Annual Report 2015

Progress

Participants at the 2015 World Bicycle ForumInternational Programs Director David (far left) with the Cycloville teamYouth employee Eddie working on a bike while mechanic Derek films for Shifting Power At the heart of our network organizing strategy in International Programs is the belief that our relationships are our greatest organizational resource. Even if we don't work with a group by shipping a container of bikes, we still maintain valuable relationships with countless groups in almost every part of the world. Through these relationships we act as a connecting agent in a large network of social justice and bike organizations. We connect people who are working on similar projects. We facilitate sharing strategies and experiences. These relationships, combined with our tangible bike resources and collaborative technical assistance, are what allow us to continue to grow our impact as a program, helping us and our partners move towards our shared visions of a more equitable and peaceful world. In 2015 we engaged our network strategy by organizing global conferences, supporting a network of bike shops in Kenya, engaging our partner Bici-Tec in building a network of bici-technology innovators, and more. BNB helped organize the 4th World Bicycle Forum in Medellin, Colombia, a citizen-organized, free bike conference. As part of the core organizing group, BNB grew our network of contacts exponentially.

With an intentional shift towards engaging with networks, we are very excited to launch our new partnership with Cycloville. Cycloville is a network of 15 bike shops in Nairobi working together to grow and unify the cycling industry in Kenya, while training young people from the Mathare slum in bike mechanics as part of their impact. Cycloville, like Bikes Not Bombs, sees the strength in network organizing as it helps small bike shops connect and form relationships with others in order to broaden their impact. We are inspired by Cycloville's innovative model and look forward to growing our work together.

We are also expanding our presence on electronic networks by releasing 'Shifting Power: Bicycle Mechanic Training Videos.' This comprehensive, open-source training resource is highly visual, and although available in English and Spanish, could be used by anyone regardless of language. This has been a long time goal of International Programs, and we are excited to see it already being utilized by Cycloville in their mechanics training.

2015 also marks the end of an era for International Program as David Branigan, International Programs Director for the last 6 years, leaves his post and Charlotte Fagan, former International Programs Coordinator, steps into his role. David has had a profound impact on BNB's work and mission, and he will be dearly missed. We wish him all the best on his next ventures!

Youth work on bikes at Bike-InThe youth team at the Seattle Youth Bike SummitYouth marching with Keep It 100% for Egleston 2015 marked another year of progress for youth programs, with exciting new developments within youth membership and youth organizing, and an expansion in the high quality on-site and city-wide programming that people have come to depend on us for.

Along with running 4 sessions of Earn-A-Bike and 1 of Girls In Action, we made great strides towards launching a formalized youth membership program led by a core group of youth alumni. Responding to the overwhelming growth in our drop-in youth mechanics time 'Bike In', Unity Rides, Chain Reactions, and member retreats, we engaged in a youth-driven conversation leading towards the launch of a formalized membership - coming in Winter 2016!

A high point of the year was the Youth Bike Summit in Seattle. We sent 13 representatives - a mix of promising youth members, youth instructors and youth programs staff - BNB's largest group ever at the Summit. The youth presented two workshops focused on leadership development and base-building, in addition to building relationships and sharing knowledge with youth from organizations all around the United States! Another key part of our member-driven organizing was the development of a Know Your Rights Training for young cyclists. The training focuses on building awareness of the laws pertaining to cyclists, and on strategies to most safely handle interactions with law enforcement, an area that many youth - especially young people of color - are struggling with. In June the youth trainers developed and learned how to run the workshops and have since presented Know Your Rights Trainings in each class of Earn-A-Bike and with other groups from around the city. As we get more feedback and learn more specifics about the interactions young people are having, we look forward to building on these successes and expanding the campaign in 2016.

