Fighting COVID-19, Supporting Community, Creating Jobs

Assemblymember Wicks, First 5 County Commissions and SupplyBank.org Rally for 50-County Diaper Bank Program in State Budget


[June 1, 2021] Oakland, California – Assemblymember Buffy Wicks, First 5 Alameda County, First 5 Santa Clara County, First 5 Solano County, First 5 Contra Costa County, SupplyBank.Org, the Alameda County Building and Constructions Council and others rallied at BANANAS in Oakland today to promote a $10 million budget proposal that will ensure all 58 counties in California have a robust diaper bank program.

To address the growing issue of “diaper need,” Assemblymember Wicks, with the support of more than 60 organizations, is proposing to expand state-funded diaper bank programs throughout California. This critical investment would leverage more than $8 million in existing appropriations as part of the state’s COVID emergency supplies response, building upon the existing Diaper Bank Program to provide a statewide reach through existing efforts in 50 counties.

The widespread issue of “diaper need,” or an insufficient supply of diapers to keep a baby clean and dry, affected 1 in 3 American mothers prior to the COVID-19 Pandemic. Costing up to one hundred dollars per month, diapers are often the highest unaddressed cost burden for low-income families, accounting for up to 14% of a household budget on cash aid. The pandemic has since exacerbated this ongoing burden for low-income parents, highlighting the urgent need for targeted funding to provide families and their infants with relief.

“I’m a mom to a baby girl in diapers – I know firsthand how expensive they are, and how foundational they are to her health and well-being,” said Asm. Wicks, who has two daughters, ages 4 and 10 months. “This cost burden escalates quickly for low-income families, and the health consequences are swift – more than 400,000 California hospital visits were tied to diaper need in the last decade. This budget proposal will help keep babies and their parents from ever being put in that frightening situation, and ensure that every California community has a diaper bank program to prevent that nightmare from happening.”

Diaper and wipe distribution expanded to all 58 counties during the pandemic as part of an emergency supplies program jointly administered by First 5 County Commissions, their network of partners and SupplyBank.Org, but that resource will end in 50 counties this year without immediate state action.

“It is necessary to support the economic security of all families as we work toward an equitable recovery from the pandemic,” said Kristin Spanos, Chief Executive Officer of First 5 Alameda County. “Diapers are expensive and because of cost and tight family budgets, many families find themselves in the terrible position of changing diapers less often to save money. As a result, babies can experience painful, severe diaper rash. Lack of access to diapers can also inhibit access to child care where diapers are required, and thus limit parent’s ability to work. Our work with SupplyBank.Org has served as an effective model for leveraging existing connections with trusted local partners to provide access to diapers for families and caregivers. We know meeting families’ basic needs is crucial for our communities and kids, and we urge the Legislature to include the proposal in this year’s budget.”

Including diaper kits consisting of 80-100 diapers and 200 baby wipes, the diaper bank program has served thousands of families throughout the region and state by distributing through localized community based organizations identified by First 5. In Oakland this includes BANANAS, a nonprofit child care resource and referral agency serving the diverse families in Northern Alameda County.

“Providing diapers to low-income families is extremely helpful and necessary and ensures our kiddos are able to be outside, play and go to child care,” said Kym Johnson, Executive Director of BANANAS. “Our families are so appreciative of the monthly diaper kits which frees up money they need to spend on other necessary items for their household such as rent, food and clothing.” The program is also able to procure diapers and wipes for a fraction of their in-store cost, which supporters point out is not an option available for the families it serves.

The approach of integrating resources like diapers and wipe distribution through existing organizations such as First 5 and their partners like BANANAS, is central to the program’s model and ability to provide other resources. “The addition of diaper and wipe distribution through this network ensures that those who need assistance the most receive it,” said Benito Delgado-Olson, Executive Director of the nonprofit SupplyBank.Org. “These partnerships enable stigma-free access for families, further strengthen relationships with community members and providers, and provide outreach channels for other critical resources during disasters such as the Pandemic and wildfires. It’s a vital investment for our families.”

The State Legislature has a deadline to pass a budget by June 15 of this year.


