheels at highly-subsidized rates is key to helping low-income seniors age in place, with dignity, and remain in their homes for as long as possible.

“ Dixon Hall is like home, a welcoming and friendly place.”

Dorothy wasn’t prepared for how difficult retirement would be. Without work to keep her busy during the day, she felt very lonely. She expected to adjust easily to retirement and was unprepared for the negative emotions she experienced. Dorothy’s kids noticed the difference in her demeanour and encouraged her to join a local community centre. There, she found out about Dixon Hall. Now, she attends our Seniors Health and Wellness program, a group of active seniors who meet Monday – Friday. Dorothy says, since joining her health has improved, and that “Dixon Hall is like home, a welcoming and friendly place.”

Children & Youth Department

Relationships are at the core of resiliency

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    More than 160 youth in Regent Park enjoyed 368 hours of Summer Camp

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    Our Women’s Health Circle explored holistic health and enjoyed laughing yoga

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    Toronto Raptor Jonas Valančiūnas made a special appearance at our basketball league’s All Star game

Self-Care & Healthy Relationships

We work with hundreds of young people in Regent Park each year. Adolescence and young adulthood can be particularly challenging times. Our Children and Youth team are trusted figures in the community who help young people develop the resiliency they need to overcome adversity.

All of our programs are tailored to meet the needs of youth in Regent Park. We offer after-school programs, evening and weekend programs, March Break and summer camps, and parental support groups. Youth are engaged through sports and recreation, mentorship and girls-only programs. All programs help teach self-care, healthy relationships, and emphasize the importance of building strong social connections.

By stressing self-care as a key component of our work, particularly in our parenting groups, we can focus on the importance of treating oneself kindly and making time for oneself. We help parents deal more effectively with stressful situations and in helping parents to implement their own healthy self-care practices we can support the development of the same skillset for their children.




“It takes a village to raise a child and Dixon Hall helps us to build that village with support to make me a better mom. You know you have the answers but it takes someone else to remind you that sometimes and that’s what happens here. My kids need this but oh my God I need this too.”
— Jennie, Mom

The Year in Review

Music School

  • 12,500 quality music lessons were offered to 320 students in the downtown east. They experienced the joy of music learning instruments in 21 disciplines.

  • 140
    students completed Royal Conservatory of Music exams and enjoyed free March break and summer camps

  • 100% of graduating students pursued post- secondary education

  • 3
    rock bands recorded their first EPs at our Music School studios

Children and Youth

  • More than 160 youth in Regent Park enjoyed 368 hours of Summer Camp

  • 26
    families explored holistic health and wellness through the Growing Up Healthy Downtown program

  • 85+
    girls were welcomed to a safe girls- only space or program

Volunteer Department

  • 1,918 volunteers donated 30,000 hours of time

  • 62 volunteers donated more than 100 hours of their time

  • 186
     new volunteers joined team Dixon Hall, brightening the community with their time and talents

Employment Services

  • 252
    job seekers found employment

  • 26
     youth graduated from the Incubator program

  • 36
    job seekers entered training programs for skills upgrading

  • Employment Services received a 99% satisfaction rating from job seekers accessing programs and supports

  • 215
    accessibility ramps were constructed at the Mill Centre, helping bring access to more Torontonians

Housing Services

  • 13 009
    overnight stays throughout the cold winter months at the Out of the Cold program

  • 52
     chronically homeless individuals found housing through Client Intervention Worker support

  • 161
    referrals were made to off-site programs and services for holistic support

  • 2,760
    meals were served at our Tuesday Night dinner and Friday morning breakfast events to community members facing food insecurity

  • 138,663
    meals were served to individuals experiencing homelessness at our two shelters, Heyworth House and Schoolhouse

  • 46,221
    warm and dry bed nights were provided in our two shelters Heyworth House and Schoolhouse

Senior Services

  • Seniors living with dementia participated in 33,530h hours of activities with friends

  • Meals on Wheels delivered 74,962 meals to 427 seniors and adults with a disability or illness

  • Personal Support Workers provided 14,823 days of care to 97 seniors living in 3 Supportive Housing buildings

  • 1,996
    safety check calls were made to home-bound seniors through the Telephone Reassurance program

  • 16,085
     rides were provided to seniors to medical, therapy and social appointments through the Community Transport program

Music School

Resilient people have a positive self-image

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    100% of graduating students pursued post-secondary education

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    3 bands created in our Rock Band program recorded EPs

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    Students performed at 20 events around the city

A Second Home

Arts education helps young people develop many vital skills. It increases emotional intelligence and self-confidence, improves language skills, and increases attention span and focus. Unfortunately, arts education is often out of reach for low-income families. That’s why Dixon Hall Music School is proud to offer low-cost music education to families in Toronto’s downtown east neighbourhood, making arts education more accessible.