In our ongoing push to reflect member priorities, in 2015 we also took action against displacement, which is a major threat to the well-being of our core constituency youth and their families. Knowing that many of the benefits we have fought for such as better cycling infrastructure, improved public transit and more quality youth jobs would be lost to young people pushed out of their communities, in 2015 we continued to use Unity Rides as a way to highlight development - both good and problematic. We also partnered with community organizations in Jamaica Plain and city-wide to push back on displacement through participation in public meetings and creative and direct actions focused on affordable housing.

Our November graduates from Adult Earn-A-BikeDaneidy truing a wheel during his apprenticeship The BNB Bike Shop's biggest undertaking for 2015 was the launch of the Adult Earn-A-Bike program. We're very proud of Adult Earn-A-Bike (AEAB) which is designed to fill gaps in BNB's existing programs by providing bikes to people who need them most. It is aimed at participants who lack financial access to bikes, come from a community underserved by public transportation, are transitioning from incarceration, and/or are recent American immigrants. Participants are required to volunteer three hours with BNB and attend two clinics where they learn how to fix a flat and techniques for basic home maintenance and repair. Upon graduation participants receive a refurbished hybrid bicycle, helmet, lock, and lights as well as information on safe riding practices. 2015 was a pilot year for AEAB with 15 graduates and in the future we're hoping to be able to partner with more social service organizations to get the program to those who need it most.

Over the past few years the shop has had a hard time keeping our most affordable bikes in stock, often selling out by the end of spring. To solve this issue, we're happy to introduce Raleigh Bikes as one of the lines that we stock. New bikes require less staff time to be sale ready and at the end of 2015 we began selling a variety of Raleighs best suited to commuting needs (both comfort models and more performance oriented ones). This new line means that we'll be stocking new adult bikes starting at $330 with a lot of options up to $550 (including mountain bikes!) and new kid's bikes starting at $130.

2015 was the most successful year for our apprenticeship program yet. Daneidy Pena successfully transitioned from teaching Youth Programs at our Hub to his dream of working at the shop by completing our 2 month apprenticeship. Daneidy really developed his bike specific skills but also gained all the people, time management, and job skills which will serve him well throughout his life. The shop is taking on a new apprentice for 2016 but hoping to still retain Daneidy part-time through his final year of high school.

Riders, including a few BNB youth, at the Powisset Farm rest stopA family of Bike-A-Thon ridersThe Bike-A-Thon can be relied on for one thing: breaking it's own records every year. Thanks to our amazing riders, 2015 marked another year of raising more funds, registering more riders, and collectively biking more miles than any previous Bike-A-Thon!

We knew this Bike-A-Thon was headed for success before the snow even melted. By the end of February, we had received support from 4 of our 6 Title Sponsors and by the end of March (half-price registration month), we had 415 riders signed up - 111 more than that time in 2014! April and May were spent brainstorming solutions to questions like "how are we going to make enough salad for everyone?", "can the Southwest Corridor path handle that many riders?", and the most exciting question, "how many riders will join us on Bike-A-Thon day?!?!"

After spending many hours answering those questions and more, we figured out a way to accommodate a sizable growth in ridership. And what makes us the most proud, is that are now prepared to continue growing the Bike-A-Thon in the years to come, in a way that both doesn't exhaust our staff or exceed our capacity, and remains true to the mission and feel of the event.

On June 7th, with the help of our tireless volunteer base, we were able to pull off the best and largest Bike-A-Thon yet! We had 866 registered riders, a 16% increase from 2014; raised $222,717; and our riders collectively rode 27,010 miles. But, most importantly, this Bike-A-Thon provided us with 54% of the funds needed to run our Youth and International Programs, making it not only our largest fundraiser, but also a testament to our incredible grassroots support.

Climate Riders on their way from Maine to MassachusettsStephen at a Bike Drive in Lincoln, MA2015 marked another year of outstanding resource development at Bikes Not Bombs. Grounded in the principles of fundraising for social change, support from individuals remained our largest and most dependable fundraising stream. We are so lucky to have this support because it gives us the flexibility to create programming where it is needed the most. And, that's exactly what we did in 2015 - we started new programs like Adult Earn-A-Bike, the Know Your Rights Training in Youth Programs, and opened up a new International Partnership with Cycloville in Nairobi.