About Assemblymember Buffy Wicks: Assemblymember Buffy Wicks represents the East Bay in the California State Assembly. Elected in 2018 and re-elected in 2020, her district spans the communities of Oakland to Richmond, and includes the City of Berkeley. Asm. Wicks’ work in the Assembly focuses on housing, expanding the social safety net, protecting consumers’ privacy, and championing the rights of women and working families. Governor Gavin Newsom signed eight of her bills in her first year in office, and – despite the challenges brought on by the COVID pandemic – signed seven of her bills into law in 2020. A lifelong community organizer, Asm. Wicks previously served on both of President Barack Obama’s campaigns, and worked for him in the White House. She lives in Oakland with her husband, Peter, and daughters, Jojo and Elly. Source.

About BANANAS: We’re a nonprofit child care resource and referral agency serving the diverse families in Northern Alameda County. We offer workshops, classes, and support groups for parents and caregivers, and help connect families with all types of child care options, from babysitters and nannies to preschools and family child care centers.

About First 5 Alameda County: First 5 Alameda County builds the local childhood systems and supports needed to ensure our county’s youngest children are safe, healthy, and ready to succeed in school and life. Our Mission: In partnership with the community, we support a county-wide continuous prevention and early intervention system that promotes optimal health and development, narrows disparities, and improves the lives of children from birth to age five and their families. Our Vision: Every child in Alameda County will have optimal health, development, and well-being to reach their greatest potential. Learn more at www.first5alameda.org.

About SupplyBank.Org: SupplyBank.Org is the nonprofit building the nation’s first “supply bank” (like a food bank, but for supplies) to address the unmet material needs of low-income children and families. Leveraging the best practices of regional food banks, SupplyBank.Org centralizes procurement and in-kind donations to provide upwards of $3 worth of basic necessities for every $1 invested. In the past few years, we have provided more than $27 million worth of materials including diapers and wipes, hygiene supplies, PPE, school supplies and other items to hundreds of thousands of low-income children and families throughout California. By distributing materials through a statewide network of partnering agencies that provide additional resources supporting pathways out of poverty, we aim to both alleviate the immediate symptoms of unmet material needs and empower families to work towards self-sufficiency.



Increased Community Need During COVID-19 Leads CVOC and SupplyBank.org to Leverage Job Training Program to Deliver Essential Aid to Families

Ramiro Velásquez, Trucking Instructor, Central Valley Opportunity Center

[April 1, 2021] Merced, California – An effort to deliver diapers, period supplies, PPE and other essential needs to organizations supporting farm workers and others hit hard by COVID-19 has evolved into something much more impactful. The Central Valley Opportunity Center (CVOC), the leading vocational and community support organization in the Central Valley and SupplyBank.org hosted an event to highlight the achievement of the joint-agencies’ COVID-relief efforts supporting hundreds of thousands of local families and creating new local jobs.

CVOC’s truck driving school trains displaced workers to become truck drivers and this partnership utilizes the delivery of essential supplies as hands-on training. “The pandemic has forced everyone in the Central Valley to rethink how we serve the community. Poverty has hit harder and deeper than ever before. Families are struggling to access even the most basic items like diapers, wipes, PPE, and sanitizer,” said Jorge De Nava Jr., Executive Director of CVOC.

“We combined SupplyBank.org’s model with our truck driving school. Together, we can procure supplies in massive quantities and then deliver the supplies to our communities ourselves. We can then provide more relief across the valley,” he added.

The pandemic has made even the most basic supplies unaffordable to millions of Californians. Through this partnership, CVOC and SupplyBank.org have made sure local agencies across the region can provide their community with essential supplies.

“SupplyBank.org works to support pathways out of poverty as we collaborate with our statewide network of partners to address some of the worst symptoms of it. The CVOC partnership does this. Hiring their truck driving school for our shipping needs for our COVID-response programs in the Central Valley, enables us to ensure the most vulnerable in our community have the materials they need to reduce spread of the Virus while supporting local job creation,” said Benito Delgado-Olson, Executive Director of SupplyBank.Org.

“Starting as a pilot project prior to the Pandemic for diapers and other essentials, it expanded out of necessity to serve thousands of local families during COVID-19,” Delgado-Olson of SupplyBank.org added. “The innovative CVOC partnership is the right way to provide the community with essential supplies, create jobs and a model to grow throughout California and the nation.”

