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The board of directors of HELP of Door County Inc. announced Thursday, September 22, that Steve Vickman has accepted the position of executive director with the organization. In his new role, Vickman will oversee the organization’s day-to-day operations, work collaboratively with area nonprofits and governmental units, and work with the board to set the strategic vision for the organization.

He brings a variety of employment and community volunteer experiences, most recently as the executive director of the Mediation Center of Greater Green Bay and previously as the fund development and marketing director for the Door County YMCA and as the founding executive director for the Oshkosh Area Community Pantry.

Vickman received his undergraduate degree from St. Norbert College, De Pere (B.A. in History and English)

and is a graduate of the Social Innovation Leadership Program from Marquette University and the JJ Keller Foundation.

“With my wife, Patti, I have been a longtime advocate for domestic abuse programs," Vickman said. "With our board of directors, I am looking forward to the challenge of helping to end domestic abuse in our community and assisting the men, women and children in need of our services. HELP of Door County has so many amazing stories of impact to tell which I am excited to share with community.”

The mission of HELP of Door County is to eliminate domestic abuse through intervention services and to advocate for social change.

 

 

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OUR MISSION is to eliminate domestic abuse through prevention

and intervention services and to advocate for social change.

OUR VISION:

HELP desires to shape a community that:

...is free from domestic abuse

...recognizes the rights and uniqueness of each person

...provides equality of opportunity to all people

INTERNET SAFETY WARNING:

It is impossible to completely hide Web Browsing. It is always safer to go to another computer, such as those at a library, a friends home, or your work place. Although you may take actions to remove the history of Web pages visited, a determined abuser can often still find this information. Even finding a cleared history may spur some abusers to violence.

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