We secured most of our individual gifts though events - the Bike-A-Thon was a smashing success raising 32% of our individual gifts, and the Building Momentum Breakfast provided us with $69,000 in multi-year gifts. Some of the most phenomenal fundraising came from our volunteers and supporters who raised money for us through events they organized on their own. Adam Myerson retired from professional cyclocross racing and made his send off party a benefit for BNB - raising $2,195; a few Bike-A-Thon riders participated in the Climate Ride and raised over $8,600; and Angie and Dusty, ambassadors from the West Coast, rode their bikes across the country to Boston and raised $5,348 along the way. Of course, we would be remiss if we didn't recognize our grants that provided us with $160,880 in gifts.

After 10 years of leading Bike Collections at BNB, Stephen Bosco transitioned to a volunteer role and passed the Bike Collections torch to Eric Mearns. Stephen created the Bike Drive model and through this strategy, has consistently collected over 5,000 bikes per year. We're confident that Eric will continue this growth because he already has a knack for building strong relationships with bike drive organizers, flattening bikes, and driving our box trucks like a champ. Eric officially took the reigns in July and hit the ground running with our largest bike drive in Tewskbury in September, which brought in over 150 bikes!

By the numbers

International Programs

  • 6,500 participants from 38 countries attended the World Bicycle Forum - the largest event of its kind!
  • 24,640 pounds, the weight of our first shipment to Cycloville Kenya, the heaviest container BNB has ever shipped!
  • 3,380 bikes shipped in 6 containers

Youth Programs

  • 85 youth trained through Know Your Rights trainings
  • 65 bikes earned through Earn-A-Bike and Girls In Action
  • 680 miles biked by youth participants

Bike Shop

  • 582 new and refurbished bikes sold
  • 15 Adult Earn-A-Bike graduates completed more than 80 volunteer hours
  • 100+ people attended our free clinics

Bike-A-Thon

  • 866 registered riders
  • 27,010 miles ridden
  • $222,717 raised

Resources

  • 35 bike drives
  • 1,725 Thursday night volunteer hours
  • 5,295 individual donors

Stories

Click each photo to read more...

International

Surian de Santos and Building the Bici-Technology Network

When Carlos Marroquin founded Bici-Tec in 2012, he dreamed of opening a school of Bici-Technology where students from all over the world would learn how to build pedal powered machines and bring the knowledge back to their own communities. Now 2 years after the first school session, the impact of the school is clear - the network of bici-technology is growing. Surian Dos Santos, of Brazil, studied with Carlos during the Winter 2015 session, and returned to Brazil energized and excited to continue building machines and sharing his knowledge. In November of 2015, a group in Argentina contacted him to give a bici-technology workshop. Surian taught a group from the community bike shop Ciclomecanica Suipacha in Cordoba the basics of pedal powered machine construction, growing the reach of this innovative appropriate technology's network further.

Youth

Tito Acevedo

Seventeen year old Tito first started hanging out at Bikes Not Bombs in the summer of 2014 when he began attending our Bike-In program. At Bike-In Tito quickly displayed his knowledge of bike mechanics and his passion for riding bikes, including a love of performing amazing tricks on his mountain bike. Tito, who attends Greater Egleston High school, became a regular at Bike-In, helping his friends get their bikes working and back on the road, and as he kept hanging out he became more and more involved with Bikes Not Bombs. In November Tito started a school internship with BNB, working every Friday and even volunteering on Thursday Nights on his own time. This past Fall at our annual youth programs "Halloween Scavenger Hunt," Tito tied for first in the wheelie competition which only helped to build the respect he has within youth programs, and cemented his trend setting power for youth bikes. Tito is always willing to help out at Bikes Not Bombs and is an invaluable volunteer with our programs.

