2021 brought incredible challenges for Travis County – the relentless COVID-19 pandemic and the devastating winter storm of 2021. Despite the collective trauma we all experienced, the Integral Care team came together and rose to each challenge, making sure our community had the mental health, substance use disorder, and intellectual and developmental disability (IDD) care they needed – all while the staff managed their own worries and fears. In the face of considerable adversity, we are so proud of our team and what we were able to accomplish. This year, Integral Care received Joint Commission re-accreditation, a nationwide recognition of high-quality service provision. We were also acknowledged by CrisisNow for our 911 Call Center collaboration with the Austin Police Department.


I invite you to learn more about our impact. We will continue our work to improve the health and well-being of our community as we strive to meet our vision of Healthy Living for Everyone.


David Evans, CEO

2021 brought incredible challenges for Travis County – the relentless COVID-19 pandemic and the devastating winter storm of 2021. Despite the collective trauma we all experienced, the Integral Care team came together and rose to each challenge, making sure our community had the mental health, substance use disorder, and intellectual and developmental disability (IDD) care they needed – all while the staff managed their own worries and fears. In the face of considerable adversity, we are so proud of our team and what we were able to accomplish. This year, Integral Care received Joint Commission re-accreditation, a nationwide recognition of high-quality service provision. We were also acknowledged by CrisisNow for our 911 Call Center collaboration with the Austin Police Department.


I invite you to learn more about our impact. We will continue our work to improve the health and well-being of our community as we strive to meet our vision of Healthy Living for Everyone.


David Evans, CEO

Delivering Quality Care

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Winter Storm Uri
Safe Landing
Substance Use Care

Weathering Winter Storm Uri

In a time of unbelievable crisis, through snow, ice, loss of power and water, over 100 staff from across the agency came together to support the community and help with recovery efforts. Staff worked around-the-clock to care for our clients and the community, while also dealing with the impact of this disaster on their own lives.


– Staff worked with the City of Austin to coordinate mental health support at the Palmer Events Center.

– Staff stayed overnight at our residential facilities when the next shift couldn’t travel due to unsafe conditions.

– Staff ensured IDD clients had food, water, medication and a warm place to stay.

– Staff held a donation drive, collecting and distributing water to clients in need. In total, we secured over 800 gallons of water.

26 staff volunteered to help make 211 water deliveries and 65 food deliveries within the community.

70 staff offered mental health, crisis and substance use disorder services onsite at Palmer, safely transported there by our friends at EMS.


“It was incredible to see different parts of the agency coming together and working as one to support our community during that difficult time. We had staff from different departments with varied experiences to support the unique needs of the community. We had a psychiatrist onsite ensuring medication access, case managers helped deliver medications from the pharmacy, crisis counselors assisted with connecting clients to care, IDD program staff supported a family with a special needs child and other teams helped with discharge planning and linking clients to services.” – Alex Villarreal, Practice Manager

Safe Landing for Foster Youths

Safe Landing launched in 2019 in response to the state’s foster care crisis of not having enough foster homes, which left youth to live in Child Protective Services offices. The Safe Landing program offers in-home child and family counseling, parent coaching, creating a safety plan and mental health crisis response. In addition to stabilizing crisis situations, our therapists provide a quick connection to psychiatric services, ongoing therapy for the child and tools for the parent to build their bond. The program was created with the support of Travis County and Mission Capitol to increase the number of foster homes that can care for youth with complex behavioral health needs. In FY21, the program served 88 children.

“A lot of our kids would be in a different place without them. We need therapists who can see the child within 24 to 48 hours, or we could be looking at a crisis situation. Before this program, there could be as much as a 4-month wait to get an assessment with a therapist. Safe Landing staff bridge what was a gap in the system.” – Samantha Schwartz, DePelchin Children’s Center Program Manager

Increasing Access to Substance Use Care

In FY21, we launched the Addiction Psychiatry Fellowship in collaboration with Dell Medical School and our six existing substance use programs with the goal of combatting the current opioid epidemic. We are meeting the epidemic head on – with a goal to increase addiction expertise in the region by training future leaders in addiction treatment, education, policy and research. Fellows receive advanced clinical training in our outpatient substance use treatment program and Medication Assisted Treatment (MAT) clinics specializing in opioid use disorder. Integral Care is proud to be on the leading edge of substance use disorder treatment by focusing on the MAT approach, which uses medication to manage and stop drug use in combination with counseling and psychiatric care.