The impacts of the program and partnership have enabled trusted community-based organizations to support their most vulnerable families. “We had one family with six children infected with COVID-19 early on in the Pandemic,” said Mattie Mendez, Executive Director of the Community Action Partnership of Madera County. “The diapers, PPE and other essentials provided by CVOC and SupplyBank.Org partnership allowed CAP-MC to ensure this family’s essential material needs were met when most needed. This partnership is a win-win for our agencies and the communities we serve.”

Left to right: Jorge De Nava Jr., Executive Director, Central Valley Opportunity Center
Benito Delgado-Olson, Executive Director, SupplyBank.org
Mattie Mendez, Executive Director, Community Action Partnership of Madera County
Ramiro Velásquez, Trucking Instructor, Central Valley Opportunity Center

First 5 California & SupplyBank.Org Launch Innovative Diaper Kit Pilot Program to Aid Local Families

[July 19, 2018] Sacramento, California – Hundreds of parents at River Oak Center for Children were the first of more than 2,000 families in Northern California to receive a helping hand thanks to a coalition of public and private organizations coordinated by the nonprofit SupplyBank.Org. To address both the issue of “diaper need” and the early learning gap for young children from low-income families, First 5 California and SupplyBank.Org have joined forces to launch a pilot Diaper Kit Program, which provides families with children ages 0-3 with monthly kits containing 100 diapers and 200 baby wipes. The kits are designed with colorful messaging from the award-winning Talk. Read. Sing.® campaign, to convey the importance of talking, reading and singing to babies daily to promote early brain development. In attendance at today’s kickoff were First 5 California Chief Deputy Director and Counsel Frank Furtek, First 5 Sacramento County Executive Director Julie Gallelo, River Oak Center for Children Chief Executive Officer Laurie Clothier, SupplyBank.Org Founder and Executive Director Benito Delgado-Olson, the offices of Assemblymembers Kevin McCarty, Jim Cooper and Lorena Gonzalez Fletcher and several other agency representatives.

Costing up to $100/month, diapers are often the highest unaddressed cost burden for low-income families, accounting for up to 14% of a household budget. In addition to diaper need, the program seeks to combat the kindergarten readiness gap faced by young children from low-income families as compared to their affluent peers, by using the kits to disseminate messaging from First 5 California’s Talk. Read. Sing. campaign. “Diaper need is a serious problem in California and across the nation, but this issue provides the opportunity for an innovative solution,” said First 5 California Commission Chair George Halvorson. “The delivery of this valuable resource also helps raise the awareness of talking, reading, singing, and even counting to babies, which helps stimulate brain development, improve health, and close the readiness gap. This partnership is a key investment in early childhood wellness and education.”

Diaper need also creates a barrier to families accessing childcare, as parents are required to provide a day or week’s supply of diapers upon dropping their child off at daycare. For families living on the margins of economic stability, an issue as simple as diaper need can snowball into inescapable poverty. Parents often call in sick if they do not have access to childcare due to a lack of diapers, which can eventually lead to termination or an inability to obtain employment at all.

Diaper need furthermore results in severe medical conditions including diaper dermatitis, urinary tract infections, candidiasis and others. The numbers are staggering, with more than 41,000 hospital visits statewide in 2016, 80% of which were to the ER, costing at least $49 million. In Sacramento County, there were more than 1,800 hospital visits.

Today’s diaper distribution event was one of dozens happening on a monthly basis throughout a six-county pilot region, which includes Solano, Contra Costa, Alameda, Santa Clara, Sacramento and San Joaquin counties. Through the program, eligible clients of partnering Women, Infants & Children (WIC) clinics and First 5 family resource centers can pick up diaper kits where they regularly receive other services. This integrated service delivery approach means families do not have to wait in line to receive aid.

The Diaper Kit Program is one of several programs that SupplyBank.Org administers to address the unmet material needs of low-income children and families. “We’re excited to be launching this scalable model to address diaper need here in Sacramento,” said Benito Delgado-Olson, Founder and Executive Director of SupplyBank.Org. “We are grateful for the partnership and leadership of First 5 California and all other contributors for joining with us to solve this serious issue with careful thought and consideration.” The program provides diapers and wipes for about one-third of the in store cost. “With 1 in 3 mothers in the United States experiencing diaper need, program scalability is crucial,” he said.

