Joseph G. Consorte, CFO, Named Nonprofit CFO of the Year
Connecticut Community Care (CCC), a statewide nonprofit care management organization, has announced that its CFO, Joseph G. Consorte, has been named CFO of The Year in the nonprofit category by the Hartford Business Journal. Mr. Consorte has been with CCC for the past 20 years and recently guided the organization in securing an $824,265, state grant to update and improve technology used to track and administer client services.
“We are proud of Joe’s achievement within his profession and recognize his profound commitment to our mission—identify choices and provide services to help people of all ages, abilities and incomes to live comfortably in an environment of their choice,” said Molly Rees Gavin, President of Connecticut Community Care. “Joe has great respect for clients, families and our organization. He has a hands-on approach to educating our employees about their impact on the bottom line.”
The judges who reviewed the nominations and selected the winners were: University of Hartford School of Business Dean Martin S. Roth; Quinnipiac University School of Business Dean Matthew O’Connor, and Laurie A. Whalen, CFO for New Britain’s Hospital for Special Care.
In addition to Mr. Consorte in the nonprofit category, other CFO of the Year awardees included: David Marchak of Turbine Technologies Inc. (Private Company, less than or equal to 100 employees); Tammy McGuire of Blum Shapiro (Private Company, more than 100 employees); and Richard Sudol of Simsbury Bank & Trust Co. (Public Company).
Finalists in the nonprofit category included: CREC; Capital Region Development Authority; Trinity Health—New England, Inc.; Community Foundation of Greater New Britain; Connecticut Airport Authority; Materials Innovation and Recycling Authority; Metropolitan District; South Central Connecticut Regional Water Authority; and The Watkinson School.
Connecticut Community Care CCC (est. 1980) is a unique privately/publicly funded not-for-profit driven by the life goals, choices and needs of the more than 14,000 individuals of all ages, abilities and incomes across 123 towns with whom we coordinate information, assessment, referral, care transition and long-term community-based care. We are guided by the fundamental principle that individuals have the right to live how and where they choose.
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