Bike Shop

Raymond Collins

At 63 years old, Raymond Collins is our most senior Adult Earn-A-Bike Graduate, but also one of our most active. He first came into the BNB bike shop to have his bike repaired, but after it was determined to cost more than it was worth he was told about the Adult Earn-A-Bike program. Raymond signed up and quickly completed the necessary volunteer hours and even attended our Winter Riding clinic, which he found to be really helpful in preparing him for his winter commute. Since graduating and receiving his new bicycle, Raymond rides his bike 7 days a week for all of his transportation needs and wears his helmet everywhere he goes, something he had never done before.

Bike-A-Thon

Oz Raisler Cohn and Team Golden Snitches

Never one to peak too early, Oz Raisler Cohn, our youngest 2014 Bike-A-Thon rider, at 5 3/4 years old, put together Team Golden Snitches for the 2015 Bike-A-Thon. With 25 members ages 2 years and up, Team Golden Snitches won team with the most new members AND was our second highest fundraising team, helped in large part by Oz raising $1,715, primarily through busking, or playing his violin around the streets of Jamaica Plain. When asked what the hardest part of organizing the team was, Oz says getting together the supplies and making all the helmet and bike decorations, no surprise as the team rode astride bikes and brooms dressed as a variety of snitches, Harry Potters and Hogwarts students. For 2016 Oz says "I'm probably going to organize a team, but it'll probably have a different name. We might do a Star Wars team. I already have a good name idea." Can't wait to see what you come up with, Oz!

Resources

Angie and Dusty go #Coast2Coast!

When Angie and Dusty began telling people of their grand plan to spend the summer of 2015 biking #coast2coast, their friends and family asked, over and over: "Who are you raising money for?" Once they realized that this trip could benefit others, they began scouring the internet for an organization that spoke to their values and stumbled across Bikes Not Bombs! As Angie and Dusty said "we both believe strongly in youth empowerment and the freedom of movement that bikes provide. We love the Bikes Not Bombs Earn-A-Bike program and the way the organization makes an impact in so many areas - reusing bikes, teaching people life and technical skills, and delivering bikes to developing countries." This passion clearly resonated with everyone they spoke with because they raised over $5,000 for Bikes Not Bombs within 3 months!

October graduates from Adult Earn-A-BikeRamel teaching at a Know Your Rights training

Letter from the Director

Dear Friends,

I am so pleased to share with you our 2015 Annual Report. It was an exciting year here at Bikes Not Bombs; from another record-breaking Bike-A-Thon (866 riders raised over $220,000!), to the addition of a new International Partner, we have accomplished so much.

And while we have a lot to be proud of, I am particularly gratified by the new work we launched in 2015. We created and piloted a new Adult Earn-A-Bike program out of our Bike Shop; empowered youth cyclists with the knowledge they need to feel confident and safe while riding, and when interacting with the police; created Shifting Power, a new video mechanics series to increase self-sufficiency of cyclists worldwide; and finally, for the first time in 5 years, BNB has launched a new partnership with Cycloville in Nairobi, Kenya.

We are so proud of all we have accomplished with your help, and I hope you are too! Our community partners rely on us and our work impacts the lives of people here in Boston and in the Global South every day. And thanks to your support, our programs are continually expanding and evolving to meet the needs of our participants - and of future participants. Please let me know if you are ever near Jamaica Plain as I would love an opportunity to show you around our space and learn more about what inspires you to be part of the Bikes Not Bombs community.