Contributors to and collaborators in this six-county effort include First 5 California, SupplyBank.Org, Alameda County, Santa Clara County, First 5 Alameda County, Kaiser Permanente, Sunlight Giving, the Brin Wojcicki Foundation and the Thomas J. Long Foundation. Anyone interested in learning more or supporting this work is encouraged to contact SupplyBank.Org.



First 5 California, Alameda County & SupplyBank.Org Launch Innovative Diaper Kit Pilot Program to Aid Local Families

[July 17, 2018] Oakland, California – Hundreds of parents at Eastmont Mall WIC Office were the first of more than 2,000 families in Northern California to receive a helping hand thanks to a coalition of public and private organizations coordinated by the nonprofit SupplyBank.Org. To address both the issue of “diaper need” and the early learning gap for young children from low-income families, First 5 California, Alameda County and SupplyBank.Org have joined forces to launch a pilot Diaper Kit Program, which provides families with children ages 0-3 with monthly kits containing 100 diapers and 200 baby wipes. The kits are designed with colorful messaging from the award-winning Talk. Read. Sing.® campaign, to convey the importance of talking, reading and singing to babies daily to promote early brain development. In attendance at today’s kickoff were First 5 California Commission Chairman George Halvorson and Chief Deputy Director and Counsel Frank Furtek, SupplyBank.Org Founder and Executive Director Benito Delgado-Olson, the offices of Congresswoman Barbara Lee, State Assemblymember Rob Bonta, Alameda County Board of Supervisors President Wilma Chan and several other agency representatives.

Costing up to $100/month, diapers are often the highest unaddressed cost burden for low-income families, accounting for up to 14% of a household budget. In addition to diaper need, the program seeks to combat the kindergarten readiness gap faced by young children from low-income families as compared to their affluent peers, by using the kits to disseminate messaging from First 5 California’s Talk. Read. Sing. campaign. “Diaper need is a serious problem in California and across the nation, but this issue provides the opportunity for an innovative solution,” said First 5 California Commission Chair George Halvorson. “The delivery of this valuable resource also helps raise the awareness of talking, reading, singing, and even counting to babies, which helps stimulate brain development, improve health, and close the readiness gap. This partnership is a key investment in early childhood wellness and education.”

Diaper need also creates a barrier to families accessing childcare, as parents are required to provide a day or week’s supply of diapers upon dropping their child off at daycare. For families living on the margins of economic stability, an issue as simple as diaper need can snowball into inescapable poverty. “In 15 neighborhoods in the County, more than one-half of children are living in poverty; in another 36 neighborhoods, more than one-third of children are,” said Alameda County Board of Supervisors President Wilma Chan. “The Diaper Kit Program closely aligns with several of the goals of ALL IN Alameda County, our new war on poverty, by ensuring babies are healthy and parents have access to childcare and thus employment.” Parents often call in sick if they do not have access to childcare due to a lack of diapers, which can eventually lead to termination or an inability to obtain employment at all.

Diaper need also results in severe medical conditions including diaper dermatitis, urinary tract infections, candidiasis and others. The numbers are staggering, with more than 41,000 hospital visits statewide in 2016, 80% of which were to the ER, costing at least $49 million. In Alameda County, there were more than 1,000 hospital visits.

Today’s diaper distribution event was one of dozens happening on a monthly basis throughout a six-county pilot region, which includes Solano, Contra Costa, Alameda, Santa Clara, Sacramento and San Joaquin counties. Through the program, eligible clients of partnering Women, Infants & Children (WIC) clinics and First 5 family resource centers can pick up diaper kits where they regularly receive other services. “Structural realities have created gross inequities across zip codes resulting in life expectancy differentials among neighborhoods of up to 13 years, “ says First 5 Alameda County C.E.O. Kristin Spanos. “We envision communities in which families can get what they need, when they need it, so that all children thrive. Diapers and other basic necessities are essential part of that vision.” This integrated service delivery approach means families do not have to wait in line to receive aid.

The Diaper Kit Program is one of several programs that SupplyBank.Org administers to address the unmet material needs of low-income children and families. “We’re excited to be launching this scalable model to address diaper need here in Alameda County, where our organization has its roots,” said Benito Delgado-Olson, Founder and Executive Director of SupplyBank.Org. “We are grateful for the partnership and leadership of First 5 California, Alameda County and all other contributors for joining with us to solve this serious issue with careful thought and consideration.” The program provides diapers and wipes for about one-third of the in store cost. “With 1 in 3 mothers in the United States experiencing diaper need, program scalability is crucial,” he said.

