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Creative Suite 2 Mac CS2_install_Mac.pdf 1130-0412-8377-1896-9751-5759
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Acrobat 3D 1.0 for Windows Win 1159-1414-7569-3493-5006-5653
Acrobat Standard 7.0 Win 22001904.exe 1016-1415-6379-6184-1333-2468
Acrobat Pro 7.0 Win 22020134.exe 1118-1414-8477-7606-6339-4141
After Effects Mac clamchop-x244-install.dmg 1063-0418-7724-1551-7671-3039
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Audition 3.0 Win ADBEAudition_loopolgy.exe 1137-1004-8571-6848-7845-8029
GoLive CS2 Mac GL_CS2_UE_NonRet.dmg.bin 1033-0415-6162-2671-3431-0993
Win GL_CS2_UE_NonRet.exe 1033-1418-1610-5696-5209-0095
Illustrator CS2 Mac AI_CS2_IE_NonRet.dmg.bin 1034-0416-0740-0527-2887-2375
Win AI_CS2_IE_NonRet.exe 1034-1415-6230-2341-2884-9398
InCopy CS2 Mac IC_CS2_UE_NonRet.dmg.bin 1036-0414-4367-5110-5897-2432
Win IC_CS2_UE_NonRet.exe 1036-1419-3531-6378-2148-9313
InDesign CS2 Mac ID_CS2_UE_NonRet.dmg 1037-0413-9961-4063-8457-1098
Win ID_CS2_UE_NonRet.exe 1037-1412-5094-8316-6812-7982
Photoshop CS2 Mac PhSp_CS2_English.dmg.bin 1045-0410-5403-3188-5429-0639
Win PhSp_CS2_English.exe 1045-1412-5685-1654-6343-1431
Adobe Premiere Pro 2.0 Win 1132-1280-4900-7476-5108-8019


Zip Code Club


Zip Code Club is a project of the Tu Luong Fooundation committed to:

  • Connecting consumers with small businesses within and adjacent zip code to build a healthy local economy
  • Providing consumers with daily and weekly deals, coupons, and discounts on the best stores, events, restaurants, food, and entertainment in your local zip code
  • Using innovative, low- or no-cost solutions to help small businesses grow and succeed.

Why Zip Code Club

Zip Code Club is a project of the Tu Luong Fooundation committed to:

  • Connecting consumers with small businesses within and adjacent zip code to build a healthy local economy
  • Providing consumers with daily and weekly deals, coupons, and discounts on the best stores, events, restaurants, food, and entertainment in your local zip code
  • Using innovative, low- or no-cost solutions to help small businesses grow and succeed.

Zip Code Club is about saving you money and working with local business to build healthy community. This website also includes news, events, and information on local deals and discounts, plus a searchable online directory of featured business members and listing of most local business within your zip code and adjacent neighborhoods.

Why Think Local, Buy Local, Be Local

(Adapted from Why Buy Local by Seattle Good Business Network,

1. Build local prosperity: Many studies show that when you buy from locally owned businesses, rather than nationally owned chain, more of your money stays circulating in our local economy. Local businesses tend to buy from other local businesses and service providers. They employ more local people. And more of their profits stay here in our community.
2. Support community groups: Non-profit organizations receive an average 250% more support from smaller business owners than they do from large businesses.
3. Reduce environmental impact: Locally owned businesses can make more local purchases requiring less transportation and generally set up shop in town or city centers as opposed to developing on the fringe. This generally means contributing less to sprawl, energy use, habitat loss and pollution.
4. Create more local jobs: Small local businesses are the largest employer nationally and in our community, provide the most jobs to residents.
5. Get better service: Local businesses often hire people with a better understanding of the products they are selling and take more time to get to know customers.
6. Invest in our future: Local businesses are owned by people who live in this community, are less likely to leave, and are more invested in the community’s future.
7. Attract the innovators: A growing body of economic research shows that in an increasingly homogenized world, entrepreneurs and skilled workers are more likely to invest and settle in communities that preserve their one-of-a-kind businesses and distinctive character. Who doesn’t want to love where they live?

Contact Information

I am a high school science teacher; I hope my phone does not ring during class. Email is preferred method of initial contact. I answer emails right after school.  I would love to talk to you after school, if you still have question after initial email contact. Thank you for your understanding and consideration.


Tan M. Lam, Project Manager
Tu Luong Foundation


Introduction to Grant Writing

Introduction to Grant Writing
Anatomy of Grant Proposal.pdf
Letter of Inquiry.pdf
Letter of Introduction.pdf
Proposal Writing.pdf
Sample Budget.pdf

Sample Grant Proposal
AA Degree (31).pdf
Abuse Prevention (1).pdf
Alternative Education (94).pdf
Animated Biology (6).pdf
Background tech (33).pdf
Bl Connection Project (35).pdf
CE Teaching Excellence (36).pdf
Conflict Resolution (5).pdf
Police Grants.pdf
Construction Project (40).pdf
EE Library System (9).pdf
Ma Clinic (57).pdf

Community foundation

Click Here for All Other Community Foundations

Community foundations (CFs) are instruments of civil society designed to pool donations into a coordinated investment and grant making facility dedicated primarily to the social improvement of a given place. Community foundations are a global phenomenon with about 1500 existing around the world of which over 900 are in the United States.