“In 2021, Integral Care and Dell Medical School launched the first Addiction Psychiatry Fellowship in Central Texas. Despite the challenges of the pandemic, the program will graduate two highly-skilled Addictionologists. Congratulations to the Fellowship Directors, Drs. John Nguyen and Craig Franke and to the inaugural Fellows, Drs. Katherine Folse and Scott Wallace.” – Kathleen Casey, Integral Care Director of Practice Management

Teen Suicide Prevention
Engaging IDD Clients
Optum Expansion

Teen Suicide Prevention Videos Win Gold Star and Best of Category

Suicide numbers for ages 10-24 have been on the rise since 2007 but grew significantly during the COVID-19 pandemic. According to a CDC report, during February 21–March 20, 2021, suspected suicide attempt emergency department (ED) visits were 50.6% higher among girls aged 12–17 than during the same period in 2019. Among boys aged 12–17, suspected suicide attempt ED visits increased by 3.7%. To combat this increasing statistic, we created two suicide prevention videos ­– one for teens and one for parents and teachers ­– both in English and Spanish. The videos cover suicide warning signs and how to reach out for help. The videos were shared on our social media channels, as well as with Del Valle ISD, Manor ISD, Pfugerville ISD and East Austin Prep. They also won a gold star and Best of Category at the Texas School Public Relations Association (TSPRA) Star Awards. The funding for the videos was provided by the Moody Foundation.


“Uncomfortable mental health topics are more important now than ever with the impacts of the pandemic. I’ve struggled with these ideations in my life. To be an advocate for others makes my heart swell.” – Ashton Rios, Video Participant

Staying Connected to Isolated IDD Clients

Our IDD division received a grant enabling the delivery of 50 tablets to area group homes and nursing facilities to keep individuals with IDD connected to care and social supports. Tablets made a significant impact for one of the most isolated populations during COVID-19. Learn more.

“Individuals residing in nursing facilities have been amongst the hardest hit by the pandemic. In collaboration with nursing facility staff as well as Adult Behavioral Health, the hope is that these tablets will allow for social engagement as well as continuity of services, all in a device that is easy to carry and that considers the need for social distancing. The ability of the people we serve to communicate with their families and service providers or otherwise socially engage is critical to ongoing brain health and general well-being.” – Ken Winston, Director of Integral Care IDD Services

Optum Partnership Expansion

In January 2021, Integral Care partnered with United Health Care/Optum to implement an Integrated Behavioral Health Home program for eligible members, which include Travis County residents around who have high-cost claim utilization and complex diagnoses like mental illness, substance use or chronic physical illness. Eligible members receive case management, care coordination, transitional services, health promotion, individual and family support services and referrals to community support. Performance is measured by calculating the average total cost of care per member and measuring ten population health metrics, including a reduction in emergency room visits, inpatient utilization, and hospital readmissions, as well as increased diabetes screening for members taking antipsychotics, diabetic eye exams, medication adherence and follow-up after hospitalization. By the end of August 2021, the average cost of care per member was reduced by $553, $166 below Optum’s target.


“We met a military veteran in his late 50s who lives in an unlicensed group home. Before enrollment, he’d been to the emergency department 43 times within the past year for chronic pain in his back and stomach. When we located him, he claimed he couldn’t stand or walk for extended periods and wasn’t eating. After enrollment, staff provided him with a cellphone and scheduled his first primary care appointment. He was able to schedule an appointment with an Integral Care psychiatrist and developed a treatment plan with his care coordinator. This person-centered approach led to improved health outcomes and dramatically reduced the use of expensive emergency services.”– Marc Olivares, Practice Manager

Watch Integral Care managers talk about the impact of their teams.

Our staff is truly the heart of Integral Care.

Diversity, Equity & Inclusion

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Racial Equity Plan
Diagnostic Disparities
Staff Events

Racial Equity Plan

Integral Care is committed to eradicating our own institutional racism and structural inequities. In May 2021, Integral Care launched a Racial Equity Plan, informed by work with a national expert in the field of racial equity and cultural competency, and facilitated discussions among staff. The plan identifies strategies and steps that must be incorporated in all efforts for Integral Care to be successful in advancing racial equity.