Contributors to and collaborators in this six-county effort include First 5 California, SupplyBank.Org, Alameda County, Santa Clara County, First 5 Alameda County, Kaiser Permanente, Sunlight Giving, the Brin Wojcicki Foundation and the Thomas J. Long Foundation. Anyone interested in learning more or supporting this work is encouraged to contact SupplyBank.Org.


K to College Back to School Reception Benefits Local Students

[June 28, 2018] Oakland, California – Local civic, education, business and nonprofit leaders gathered at Beneficial State Bank on Thursday for SupplyBank.Org’s K to College Back to School Reception to benefit our local school supply programs in Oakland, Berkeley and throughout the East Bay. Featured speakers included Alameda County Board of Supervisors President Wilma Chan, Oakland Mayor Libby Schaaf, Oakland Unified School District Superintendent Kyla Johnson-Trammell, Berkeley Mayor Jesse Arreguin and Peralta Community College District Chancellor Jowel Laguerre.

Executive Director Benito Delgado-Olson also gave an update on the exciting path ahead for SupplyBank.Org, including the launch of a new Diaper Kit Assistance Program in partnership with First 5 California and the Green Access Pledge (GAP) program, which provides refurbished laptops to community college students.

SupplyBank.Org is grateful for all of the wonderful speakers and attendees, and our event sponsors including Kaiser Permanente, Comcast, Give Something Back Workplace Solutions, California Teachers Association, Masons of California, Berkeley Lions Club, Waste Management, Wells Fargo, and our host, Beneficial State Bank.









Green Access Pledge (GAP) Program Kickoff Event at Laney College

[June 14, 2018] Oakland, California – The Green Access Pledge (GAP) program kicked off this spring with a donation of 35 refurbished laptops to CalWORKs students enrolled in summer courses at Laney College. Partners in this effort include Merit Partners and StopWaste.org.

Employers can donate retired laptops or “e-waste” to be refurbished and redistributed to support community college students through this program by filling out this form.


Partnership with Huawei Technologies and City of San Pablo Provides Supplies to 400+ Students

[January 18, 2018] San Pablo, California – More than 400 excited Lake Elementary School students received school supply kits valued at $65 each on Thursday thanks to a partnership with Huawei Technologies and the City of San Pablo. The event kicked off with a brief assembly in the school cafeteria, followed by a distribution of totes containing pens, pencils, art supplies and more. The offices of Congressman Mark DeSaulnier and Contra Costa County Supervisor John Gioia pitched in to distribute kits to each student. Also in attendance were Lake Elementary School Principal Wendy Gonzalez, Huawei Technologies Senior Director of Government & Community Affairs Alison Jenkin, and SupplyBank.Org Executive Director Benito Delgado-Olson and staff.





About Huawei: Huawei is a leading global information and communications technology (ICT) solutions provider with the vision to enrich life through communication. Driven by customer-centric innovation and open partnerships, Huawei has established an end-to-end ICT solutions portfolio that gives our customers competitive advantages in telecom and enterprise networks, devices and cloud computing. Huawei’s 150,000 employees worldwide are committed to creating maximum value for telecom operators, enterprises and consumers. Our innovative ICT solutions, products and services have been deployed in over 170 countries and regions, serving more than one third of the world’s population. Founded in 1987, Huawei is a private company fully owned by its employees.

For more information, visit Huawei online: http://www.huawei.com/us/; or follow us on:

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SupplyBank.Org Kickoff Luncheon

[November 17, 2017] Berkeley, California – The SupplyBank.Org Kickoff Luncheon was a celebration of partners in our local programs as well as early supporters of our campaign to build a modern 70,000 square foot distribution center here in the East Bay.

Distinguished guests in attendance included Congresswoman Barbara Lee, Former Congressman George Miller, State Assembly Speaker Emeritus John A. Pérez, State Treasurer John Chiang, State Superintendent of Public Instruction Tom Torlakson, Alameda County Supervisor Scott Haggerty, Contra Costa County Supervisors John Gioia and Karen Mitchoff, Solano County Supervisors Erin Hannigan and John Vasquez, San Francisco County Supervisor Mark Farrell, leadership from First 5 Association of California, Kaiser Permanente and Huawei Technologies, several local and national foundation executives, and several other local and state public officials.