Community foundations are independent registered philanthropic institutions serving geographically defined territory, typically a city or administrative area (county, region and the like). The six main characteristics of the CFs are:
1. Act as grant-making foundations – e.g. give grants to support development projects
2. Their mission broadly defined (e.g. to improve quality of life in a community)
3. Serve geographically defined communities – a city, state, region, district or province
4. Are supported by a broad range of private as well as public donors and seek philanthropic contributions primarily from inside the community
5. Are governed by local boards reflecting the community
6. Build capital endowment, which is an important element of sustainability

It is a combination of all these basic characteristics what makes true CF, although there are many other types of community organizations that have some of these characteristics.

Families, individuals, businesses, and nonprofit groups establish funds within community foundations into which they can contribute a variety of assets to be used for charitable purposes. The people or organizations that establish the funds can then recommend that grants be distributed, in the name of the fund or anonymously, to qualified nonprofit groups and schools. In the USA the donor receives a charitable deduction in the year that gifts are made into their funds, but not all countries where community foundations currently operate provide such incentives for donors. Increasingly, community foundations are hosting giving circles as a way to further support giving in their communities.

The assets of community foundations are pooled and invested, with donors typically having a choice of investment products.

The funds established at community foundations can be non-endowed or expendable funds (i.e., the corpus of the fund can be spent in its entirety) or they can be endowed, which limit distributions to the interest earned on the assets and/or the amount granted by the foundation as long as the corpus is not spent. Endowments last in perpetuity due to the corpus never being able to be spent.

History of community foundations
The first community foundation was set up in Cleveland in 1914 by Frederick Goff and operates now as the Cleveland Foundation. Others soon followed including the California Community Foundation and the Chicago Community Trust. The first Community Foundation in Canada was established in Winnipeg in 1921. Since the 1980s, a number of private foundations in the United States have created initiatives to develop community foundations in various states. One of the earliest such initiatives was in Michigan and in Indiana the Lilly Endowment funded a program that has spurred development of community foundations in each of the state’s 92 counties. On a smaller scale, the Grand Victoria Foundation supports development of Illinois community foundations and the Kansas Health Foundation operates a similar program in Kansas communities.

Source: Wikipedia

Florida Community Foundations

Community Foundation of Broward, Inc.
910 East Last Olas Blvd., Ste. 200
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301
Phone: 954/761-9503
Fax: 954/761-7102
Contact: Linda B. Carter, President and CEO

Cape Coral Community Foundation
4729 Vincennes Blvd.
Cape Coral, FL 33904
Phone: 239/542-5594
Fax: 239/549-3022
Contact: Beth Sanger, Executive Director

Community Foundation of Central Florida, Inc.
1411 Edgewater Drive, Ste. 203
Orlando, FL 32804
Phone: 407/872-3050
Fax: 407/425-2990
Contact: Mark Brewer, President and CEO

Charlotte Community Foundation
PO Box 512047
Punta Gorda, FL 33951-2047
Phone: 941/637-0077
Fax: 941/637-6202
Contact: Gregory C. Bobonich, JD, Chief Executive Officer

Charlotte Community Foundation
PO Box 512047
Punta Gorda, FL 33951-2047
Phone: 941/637-0077
Fax: 941/637-6202
Contact: Gregory C. Bobonich, JD, Chief Executive Officer

The Community Foundation of Collier County
2400 Tamiami Trail North, Ste. 300
Naples, FL 34103-4435
Phone: 239/649-5000
Fax: 239/649-5337
Contact: Mary George, MS, Acting CEO & VP of Community Investment

Community Foundation of East Central Florida, Inc.
P.O. Box 523
Deland, FL 32721-0523
Phone: 386/734-4075
Fax: 877/214-7193
Contact: Nita Schmellick , President/CEO

The Community Foundation in Jacksonville
245 Riverside Avenue
Suite 310
Jacksonville, FL 32202-3841
Phone: 904/356-4483
Fax: 904/356-7910
Contact: Nina M. Waters, President

Community Foundation of the Florida Keys
300 Southard Street
Suite 201
Key West, FL 33040
Phone: 305/292-1502
Fax: 305/292-1598
Contact: Dianna Sutton, President and CEO

Community Foundation of North Central Florida
5214 SW 91 Dr., Ste. A
Gainesville, FL 32608
Phone: 352/367-0060
Fax: 352/378-1718
Contact: Ms. Barzella Papa, President & CEO

Gulf Coast Community Foundation
601 Tamiami Trail South
Venice, FL 34285-3237
Phone: 941/486-4600
Fax: 941/486-4699
Contact: Wendy Deming , Chief of Staff | Corporate Secretary