“Integral Care has a vital role in the health of the citizens of Travis County. The challenges of racism in health care have never been more apparent until the emergence of COVID-19 was inflamed by existing racial tensions. This backdrop compelled Integral Care to more deeply examine its own structures – the existence of racial disparities in the delivery of its services, employment, contracting, community relations – and end them. The Board of Trustees and Integral Care team are working to ensure equity in every aspect of its operations. The Racial Equity Plan is paramount to our success ensuring the advancement of equity while improving outcomes, improving community health and building equity strategies with our community partners.” – Emmitt Hayes, Integral Care Board Member


Studies on diagnostic and implicit bias have shown that racial minorities are more likely to receive a disproportionate diagnosis of Oppositional Defiant Disorder (ODD) or Conduct Disorder (CD) compared to non-Hispanic Whites, while comparable White children with comparable behaviors tend to be diagnosed with mood, anxiety or developmental disorders. New Integral Care clinical initiatives were launched in 2020 to address these diagnostic disparities among BIPOC youth. These initiatives include addressing provider burnoutimplementing trainings on differential diagnoses, advocacy, and providing opportunities to increase awareness of our own biases through continued education.

“Throughout FY21, our Child and Family Services staff launched several initiatives to reduce the disparity, including increased cultural competency focused trainings, education and advocacy, and a differential diagnosis process specifically for these diagnoses. We noticed a sizeable decrease in the disparity gap and in the number of ODD and CD diagnoses assigned to BIPOC youth. Initiatives like these highlight how we can use data to root out health disparities while guiding targeted initiatives to reduce them.” – Brittany Whittington, Population Health Administrator



Staff Led Events

In FY20, the Board of Trustees appointed a Board/Staff Ad Hoc Committee on Racial Equity. In FY21, staff engaged in multiple educational events and courageous conversations – including a staff-led documentary club where staff watched the Race: Power of an Illusion series and engaged in facilitated discussions on race perceptions and its impact. During Black History Month, staff also compiled a list of movie and book recommendations to help us learn about our history and explore our own personal beliefs and biases.

“In order to be equitable and inclusive, our conversations need to lead with race. The PBS series provided an opportunity for staff to have deep and meaningful discussion about race and how it affects our work, personal lives, communities, and the clients we serve. By having these conversations, we can start to identify the areas that need improvement and the areas we are doing well in.” – JP Cardenas, Learning and Development Specialist and Communication Lead: Diversity, Equity Inclusion and Belonging Council

BIPOC Video Series
Expanded Forums
Equity Consultant

BIPOC Video Series

In honor of Bebe Moore Campbell National Minority Mental Health Awareness Month, we created a video series featuring our staff talking about mental health in different cultures and languages. Mental health stigma is prevalent everywhere but unique perceptions and barriers to care exist based in history, culture and across backgrounds. There are opportunities to educate and remove barriers to mental health care across all cultures, so everyone has the tools they need to support their mental health. This video series covered mental health within Black and Latinx communities as well as cultures that speak Mandarin, Urdu, Arabic and Hindi.

“Mental health conversations are increasing every day and in South Asian culture, there still exists a belief that, “whatever happens within your household, stays within your household.” To some people, mental illness can be seen as a source of shame, and now is the time to change that. It’s incredibly important to keep this conversation going on mental health, as it not only normalizes our experiences as human beings but also helps other to seek help when they need. Because of the stigma related to mental health issues, a lot of individuals tend to suffer alone. I encourage you to own your experience. When one person speaks up, others join in. Be open, authentic, and let’s normalize our human experiences on mental health.” – Sanjhi Gandhi, Primary Clinician

Expanded Community Forums

This year, we expanded our community forums to reach more of our community. We hosted our first all-Spanish community forum: Hablemos de la salud mental (Let’s Talk About Mental Health) with NAMI Central Texas. Our panelists talked about mental health in the Latinx community, how to find a counselor that speaks your language and shares your culture, and ways to take care of yourself and your family. We also partnered with WhatsintheMirror to present a virtual community forum focused on mental health and well-being in the LGBTQIA+ community. Panelists explored how stigma and discrimination can increase mental health challenges, how to reach out and support a loved one who is LGBTQIA+, and how to access gender-affirming mental health and substance use disorder care. FY21 also marked the second year we hosted “Together We Heal,” a mental health series aimed at reducing stigma associated with mental health in the Black community.