We work with over 300 students each year, providing 12,000 subsidized music lessons in 21 subject areas. Our Music School has become a second home for students, a safe space to explore their creativity and express themselves. Students form friendships and long-lasting connections, and develop close bonds with staff. Students grow and mature while studying music with us, and the positive effects of music education carry over into other areas of our student’s lives.

Year after year, almost 100% of our students who graduate high school go on to pursue post-secondary education.

Dixon Hall Music School is a place where young women excel. Our annual partnership with Girls Rock Camp Toronto gives young women a female-only space to explore new instruments and learn about female achievements in the arts.

In and Outside the Studio

Daniel has been studying at our Music School for 7 years. He remembers the first time he tried to record a rap song in the studio with his instructor Scott. Scott listened to Daniel and made him comfortable during a vulnerable moment, helping him learn techniques to progress his skills.

The staff at our Music School have made it a special place for Daniel, where he feels comfortable expressing himself and confiding in his instructors. Studying music has also taught him important lessons like harmony – inside and outside of the studio. He uses this principle on the tracks he produces and in his own life, focusing his energies on being balanced.

Employment Services Department

Resilient people evolve and adapt to change

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    252 job seekers found employment, 36 entered training programs to upgrade their skills

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    Our social purpose enterprise, The Show Love Café launched a new menu

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    215 ramps were created at the Mill Centre in partnership with the Stop Gap Foundation to make Toronto more accessible

Keeping Skills Up-to-Date

In Regent Park, the youth unemployment rate is 17.7%. The neighbourhood is also home to many newcomers, who are looking for work to support their new beginnings.

Our Employment Services team is dedicated to working closely with job-seekers in Regent Park and across the city to help them find employment opportunities.

The job market is continuously evolving, and our employment programs and workshops are constantly changing to equip job- seekers for opportunities in sectors that are growing and in demand. We emphasize the importance of keeping skills up-to-date.

Our Literacy and Basic Skills program helps adults develop and apply communication, numeracy, interpersonal and digital skills to achieve their goals. This often serves as the first-step in employment readiness.

We also work with young people who are receiving Ontario
Works. Our Incubator program is specially designed for youth aged 15-29, to provide them with both the practical and soft skills necessary for employment in either the hospitality industry or skilled trades. Incubator program participants are able to take advantage of placement opportunities at one of our two social enterprises
– the Show Love Café, and the Mill Centre.

The Show Love Cafe

Show Love Café is a Dixon Hall project and opened its doors in the Regent Park community in 2015. Since that time, it has functioned as a social enterprise initiative, offering training to young people while also serving coffee, snacks, and light meals throughout the day.

The Mill Centre

The Mill Centre is a unique, state-of-the-art fully equipped carpentry shop where professional instructors teach construction trade skills to at-risk youth, women overcoming violence and abuse, Aboriginal groups, and the deaf and those who are hard of hearing.

Volunteer Department

Contributing to the community supports shared resiliency

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    Home Depot volunteers brightened up the space at Heyworth House with fresh paint and greenery

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    Silver Hotel Group starting volunteering on a monthly basis, supporting our food programs

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    LoyaltyOne hosted a community barbecue to celebrate the end of the 2017 school year

A Heart Felt Thank You

Without volunteers, many of Dixon Hall’s programs would not be able to run. Volunteers are crucial to our operations.

1,918 volunteers donated 30,000 hours of time to Dixon Hall last year. We extend a heartfelt THANK YOU to each and every one.

Thanks to volunteers, we delivered close to 75,000 meals through our Meals on Wheels program.

We hear consistently from volunteers who donate their time to Dixon Hall how beneficial they find volunteering and the positive effects it has in their lives. Volunteers tell us they get more through giving back, find peace of mind, meet new people in the community, and feel inspired by the gratitude and appreciation of clients they support.

Corporate teams are an integral part of our volunteer groups. They make significant contributions to our work in a variety of ways, including supporting Meals on Wheels deliveries during lunchtime, serving breakfasts or dinners at our Community Meal programs, and helping out with property improvements at our Carlton Campus and at Heyworth House.


Real Estate Update

Environments that provide structure and safety develop resiliency

Dixon Hall is excited to be building a new youth centre in the heart of Regent Park.

Thanks to generous support * from all three levels of government, and donations from the private sector, foundations and individuals, we have raised over $5-million to construct this important new facility for the young people we work with.

