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Visually Handicapped Adults Of The Valley Organization

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 29, 2001 | MASSIE RITSCH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The San Fernando Valley's only school for blind adults could close unless it can find funding to replace two crucial grants, the president of its board says. Having to operate on a fraction of its onetime budget is the latest in nearly three decades of challenges for Visually Handicapped Adults of the Valley. The school, which offers programs out of a church in Van Nuys, has endured dwindling private donations, eviction and an investigation into misuse of funds.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 29, 2001 | MASSIE RITSCH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The San Fernando Valley's only school for blind adults could close unless it can find funding to replace two crucial grants, the president of its board says. Having to operate on a fraction of its onetime budget is the latest in nearly three decades of challenges for Visually Handicapped Adults of the Valley. The school, which offers programs out of a church in Van Nuys, has endured dwindling private donations, eviction and an investigation into misuse of funds.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 4, 1998 | TOM BECKER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
A financially strapped program for visually impaired adults is under investigation by the state attorney general's office for misuse of funds. The Van Nuys-based Visually Handicapped Adults of the Valley is in the midst of a financial crisis that has led volunteers to threaten a strike unless chairwoman Helen Harris resigns.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 4, 1998 | TOM BECKER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
A financially strapped program for visually impaired adults is under investigation by the state attorney general's office for misuse of funds. The Van Nuys-based Visually Handicapped Adults of the Valley is in the midst of a financial crisis that has led volunteers to threaten a strike unless chairwoman Helen Harris resigns.
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