“Finding your people is important because you have to find space that holds you holistically. When you don’t have those spaces, you find yourself having to choose which identity means the most to you, and I don’t think we have to anymore. We should be able to find space, and if we’re not finding those spaces, it’s up to the community to hold space for people who have intersectional identities. Community will save lives.” – Tariq Daniels, Mental Health & HIV Advocate, Executive Director & Founder, Whatsinthemirror?



Race Equity Consultant

Integral Care is committed to delivering equitable, person-centered, culturally competent care to ensure that BIPOC communities have access to mental health services responsive to their needs. To support this effort, Integral Care hired Smith Research & Consulting LLC to perform a racial equity assessment of our organization. The consultants used focus groups, interviews and survey results from a wide range of people to examine racial equity across our services, policies and procedures, environment, workforce and communications. Client access to services (including language access) as well as overall public perception of the agency were also examined. Results will be released in FY22.

“Integral Care was committed to hiring a consultant who would focus on community and who would provide an objective assessment of our blind spots. The consultant’s role is to provide recommendations for how we move forward in this critical work.”- Louise Lynch, Provider Network & Authority Officer

Data Visualization


The information in this section reflects data captured between September 1, 2020 and August 31, 2021. Client and agency data only reflects individuals served through Integral Care, not through our subcontracted providers or collaborative agencies.


Travis County Residents Served


Staff in Austin/Travis County



54 Years

of Proud Service to Our Community

Grants Awarded to Integral Care

In FY21, Integral Care was awarded $9,595,387 in grant funding through a Request for Proposal process (RFP). These funds do not include funds received through Integral Care’s Interlocal Agreement. In FY2021, grant funding awarded included multiyear contracts, one-year awards, and subcontracts with collaborators in the community – to expand existing programs. These include COVID-19 vaccine outreach, community-based mental health care, truancy prevention, substance use treatment and more.




Austin Public Health $229,925 Substance Use Services collaboration with Sobering Center; 12 months with up to three 12-month extensions
Austin Public Health $170,783 COVID-19 Vaccine Outreach; 18 month contract
Del Valle ISD $400,000 Truancy Prevention; 1 year
Religious Coalition to Assist the Homeless $10,000 Permanent Supportive Housing wraparound services
St. David’s Foundation $702,597 The Judge Guy Herman Center for Mental Health Crisis Care operations; total contract: $1,053,895 over 18 months
Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration $1,000,000 Assisted Outpatient Treatment (AOT) Continuation; year 2 of 4
Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration $1,999,999 Certified Community Behavioral Health Clinic Expansion (CCBHC-E);  $3,999,999 over two years
Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration $400,000 Clinical High Risk Psychosis (CHR-P) Continuation; year 4 of 4
Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration $558,607.00 System of Care grant awarded to HHSC with Integral Care as subcontractor
Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration $125,000 Mental Health Awareness Training Grants (MHAT); 5 years; total contract $625,000
Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration $2,500,000 Community Mental Health Centers (CMHC); 2 years; total contract $5,000,000
Texas Council for Developmental Disabilities $6,250 Guest speakers stipend for CTAAFSC
Texas Health and Human Services Commission $429,180 Supplemental funding to increase capacity of Coordinated Specialty Care (CSC) team in order to address clients’ needs arising from COVID-19; total contract: $680,100 over 18.5 months
Texas Health and Human Services Commission $985,382 Healthy Community Collaborative (HCC) Renewal; Annual Award of $2,956,146.77 for 3 years
Texas Health and Human Services Commission $77,664 Children’s Mental Health System Navigator; 2 years, total contract: $155,329

Philanthropic Funds

Integral Care raises funds for its programs and services which provide critical tools that build health and well-being for adults, children and families. This year, donors came together to help support Austinites as the COVID-19 pandemic continued to sweep through our community. They bridged the gap for people experiencing homelessness and those at risk of becoming homeless during the pandemic. They helped sustain basic needs, rent and utilities for people with mental illness and intellectual and developmental disabilities as living costs in our community increased. The Bridging the Gap campaign raised $107,788 to support Integral Care’s services and clients. Overall, Integral Care raised $205,013 in FY 2021.

