Since our beginnings in 2006, Key Community Housing (KeyCH), a 501(c)3 nonprofit corporation, has experienced significant growth and achievements while fulfilling our mission. We are proud to announce the completion of our 11th housing development project. In all, these projects will be the accessible, affordable, and permanent homes for 47 developmentally disabled individuals.
Key Community Housing has created a successful program that specializes in housing acquisitions, person-centered modifications, and property management. Public and private funds are leveraged so that we may maximize the impact our funding has in the community. All KeyCH homes include deed restrictions that ensure that the homes will be used for their intended nonprofit purpose in perpetuity, to be utilized for the developmentally disabled.
Our vision is to diligently promote and participate in partnerships to create and maintain accessible, affordable housing options for people with developmental disabilities. By collaborating with other organizations we provide and support empowering and affordable living environments.
While KeyCH’s achievements are substantial, we are keenly aware that there continues to be an urgent need for our services in the community. We have set aggressive goals to deliver measurable results.
Board Members and Staff
The KeyCH Board of Directors has been essential in the leadership and success of the organization. Each Board member has offered unique and important expertise to KeyCH. The all-volunteer Board includes a bank vice president that lends us his 26 years of financial services and compliance experience. Also included on the Board is an architect with over two decades of architecture and design expertise, a retired utilities executive, and a litigation paralegal with over 20 years of experience. A developmentally disabled resident of a KeyCH home also lends her experience on the KeyCH Board. While their areas of professional expertise may vary, all board members share in having family members who are developmentally disabled, and some board members fulfill roles as conservators for the developmentally disabled.