In Solidarity,

Jodi Sugerman-Brozan
Executive Director

Financials

Revenue: $1,675,049

Bike Shop 47%   $791,194
Donations from individuals and corporations 41%   $686,054
Grants 10%   $160,880
Program revenue 2%   $36,152
Other miscellaneous income $770

Expenses: $1,575,892

Bike Shop 48% $758,863
Youth Programs 16% $247,683
Administration and operations 8% $121,307
Education and outreach 11% $168,261
International Programs 10% $162,051
Fundraising 5% $77,493
Bike collections 3% $40,234
Direct program expenses:   87% $1,377,092
Fundraising & Admin Expenses:   13% $198,800

Acknowledgements

  • Abigail McKoy
  • Adrienne Shapiro and Kit Transue
  • Alan Shapiro
  • Alex Cuddy
  • Alex Rolfe
  • Alice Stowell
  • Allen and Lisa Downey
  • Allie Hunter McDade
  • Amir Sedhom
  • Amy Nauss
  • Andrew Coate
  • Andrew Gerber
  • Andrew Helger
  • Andrew Spejewski and Robin Fisher
  • Andy Young
  • Anita Johnson
  • Anne McKinnon
  • Ariel Maddocks
  • Arllie Coleman
  • Arthur Aery
  • Arthur Holcombe and Susan Holcombe
  • Benjamin Fry
  • Beth Miller
  • Betty Gosselin
  • Bill Hughes
  • Bob and Ali Murchison
  • Bob Nesson
  • Bob Sisson
  • Bob Watson and Family
  • Bonnie McBride
  • Brian Sway
  • Brittany Schwartz
  • Butler Lampson
  • Caitlin Corneliess
  • Carl Kurz
  • Carol Farley
  • Caryl Goodman and Austin Wertheimer
  • Cathy Waters
  • Charley Weinhardt
  • Chelsea DeSantis
  • Chris Coughlin
  • Chris Gruener
  • Cory Collins
  • Cynthia Zabin
  • Dan Reid
  • Daniel Gregor
  • David (Dave) Boudreau
  • David Coe and Karen Coe
  • David Hastings
  • David Hero
  • David Kleinschmidt and Katherine Olney
  • David Lourd
  • David Murray
  • David Nierenberg
  • David Plonka
  • David Read
  • David Stupin
  • David Wean
  • David White
  • Davida Bagatelle
  • Derek McIntire
  • Elijah Evans
  • Elizabeth Lyman
  • Elizabeth Vitale and Stewart Wolff
  • Eric Uhrhane
  • Erin Smith
  • Everett Briggs
  • Finola Joyce
  • Frank Asenuga
  • Frank Dunau
  • Gary Klein and Elisabeth Schreuer
  • George Harkins
  • Gerardo Garduna
  • Greg Hum
  • Gregory Ryan
  • Greg Wagner
  • Gus Harrington
  • Gwyn Jones
  • Harriet Fell
  • Harriet Fell
  • Henry Dormitzer
  • Henry Finkle
  • Henry Lappen
  • Hildegarde Hannum
  • Hilken Mancini
  • Ian Hollyer
  • Ingrid McCauley
  • Ira Ockene and Judy Ockene
  • Itai Lourie
  • J. Pappenheimer and Martha Brouwer
  • Jacquelin Apsler
  • James Crawford
  • James Houghton
  • James Hughes
  • James M. Sharpe and Deborah Stein Sharpe
  • Jamie MacFarland
  • Jamie Weller
  • Jana Douglass
  • Jane Craycroft and Steve Wimberg
  • Janet McIntire
  • Jean Ann Nierenberg
  • Jennifer Sheldon
  • Jesse Horan
  • Jim Campen and Phyllis Ewen
  • Jim O'Brien
  • Jinny St. Goar and Joe Donovan
  • Joey Mirisola
  • John and Linda Hanson
  • John and Marie Dacey
  • John Childs
  • John Downing
  • John Graham and Katharine Munro
  • John Rosenwinkel
  • John Schorum
  • Jon Allen and Mel Quigley
  • Jonathan (Jon) McCurdy
  • Jonathan Hickey
  • Jonathon Tholl