Huawei Technologies Partners with K to College Program to Distribute More Than $17,000 of School Supplies to Kettleman City Students

[October 24, 2017] Kettleman City, California – More than 275 students in Reef-Sunset Unified School District received a helping hand today thanks to Huawei Technologies, which has been partnering with the nonprofit organization SupplyBank.Org’s “K to College” program for the past six years to provide students with critical supplies like pencils, paper and art materials to help them succeed in the classroom. Each student received a school supply kit and dental kit valued at $65. In attendance were Kristi Castillo, Principal of Kettleman City Elementary, Alison Jenkin, Senior Director of Government & Community Affairs at Huawei Technologies and Benito Delgado-Olson, Executive Director of SupplyBank.Org.

Also attending today’s event were hundreds of happy kids, several Huawei Technologies volunteers, local public officials, and Kings County Office of Education leaders.

Supporting this effort early on, Huawei Technologies has been a key partner in efforts to address the unmet material needs of low-income children. “We believe that children of all backgrounds deserve the chance to succeed,” said Alison Jenkin, Huawei’s Senior Director of Government & Public Affairs. “Huawei is committed to giving back to the community and investing in our future workforce.” Through their partnership with SupplyBank.Org during the last 6 years, Huawei Technologies has provided school supplies and dental kits to tens of thousands of children in need. This partnership continues to catalyze SupplyBank.Org’s expansion to rural communities like Kettleman City throughout the state.

The level of need in the region is profound – 68% of students in Kings County are enrolled in a subsidized meal program, which has poverty as the main criterion to qualify. At Kettleman City Elementary, 93% of students are enrolled in a subsidized meal program. When families cannot afford the significant cost of school supplies, students fall behind in the classroom. Teachers are forced to pay for supplies out-of-pocket – studies show that the average California teacher spends upwards of $1,000 per year on supplies for his or her students.

A statewide organization following the business model of food banks, SupplyBank.Org says this partnership is an example of how its “supply bank” model can solve the unmet basic material needs of low-income people. “This program is an excellent example of how government, the non-profit and for-profit sectors can collaborate to solve social problems,” said Benito Delgado-Olson, Executive Director and Founder of SupplyBank.Org. “It also aligns with our principle of addressing basic needs through institutions and programs that provide pathways to self-sufficiency.” SupplyBank.Org integrates its programs into the services provided by more than 450 partnering agencies across the state, including school districts in every county.

SupplyBank.Org and their partners also stress the need for early planning to competitively source products, build a broad donor base and solicit in-kind contributions. Anyone interested in supporting the K to College program is encouraged to contact SupplyBank.Org.





About SupplyBank.Org: SupplyBank.Org (formerly K to College), was founded in 2008 by Benito Delgado-Olson and several of his UC Berkeley colleagues and alumni as a nonprofit public benefit corporation that models the approach of food banks to address unmet material needs. By leveraging public and private partnerships and economies of scale, SupplyBank.Org can produce up to a $5 benefit for every $1 invested. The organization’s mission is to efficiently address the unmet material needs of homeless and low-income children, youth and adults working towards self-sufficiency. In the past 5 years, SupplyBank.Org has donated more than $25 million worth of materials to more than 500,000 children and families across California. For more information, visit www.supplybank.org.

About Huawei: Huawei is a leading global information and communications technology (ICT) solutions provider with the vision to enrich life through communication. Driven by customer-centric innovation and open partnerships, Huawei has established an end-to-end ICT solutions portfolio that gives our customers competitive advantages in telecom and enterprise networks, devices and cloud computing. Huawei’s 150,000 employees worldwide are committed to creating maximum value for telecom operators, enterprises and consumers. Our innovative ICT solutions, products and services have been deployed in over 170 countries and regions, serving more than one third of the world’s population. Founded in 1987, Huawei is a private company fully owned by its employees.

For more information, visit Huawei online: http://www.huawei.com/us/; or follow us on:

Twitter: @HuaweiUSA

YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/user/HuaweiPress

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