The new youth centre will stand at the corner of Wyatt and Nicholas Avenues, adjacent to the Regent Park Athletic Grounds. The building will be 4 storeys tall, and will have 10,000 square feet of program space. Features of the new building will include an expanded kitchen, several multipurpose rooms, a recording studio, and a jam room.

The new youth centre will be home to both our Children & Youth Department and Dixon Hall Music School. We are looking forward to bringing these two groups together under one roof, and giving youth in Regent Park new opportunities for mentorship, recreation and music programs.

* See Youth Centre Donors

Carlton Street Campus

We are also making significant improvements to our Carlton Street Campus. We’re renovating our space on Carlton Street to enhance the facilities and improve the program space for seniors. The changes are designed to provide a more comforting and stimulating environment. By using new furniture pieces, changing paint and colour schemes, improving lighting, and re-designing existing spaces to be used more effectively, we know we can make our Carlton Street Campus even more welcoming to seniors who access the space.

Heyworth House

Heyworth House, our co-ed shelter underwent a kitchen renovation this year. We updated the appliances and refreshed the space to better serve men and women experiencing homelessness. With corporate volunteer support, we brightened the dining and living space with an accent wall and greenery.

Statement of Operations

+$5,066,471 - City of Toronto Grant (44%)
+$3,045,303 - Province of Ontario Grant (36%)
+$1,432,578 - Fundraising (12%)
+$816,765 - United Way Toronto & York Region (7%)
+$288,530 - Federal Government Grant (6%)
+$637,909 - User Fees (2%)
+$279,104 - Amortization (2%)
+$6,162 - Interest

+ $11,572,822 Revenue

–$4,825,886 - Housing & Homelessness Programs (42%)
–$3,271,876 - Seniors Programs (28%)
–$1,600,436 - Employment Programs (14%)
–$1,013,269 - Neighbourhood Programs (9%)*
–$278,805 - Community Development Programs (5%)
–$555,867 - Infrastructure and Support Services (2%)

– $11,546,139 Expenses

* including Children & Youth + Dixon Hall Music School

Signed Audited Financial Statements are available at www.dixonhall.org/annualreports

Our Donors


  • Ada Slaight

$25,000 – $99,999

  • Peter Gilgan Foundation
    The Gordon and Ruth Gooder Charitable Foundation
    Robert Kerr Foundation
    Shaw Communications Inc.
    Sprott Inc.
    The Minstrel Foundation For Music And Arts Advancement
    The Slaight Family Foundation
    WSP Canada Inc.
    Halsall Family Foundation

$10,000 – $24,999

  • Nancy and Rod Bolger
    Barry and Laurie Green Family Charitable Trust
    Bell Media Inc.
    Catherine and Maxwell Meighen Foundation
    Dawn Tattle Family Foundation
    Deloitte LLP
    Michael Dunn
    Edwards Charitable Foundation
    Holdbest Foundation
    J.P. Bickell Foundation
    Donald Langill
    Martin Lundie
    Nemar Limited
    The Daniels Corporation
    The Harold E. Ballard Foundation
    The Home Depot Canada Foundation
    Tippet Foundation

$5,000 – $9,999

  • 1832 Asset Management L.P.
    Barrick Gold Corporation
    Bill Morneau & Nancy McCain Foundation
    Burgundy Asset Management Ltd.
    Bob Cronin
    Michael Dobbins
    Vivien Dzau and Daniel MacIntosh
    Economical Mutual Insurance Company
    Granite Real Estate Inc.
    Kelsey Gunderson
    Industrial Alliance Securities Inc.
    Michael MacMillan
    Manulife Consumer Markets
    George and Del Milbrandt
    Optimus SBR Inc.
    Philippe Savoy
    Shoppers Drug Mart Life Foundation
    The Hope Charitable Foundation
    Toronto Star Fresh Air Fund
    Warner Music Canada
    James Warnke