  • Joseph DeAngelo
  • Juanma Alvarez
  • Katherine Gross
  • Katherine Olney
  • Kofi Taha and Shanti Kleiman
  • Laurel Leslie and Allen Gifford
  • Lauren Ockene and David Weinstein
  • Lee Archung
  • Lissa Winstanley
  • Louis D'Angio
  • Lucy Strook
  • Maaak Pelletier
  • Malcolm Whitney and Tracy Keller
  • Marcia Peters
  • Margaret Byer
  • Mark Englen
  • Martha L. Shults and Richard G. Shults
  • Martinas Andrius
  • Mary Dewart
  • Mary Liz Kehler
  • Matt Kilroy
  • Matthew and Betsey St. Onge
  • Matthew Balestrieri
  • Matthew Carty and Anne Marie Gallagher
  • Matthew Huber
  • Max Kraft
  • Meghan Kardok
  • Meryl Latronica
  • Michael and Kate Duffield
  • Michael Wessels and Patricia Maher
  • Michelle Gurel
  • Mira Brown
  • Morris Tyler II
  • Nancy Braus and Richard Geidel
  • Nate Raughley
  • Norma Rosario
  • Patricia Lee Freysinger
  • Paul Keifer
  • Paul McIntire
  • Paulie Pena
  • Peter Yao
  • Rachel Gubbay
  • Randall Carpenter
  • Randy Battat
  • Richard Robinson
  • Rick Broughton
  • Rick Lederman
  • Rob Naser
  • Robert (Boe) Shulman
  • Robert Cohen
  • Robert Parker
  • Robert Zevin
  • Russell Cox
  • Ryan Beikes
  • Sally Smith
  • Scott Harper
  • Scott Minkin
  • Scott Nielsen
  • Scott Rosenthal
  • SJ Brooks
  • Solomon and Donna Roth
  • Sophie Greenspan
  • Stefan Lanfer
  • Stephan Revilak and Julie Rioux
  • Stephen Bedell
  • Stephen Bosco
  • Stephen Greene
  • Stuart Kaufman
  • Sue Edwards
  • Susan Loucks
  • Suzette Abbot and David Klafker
  • Ted Chaloner
  • Thomas Miller
  • Thomas Stilwell Lamont II and Barbara Silber Lamont
  • Tim Klass
  • Tim Riley and Amy Riley
  • Todd Rowell
  • Tom Burns
  • Tom Innis
  • Vicki Rudnitsky
  • Victoria Lowell
  • Virginia de Lima
  • Vitaleiy Lyakir
  • Vivian Xing
  • Walter and Gabriele Chorney
  • Wenzday Jane
  • Werner Lohe
  • Will Daniels
  • William Furr
  • William Hutchinson
  • Anna B Stearns Charitable Foundation
  • Charlotte Foundation
  • Clif Bar Family Foundation
  • Clippership Foundation
  • Common Stream
  • De Beaumont Foundation Inc
  • Donald & Susan Babson Foundation
  • Elizabeth and Barets O. Benjamin Charitable Foundation
  • Eugene M Lang Foundation
  • Helen and William Mazer Foundation
  • Henry E Niles Foundation
  • Highland Street Foundation
  • The Hyams Foundation
  • Josephine and Louise Crane Foundation
  • Kathryn and Charles Avison-Miriam Avison Charitable Fund
  • Martha and Donald Farley Family Fund
  • Mary W.B. Curtis Trust
  • MLK Summer Scholars
  • Mt. Washington Charitable Foundation
  • The Nararo Foundation
  • New World Foundation
  • Norman J Fisher and Doris Fisher Foundation
  • Peace and Reconciliation Charities - CFC
  • Robbins De Beaumont Foundation
  • Samuel Rubin Foundation
  • Top of the Hill Fund
  • TripAdvisor Charitable Foundation
  • The Whitman Family Foundation
  • Allandale Farm
  • Amir's Natural Foods
  • Arnold Worldwide
  • Baker Elementary School
  • Barrington Coffee Roasters
  • Bella Luna & The Milky Way
  • Bikes for the World