  • Robert Feinstein
  • Susan & Nick Noyes
  • George Ramsey
  • Paul Rathouz
  • Joan & Kurt Wade
  • Mary G. Yancy, PhD
  • AlertMedia
  • Ronald Bocsa
  • Jo Anne Snow Grimshaw
  • Husch Blackwell, LLP
  • Alexander Carlson
  • Sarah Churchill Llamas
  • Gary Daniel
  • Rachel Gunner & Morrie Schulman
  • Frank Hoffman & Jacqueline Fox
  • Hal Katz
  • Marsh Lavenue
  • Jill & John McFarland
  • John & Suzanne Rosato
  • Matt Streif
  • Paq-Source
  • Popp Hutcheson, PLLC
  • Uplift Ministry, University Presbyterian Church
  • Mary & Rick Aldrich
  • Jan & John Boelte
  • Paul Byrne
  • David & Debra Evans
  • Catherine & Clarke Heidrick
  • Paul Leeke
  • Jessica Loerch
  • Barbara Morris-Blake
  • Adam Reinking
  • Bill & Kathy Robbins
  • Carol & Rick Roberson
  • Luanne Southern
  • Stephen Strakowski, MD
  • Margaret & Aaron Von Flatern
  • David Weden
  • Kaye & Thomas Young
  • Austin Regional Clinic
  • Cornelius Family Foundation
  • Frost Bank
  • NAMI of Central Texas
  • Netsmart
  • Nintendo/Retro Studios
  • Pushnami
  • Superior HealthPlan, Inc.
  • Tejas Behavioral Health Management
  • Melvin Barrentine
  • Rosalie Boldin
  • Nickie & Eric Froiland
  • Robert Gandy
  • Emmitt Hayes, Jr.
  • Scott & Susan Hector
  • Adam Hull
  • Brian Humphrey
  • The Honorable Elliott Naishtat
  • Katherine & Mark Voges
  • Apple
  • Frost Insurance
  • GoDaddy for Good
  • Susan & Thomas Ardis
  • Cynthia Brown & Robert Bass
  • Michelle Beddor
  • Charles Boone
  • Casey Bridges
  • Patricia Young Brown
  • Elizabeth Bull
  • Maxwell Cady
  • Rev. Horace Edward Calahan
  • Melanie Engerski
  • Andrea Feingold
  • Melanie Gantt
  • Stefan Giroux
  • Jane Hilfer
  • Diane & Richard Hopkins
  • Debra & Eric James
  • Ellen & David Lake
  • Aishah McCoy
  • Cathy & Ed McHorse
  • Joyce Orr
  • Karen Ranus
  • Nataly Sauceda
  • Rick Von Flatern
  • Katherine Wells
  • E3 Alliance
  • Cindy and Greg Abell
  • Chris Aler
  • Lisa Apfelberg
  • Michelle “Missy” Apodaca
  • Dennis Archer
  • Matthew Averkamp
  • Kathie & Roger Bekel
  • Francelle Bettinger
  • Isabelle Blanchard
  • Maura Brady
  • Michael Brauman
  • Russell Butz
  • Kathleen Casey
  • Thomas Chamberlain
  • Anne Chamberlain
  • Coby Chase
  • Pierre Choucroun
  • Christopher Cotton
  • Andrew Crawford
  • Dorothy Doolittle
  • Laura Duttenhaver
  • Angella Emmett
  • Carol Faget
  • Mark Filley
  • Ronald & Mary Freytag
  • Nadia Gartner
  • Eric Graham
  • Roderick Haden
  • David Halpern
  • Gregory Hart
  • Jessica Hennessey
  • The Honorable Sally Hernandez
  • Kathie Hill
  • The Honorable Nancy Hohengarten
  • Roderck Hunt
  • Rosalind Hunt
  • Toni Inglis
  • Joel & Lucy Katz
  • Harrison Katz
  • Morgan Katz
  • Jonathan Kerls
  • Anne Lasseigne
  • Bo Linnartz
  • Mikaela Ludolph
  • Louise Lynch
  • Timothy Malpass
  • Susan McDowell
  • Michael Milford
  • Nancy Trager Neavel Family
  • Melanie Pearce
  • Zahra Petri
  • Lynley Prather
  • Katherine Ratcliffe
  • Kristen Reynolds
  • Ellen Richards
  • Ernest Rivera
  • Kristin Robertson
  • Jackie Rutherford
  • Megan Scarborough
  • Austin Scee
  • Mitchell Schafer
  • Sarah Shearen
  • Sherry Smith
  • Stacy Spencer
  • David Springer
  • Tyler Vanston
  • Ingrid Weigand
