SuccessLink Employment Program Job Listings

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**This position will be: Complete In-Person   BCYF creates welcoming, inclusive, safe community spaces and meaningful services, in every neighborhood for all of Boston’s residents to come together and thrive.
Requisition ID
2022-21928
Location
BCYF Lifeguard Interns
# of Openings
21
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: Complete In-Person   In the early 1970's, as new school buildings sprang up all over Boston, residents felt strongly that these buildings should be used as community resources and offer community programming when school was not in session. This idea led to the establishment of Boston Community Schools in 1972. Overtime we added additional services, programs, and facilities; in 2001, our name was changed to Boston Centers for Youth & Families, and today we are the City of Boston's largest youth and human services agency. -Serves 60,000 Boston residents annually -Offers adult education classes for nearly 1,000 adults each year -Provides structured out-of-school time programming for more than 2,000 children and youth each day. -Offers sports and recreation programming for thousands of children and youth. Engages over 5,000 children in BCYF summer programs. -Enrolls over 600 children ages 2.9-4 years in preschool programs each year.
Requisition ID
2022-21927
Neighborhood
Mission Hill
Location
BCYF Admin & Finance
# of Openings
1
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | COVID Vaccination Required**   Each year the YMCA enables more than 150,000 youth, adults, and seniors to be healthy, confident, connected and secure. Today the YMCA of Greater Boston ranks as one of the largest urban Y’s in the nation, staying true to its roots as a values-driven, volunteer-led, human service organization strengthening children, families and communities. The Y’s staff, volunteers, and constituents represent the broad spectrum of citizens, by any and all measures, who live in Greater Boston. The Y is the largest provider of after school programs and child care in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, offers the state’s largest summer youth employment program, involves more than 10,000 children in summer camps, and leverages resources to provide over $10.3 million in critical services at no cost to low income participants. As financial, demographic and social forces create a “New Boston”, the YMCA continues to provide centers of community life for children, families, and all others in the neighborhoods and towns of the region. In 1851 a group of evangelicals from several Boston churches, led by retired sea captain and lay preacher Thomas Valentine Sullivan, founded the first YMCA in the United States. Modeled on the original YMCA established in London in 1844 by George Williams, this new organization offered a safe gathering place, opportunities for socializing, bible-study classes and prayer meetings. Sullivan explained that the Y’s mission was to “meet the young stranger as he enters our city, take him by the hand, direct him to a boarding house where he may find a quiet home. . . and in every way throw around him good influences, so that he may feel that he is not a stranger.” Future evangelist Dwight L. Moody, who arrived in Boston in 1853 from his family’s farm in Northfield, Massachusetts, wrote home about the Y, a place where he could read “all the books I want free” and hear “smart men from Boston lecture.” The organization quickly outgrew its first home in fourth floor rooms at Washington and Summer streets in downtown Boston. In the Y’s new quarters at the corner of Tremont Street and Temple Place, it offered many services for its members: library and reading room, gymnasium, classes and lectures, social gatherings, employment assistance, and a register of respectable boarding houses. Over the succeeding half-century the Boston YMCA evolved, serving Union Soldiers on the battlefields of the Civil War, supporting new waves of immigrants arriving to work in the factories of the industrial revolution, and establishing branches in several neighborhoods of the city. In the 1880’s the Y’s first physical education instructor, Robert J. Roberts, created the fitness movement in America through his new exercise program for “bodybuilding.” Classes utilized exercise drills, wooden dumbbells, “Indian Clubs,” and heavy medicine balls. Two lasting innovations of the new fitness movement were the invention of the game of basketball at the Y’s Springfield College in 1891 and volleyball at the Holyoke YMCA in 1895. In 1896 its popular self-improvement lectures were organized into the “Evening Institute for Young Men,” managed by Frank Palmer Speare. Demand was so high that in 1898 law classes were added, followed by polytechnic courses and business and engineering programs. In the next 20 years the Y incorporated these programs into its Northeastern College, soon changed to Northeastern University of the Boston YMCA. In 1929 the Y purchased the old Red Sox field on Huntington Avenue and broke ground for the first university in the country based on the work-study concept, becoming known simply as Northeastern University. Speare served as president of Northeastern until 1940. It was not until 1948 that the university and the YMCA became completely separate institutions. In 1899, the Y hosted its first summer camping season at Sandy Island Men’s Camp at Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. In subsequent years the Y purchased or leased property to provide additional camping programs that continue today: Camp Dorchester (1923) at Ponkapoag in the Canton’s Blue Hills; North Woods (1928) and Pleasant Valley (1968) also at Winnipesaukee; and Camp Wakanda on Styles Pond in Boxford. Throughout the decades of the 20th century, the YMCA of Greater Boston continued and strengthened its tradition of service. The new flagship branch on Huntington Avenue was completed in 1912, dedicated by U.S. President William Howard Taft with 5,000 people watching, including Boston Mayor John Fitzgerald. New neighborhood branches and mergers of independent YMCAs fueled continued growth, in Hyde Park, Dorchester, West Roxbury, Chinatown, Roxbury, Brighton, Needham, Waltham, Woburn, Reading, and East Boston. In 1975, the Black Achievers YMCA was launched to recognize African American professionals for their career accomplishments and to develop a mentoring program for teens. Focused on social responsibility and creating a “college bound culture,” the former Black Achievers Program changed its name to YMCA Achievers in 2010 to reach a wider, more diverse audience of teens and professionals nationwide. In 1984 YMCA Training, Inc. program was created and later combined with the International Learning Center to provide workforce training, computer skills, and English as a second language. In 1995 the Huntington Avenue YMCA converted dorm-style rooms to create 88 affordable permanent and transitional housing units for formerly homeless single adults and families. In 2007 the formerly independent Boston Armed Services YMCA in Charlestown’s former Navy Yard, founded in 1917 became the Constitution Inn YMCA of the YMCA of Greater Boston. In 2011 the name was changed to the Charlestown YMCA. With a focus on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility, the YMCA of Greater Boston continues to be the largest provider of social services in Massachusetts.
