Israel Tennis Centers Foundation Appoints Beth Kyman Director of ITC Foundation’s West Coast Region

The Israel Tennis Centers Foundation hires Beth Kyman to be their Director of ITC Foundation's West Coast Region

New York City, New York (PRWEB) March 20, 2013

Jacqueline Glodstein, VP of of the Israel Tennis Centers Foundation noted that “as part of our strategic plan and commitment to rebuilding a strong presence and base of support to raise funds to improve children’s lives in Israel, we have hired an experienced and highly motivated development professional to direct the West Coast region. Beth Kyman brings to the Israel Tennis Centers Foundation 22 years of experience and a track record with Jewish non-profit organizations as well as a strong dedication to Israel and youth.”

In her role as Director of Development, Beth will be reopening the Israel Tennis Centers Foundation Western Region office in California where the ITC already has a strong base of support in Los Angeles, Palm Springs, San Diego and San Francisco. The office is located in Walnut Creek, California, in the San Francisco Bay area. Ms. Kyman will be responsible for the entire West Coast region.

Most recently, Ms. Kyman was the Executive Director of American Friends of The Hebrew University’s Pacific Northwest Region. She is proficient in major gift solicitation, planned giving, building regional boards, grant writing and event planning. Ms. Kyman was also the lead development professional at the Jewish Federation of Hawaii and at the Anti-Defamation League in San Diego.

About the Israel Tennis Centers Foundation:
The Israel Tennis Centers Foundation (ITC) is a 501 (c) 3 not-for-profit organization that has worked for over 36 years to enhance the social, psychological, and physical development of Israeli youth through the medium of sport. Most ITC Centers are located in disadvantaged neighborhoods or outlying development towns throughout Israel, from Kiryat Shmona on the Lebanese border in the North to Beer Sheva bordering the Negev Desert in the South. There are 20,000 children in the program.