  • Nancy Werling
  • Ken Winston
  • Linda Xiong
  • IBM Employee Charitable Contribution Campaign
  • T-Mobile Employee Contribution
  • Ruth Ahearn
  • Megan Anderson
  • Lisa Ansell
  • Joseph Azar
  • Jane Bates
  • Jennifer Baum
  • Allen Bayer
  • Sheel Bedi
  • Linda Blanchard
  • Mannie Boitz
  • Erica Bonnette
  • Isabel Boucher
  • Skipp Boyenga
  • John & Sandy Broderick
  • Melissa Bronstad
  • Michelle Bulsiewicz
  • Reginald Byron
  • Caryn Carlson
  • Margaret Carrico
  • Kristina Carter
  • Aaron Cole
  • John Connors
  • Steve Conyers
  • Hayley Cooper
  • Kim Cortez
  • Fred Crider
  • James Crocker-Lakness
  • Ian Curry
  • Sherie Cuturilo
  • Armand Daigle
  • Kathleen D’Amore
  • Joel Denning
  • Renee and Scott Deupree
  • Ramiro Diaz
  • Felix Dominguez
  • Robyn Eddy
  • Laura Eisenberg
  • Jodie Eldridge
  • Seth & Lisa Feder
  • Jose Figueroa
  • Stacie Flick
  • Nicole Foccillo
  • Tre Gaarder
  • Christine Gage
  • Kathryn Garia
  • Sarah Garza
  • Ana Garza
  • Bella Genova
  • Carol Gibson
  • Whitney Gonzalez
  • Ilene Gray
  • Mike Guerrero
  • Pam Gustafson
  • Jessica Gutierrez
  • Michele Guzman
  • Mary Harris
  • Elizabeth Heard
  • Astrid Heim
  • Hadley Hempel
  • Sherry Hendrickson
  • Russell Herman
  • Evangelina Hinson
  • Monique Hodges
  • Cliff Hollis
  • Susan Horvat
  • Jill Hovanasian
  • Linda Hudson
  • Naila Ismail
  • Ashley Izaguirre
  • CF Johnson
  • Les Johnston
  • Douglas Jones
  • Lauren Koff
  • Jon Lamb
  • Stephane Lambour
  • Ashley Lauretta
  • Kevin Lee
  • Bryant Lee
  • Joanna Linden
  • Gwynne Long
  • Chin Lu
  • Valerie Lund
  • Whitney Magnuson
  • Clarissa Martin
  • Sarah Matz
  • Emma Mayton
  • Judy Mccall
  • Stephanie McDonald
  • Timothy McGraw
  • Barbara Mondl
  • Paul Moomaw
  • Anne Nagelkirk
  • Erika Nguyen
  • Laura Northcutt
  • Halinka Nowak
  • Sabrina Nunez
  • Allison O’Leary
  • David Olivenbaum
  • Paul Ortega
  • Christine Oyler
  • Caitlin Patton
  • Aaron Payment
  • Danielle Polland
  • Jim Powell
  • Brian Price
  • Elizabeth Pritchett
  • Ian Ragsdale
  • Jay Reynolds
  • Ryann Rice
  • Sophie Rinkoff-Murland
  • Laura Rosen
  • Madeleine Roux
  • Emily Russell
  • Rev. Susan Hawkins Sager
  • Dane Schilling
  • Katrina Schleich
  • Michael Schoenfelder
  • Jennifer Scudder-Berry
  • Jada Smith
  • John Somma
  • Kari Spiegelhalter
  • Shelby Stebler
  • Myrtle Steele
  • GoDaddy for Good
  • Justin Steinhauer
  • Juliann Stoddart
  • Ashleigh Teague
  • Ann & Randy Teich
  • Susan Thomas
  • Clara Tsai
  • Debby Vajda
  • Susan Vollenweider
  • Hannah Weil
  • Barbara Weisberg
  • Shelley Whitaker
  • Mariah White
  • Genevieve Whyte
  • Corey Williams
  • Kristen & Carter Williams
  • Judith Yudof
  • Advocate Christ Medical Center
  • Herban Austin, LLC


In-kind Donors

  • Stone Soapery

Stone Soapery

Integral Care Foundation
To reduce administrative costs and maximize our grant dollars for our clients, we moved the Integral Care Foundation fundraising arm under Integral Care Resource Development in March 2021. Now, the Integral Care Foundation is a critical resource for helping to end homelessness in Austin. The foundation owns 7 HUD housing communities that provide housing for 86 individuals.