$1,000 – $4,999

  • 6DAD
    APEX Public Relations
    Apple Inc.
    Brian Bimm
    Jack & Gretchen Bingham
    Michael Borden
    Robert Brien
    Mary Bull
    Shane Carter
    CHUM Charitable Foundation
    Kristen Colliers Project Leaders
    Colonia Treuhand Limited
    Creative Planning Financial Group
    Dawson Family Sharing Foundation
    Robert Dorrance
    Ann Dunlop
    Earl Haig Secondary School
    Eglinton St. George’s United Church
    Ella’s Edge Consulting Services
    Entertainment One Music
    Barbara Feldberg
    Colin Fisher
    Michael Forsayeth
    Robert Foster
    Wayne Fraser
    Goodmans LLP
    Patrick Gossage
    Susanne Gossage
    Jordana Greenberg
    Rebecca Hare
    Heather Hetherington
    Neil Hetherington
    W.B.G. Humphries
    Rebecca Hurwitz
    Richard Ivey
    Hal Jackman Foundation
    Patricia Jackson
    Jill James
    Joan McCalla Fund
    Jones Collombin Investment Counsel Inc.
    Jones DesLauriers Insurance Management
    Heather Kerr
    Vicky and Erik Koudstaal
    Carolyn Langill
    Lost Craft Inc.
    James Macdonald
    Scott Macdonald
    Doug and Cathy MacLatchy
    Judith Malkin
    Ann McCain Evans
    Meridian Credit Union Limited
    Mills Insurance Brokers Ltd.
    Anthony and Patricia Minard
    Paulo Monte
    Patrick Moran
    Tim Moseley
    Patricia and Tom Muir
    Dave Mun
    N. James Swan Memorial Scholarship Fund
    Amanda Needham
    Susan Nickerson
    Nancy Niemela
    Michael O’Connor
    Brian Oke
    Joan Oke
    Gilles Ouellette
    Lin Ward and Allan Pace
    S. Parks
    G Scott Paterson
    Kerry Pond
    Andrew and Valerie Pringle
    Pravin Rodrigues
    John Ryder
    Luke Scheer
    David Smith
    Nancy Smith
    Sony Music Entertainment Canada Inc.
    G. Wayne Squibb
    St. Joseph Communications
    Stringer LLP Management Lawyers
    Stuart and Patricia MacKay Family Fund at Toronto Foundation
    The Henry White Kinnear Foundation
    The Hermant Family Foundation
    Michele Thorpe
    Esther Tock
    Nick Tomovski
    Torys LLP
    Victoria Tremayne
    Universal Music Canada Inc.
    Upper Canada College
    Jennifer Walsh
    Judith Wilder
    Michael Williams
    Ian Worling
    James Wright
    Yorkminster Park Baptist Church Women
    Darrel Zehr
    Zurich Canadian Holdings Ltd.

Youth Centre Donors


  • Cathy and the Honourable Bill Graham

$100,000 – $999,999

  • Ada Slaight
    Nancy and Rod Bolger
    Clark Family Foundation
    The Daniels Corporation
    Employees of CIBC Capital Markets, through United Way Toronto & York Region Campaign EY
    The Gordon and Ruth Gooder Charitable Foundation
    The Honourable Margaret McCain
    The Judith and Wilmot Matthews Foundation
    Jon and Nancy Love Foundation at Toronto Foundation
    TD Bank Group

$50,000 – $99,999

  • BMO Financial Group
    E.W. Bickle Foundation, through United Way Toronto & York Region
    The Fyfe Foundation
    Pat McNamara
    Pace Family Foundation

$25,000 – $49,999

  • Scott Bell and Susan Nickerson
    Vivien Dzau and Daniel MacIntosh
    Element Financial
    Neil Hetherington
    Hal Jackman Foundation
    Tom Kierans and Mary Janigan
    Martin Lundie
    Nancy MacKellar
    Judith Malkin and Elliott Jacobson
    Myfanwy Marshall and Matthew Willis
    Martha Tory

$10,000 – $24,999

  • CIBC
    The Elizabeth and Tony Comper Foundation
    Patrick Gossage
    Gordon Henderson
    Diane King
    Suzanne Labarge
    Malone Family
    Nancy and John McFadyen
    Pat and Tony Minard
    Bill Morneau and Nancy McCain
    Kathleen and David Penny
    Valerie and Andrew Pringle
    Robins Appleby LLP
    Junior Sirivar
    Kate Stark
    Tim Moseley and Yung Dai
    The Thompson T. Egbo-Egbo Arts Foundation

$1,000 - $9,999

  • Sachin Aggarwal
    Audrey S. Hellyer Charitable Foundation
    Jean Blacklock and Andrew Auerbach
    Haris Blentic
    Rob Brien
    Raymond Chang
    Charles Coffey
    Darren Cooney
    Irene David
    Dan Donnelly
    Janet and Bill Hallett
    Nona Heaslip
    Mary Jane and Tom Heintzman
    IBM Canada
    Jackman Foundation
    Francine Lewis
    Lok Hing Liu
    Adrian and The Honourable Donald S. Macdonald
    Sue and Steve Murphy
    Nancy Riley and Blake Murray
    Golden Credit Card Trust
    Jane Roy
    Jim Salem
    Cameron Scrivens
    Nancy Smith
    Sarah Caskey and Richard Swan
    Danielle Szandtner and John Fox
    Heather Thomson
    James Tucker
    Barbara Volk
    Joanne Warner
    Sandra Young
    Kate Zeidler and Peter MacKenzie
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