The Community Foundation of Greater Lakeland, Inc.
1501 South Florida Avenue
Lakeland, FL 33803
Phone: 863/683-3131
Fax: 863/683-5909
Contact: Ms. Lori Martini, Chief Operating Officer

The Community Foundation of North Florida, Inc.
1621 Metropolitan Blvd., Suite A
Tallahassee, FL 32308-3792
Phone: 850/222-2899
Fax: 850/222-3624
Contact: Joy R. Watkins , President

The Community Foundation for Palm Beach & Martin Counties, I
700 S. Dixie Highway, Suite 200
West Palm Beach, FL 33401-5854
Phone: 561/659-6800
Fax: 561/832-6542
Contact: Leslie Lilly, President/CEO

Pinellas Community Foundation
5200 East Bay Drive
Suite 202
Clearwater, FL 33764
Phone: 727/446-0058
Fax: 727/531-0053
Contact: Mary Julianne Scales, Executive Director

Community Foundation of Sarasota County
P.O. Box 49587
Sarasota, FL 34230-6587
Phone: 941/955-3000
Fax: 941/952-1951
Contact: Roxanne G. Jerde, President & CEO
Community Foundation of South Lake County
2150 Oakley Seaver Drive
Clermont, FL 34711-1964
Phone: 352/394-3818
Fax: 352/394-7739
Contact: Bruce Greer, Executive Director

Southwest Florida Community Foundation, Inc.
8771 College Pkwy., Bldg. 2, Ste. 201
Fort Myers, FL 33919-4815
Phone: 239/274-5900
Fax: 239/274-5930
Contact: Ronald E. Penn CPA, Chief Financial Officer/Chief Operating Officer

Community Foundation of Tampa Bay, Inc.
550 North Reo St., Ste. 301
Tampa, FL 33609-1037
Phone: 813/282-1975
Fax: 813/282-3119
Contact: Ms. Marlene Spalten, President & CEO

The Miami Foundation
200 S Biscayne Blvd Ste 505
Miami, FL 33131-5330
Phone: 305/371-2711
Fax: 305/371-5342
Contact: Mr. Javier Soto, President & CEO

Bonita Springs Community Foundation
an affiliate of Southwest Florida Community Foundation, Inc.
PMB 405
8951 Bonita Beach Road, Suite 525
Bonita Springs, FL 34135
Phone: 239/274-5900
Fax: 239/274-5930

Community Foundation for Brevard, Inc.
1361 Bedford Dr., Ste. 102
Melbourne, FL 32940-1984
Phone: 321/752-5505
Fax: 321/752-5506

Coral Gables Community Foundation
1825 Ponce De Leon Blvd.
PMB #447
Coral Gables, FL 33134-4418
Phone: 305/446-9670
Fax: 305/446-3773
Contact: Andria Hanley, Executive Director

Community Foundation of Northwest Florida
17 West Cedar Street, Ste. 3
Pensacola, FL 32504
Phone: 850/434-5890
Fax: 850/434-0692
Contact: Mr. Paul L. Young, Executive Director

Indian River Community Foundation
P.O. Box 643968
Vero Beach, FL 32964
Phone: 772/492-1407
Fax: 772/492-1408
Contact: Kerry Bartlett CFRE, Executive Director

Key Biscayne Community Foundation
50 West Mashta Dr., Ste. 3
Key Biscayne, FL 33149
Phone: 305/361-2770
Fax: 305/361-2761
Contact: Ms. Melissa McCaughan White, Executive Director

Lake Community Foundation
an affiliate of Community Foundation of Central Florida, Inc.
127 North Grove Street
Eustis, FL 32726
Phone: 352/357-7259
Fax: 352/357-3949

Mt. Dora Community Trust
First National Bank Of Mt. Dora
P.O. Box 1406
Mt. Dora, FL 32757

Ocean Reef Community Foundation
200 Anchor Dr., Ste. B
Key Largo, FL 33037-5202
Phone: 305/367-4707
Fax: 305/367-6327
Contact: Yurianna Mikolay , Administrator
Unspecified Region – Florida

Okaloosa Community Foundation
1114 John Sims Pkwy E # 212
Niceville, FL 32578-2204
Contact: Mr. Myron Neale Currie, Chair
South Region – Florida

The Plantation Community Foundation, Inc.
500 Rockley Blvd.
Venice, FL 34293

Community Foundation of Greater Sun City Center
an affiliate of Community Foundation of Tampa Bay, Inc.
PO Box 5914
Sun City Center, FL 33573
Phone: 813/633-6677
Fax: 813/282-3119

The Community Foundation For Ocala Marion County
310 SE 3rd St
Ocala, FL 34471-2107
Phone: 352/629-8051
Fax: 352/629-7651
Contact: Ms. Barbara Robinson Fitos, Executive Director

Winter Park Community Foundation
an affiliate of Community Foundation of Central Florida, Inc.
1411 Edgewater Drive, Ste 203
Orlando, FL 32802-2071