  • Blue Ribbon BBQ
  • Boston Bikes
  • Boston Business Printing
  • Boston Cyclists Union
  • Bowdoin Bicycle School
  • Breakstone, White & Gluck, PC
  • Broadway Bicycle School
  • Cambridge Brewing Company
  • Cambridge Innovation Center - Boston
  • Canary Square
  • Canto 6
  • CBC Brews Brigade
  • Charles River Wheelmen
  • City Feed & Supply
  • Climate Ride INC
  • Coalition to Fund Our Communities & Cut Military Spending 25%
  • Community Builders Cooperative
  • Cuppow
  • Cycle Smart
  • Dana Farber Cancer Institute
  • Dancing Deer Baking Co.
  • Department of Youth Enrichment and Employment
  • Dorchester People for Peace
  • Dorchester Youth Alternative Academy
  • Doyle's Cafe
  • El Pelon
  • Equal Exchange
  • Ferris Wheels Bike Shop
  • Flat Top Johnny's
  • Flatbread Somerville
  • Fornax Bread Company
  • Fortified Bikes
  • Giant Bicycles
  • Girls Rock Camp Boston
  • Grillo's Pickles
  • Hopestill Farm
  • Human & Civil Rights Organizations of America
  • Iggy's Bread
  • Institute for Policy Studies
  • Jason & Fischer
  • Kind Snacks
  • Kryptonite
  • Landry's Bicycle Shops
  • Lazer Sport
  • MA Department of Conservation and Recreation
  • Mathare Community Education and Development Organization, Kenya
  • MetroPedal Power
  • Midnight Marathon Bike Ride
  • MIT D-Lab
  • Narragansett Bay Wheelmen
  • Newbury Kayak and Canoe
  • Nutcase Helmets
  • On the Move: The Greater Boston Transportation Justice Coalition
  • Once Again Nut Butter
  • Pacific Rim Forwarders
  • Parsons New School
  • Partners for a Better World
  • Pfaff Community Centre
  • Powisset Farm
  • Public Consulting Group Inc
  • Quality Bike Products
  • R Community Bikes Inc.
  • Re-Cycle
  • Ride Studio Cafe
  • Ripples Group
  • Root Cause
  • Roxbury Environmental Empowerment Project (REEP)
  • Silver Lake Cares
  • Spontaneous Celebrations
  • St. Mary's Hospital Lacor, Uganda
  • Stoddard Park
  • STRIVE Program, Boston Public Schools
  • T Riders Union
  • Tewksbury Congregational Church
  • The Ripples Group
  • Town of Concord
  • Ula Cafe
  • Vanguarden Farm
  • Yawkey Boys and Girls Club
  • Youth Affordability Coalition
  • Youth Bike
  • Youth Justice and Power Union
  • Amelie Ratliff
  • Amy Battisti-Ashe and Michael Muehe
  • Andrea Fleck Clardy
  • Benjamin Brady and Colleen Brannen
  • Bob Dizon and Kris Richardson
  • Bob Kamen
  • Bob Thomas and Polly Hoppin
  • Caroline and Fred Hoppin
  • David Fischer and Carol O'Connor-Fischer
  • Irina Rasputnis
  • John Phillips
  • Judith McMichael
  • Ken and Anna Juster
  • Neil Leifer and Ellen Carno
  • Pamela Haran & David Godkin
  • Pedro's
  • Scott and Mary Carson
  • Seven Cycles
  • Steve Bercu
  • Teresa Roberts
  • Adult Earn-A-Bike Instructors
  • Bike Collections Team Members
  • Bike Drive Organizers
  • Container Loading Volunteers
  • Thursday Night Volunteers
  • Youth Member-Leaders

A PDF file of this report is available for download online.

To request a paper copy of this report, please email mail@bikesnotbombs.org or call 617-522-0222.