Requisition ID
2022-21764
Neighborhood
West Roxbury
Location
YMCA of Greater Boston - Parkway
# of Openings
37
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | COVID Vaccination Required**   Each year the YMCA enables more than 150,000 youth, adults, and seniors to be healthy, confident, connected and secure. Today the YMCA of Greater Boston ranks as one of the largest urban Y’s in the nation, staying true to its roots as a values-driven, volunteer-led, human service organization strengthening children, families and communities. The Y’s staff, volunteers, and constituents represent the broad spectrum of citizens, by any and all measures, who live in Greater Boston. The Y is the largest provider of after school programs and child care in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, offers the state’s largest summer youth employment program, involves more than 10,000 children in summer camps, and leverages resources to provide over $10.3 million in critical services at no cost to low income participants. As financial, demographic and social forces create a “New Boston”, the YMCA continues to provide centers of community life for children, families, and all others in the neighborhoods and towns of the region. In 1851 a group of evangelicals from several Boston churches, led by retired sea captain and lay preacher Thomas Valentine Sullivan, founded the first YMCA in the United States. Modeled on the original YMCA established in London in 1844 by George Williams, this new organization offered a safe gathering place, opportunities for socializing, bible-study classes and prayer meetings. Sullivan explained that the Y’s mission was to “meet the young stranger as he enters our city, take him by the hand, direct him to a boarding house where he may find a quiet home. . . and in every way throw around him good influences, so that he may feel that he is not a stranger.” Future evangelist Dwight L. Moody, who arrived in Boston in 1853 from his family’s farm in Northfield, Massachusetts, wrote home about the Y, a place where he could read “all the books I want free” and hear “smart men from Boston lecture.” The organization quickly outgrew its first home in fourth floor rooms at Washington and Summer streets in downtown Boston. In the Y’s new quarters at the corner of Tremont Street and Temple Place, it offered many services for its members: library and reading room, gymnasium, classes and lectures, social gatherings, employment assistance, and a register of respectable boarding houses. Over the succeeding half-century the Boston YMCA evolved, serving Union Soldiers on the battlefields of the Civil War, supporting new waves of immigrants arriving to work in the factories of the industrial revolution, and establishing branches in several neighborhoods of the city. In the 1880’s the Y’s first physical education instructor, Robert J. Roberts, created the fitness movement in America through his new exercise program for “bodybuilding.” Classes utilized exercise drills, wooden dumbbells, “Indian Clubs,” and heavy medicine balls. Two lasting innovations of the new fitness movement were the invention of the game of basketball at the Y’s Springfield College in 1891 and volleyball at the Holyoke YMCA in 1895. In 1896 its popular self-improvement lectures were organized into the “Evening Institute for Young Men,” managed by Frank Palmer Speare. Demand was so high that in 1898 law classes were added, followed by polytechnic courses and business and engineering programs. In the next 20 years the Y incorporated these programs into its Northeastern College, soon changed to Northeastern University of the Boston YMCA. In 1929 the Y purchased the old Red Sox field on Huntington Avenue and broke ground for the first university in the country based on the work-study concept, becoming known simply as Northeastern University. Speare served as president of Northeastern until 1940. It was not until 1948 that the university and the YMCA became completely separate institutions. In 1899, the Y hosted its first summer camping season at Sandy Island Men’s Camp at Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. In subsequent years the Y purchased or leased property to provide additional camping programs that continue today: Camp Dorchester (1923) at Ponkapoag in the Canton’s Blue Hills; North Woods (1928) and Pleasant Valley (1968) also at Winnipesaukee; and Camp Wakanda on Styles Pond in Boxford. Throughout the decades of the 20th century, the YMCA of Greater Boston continued and strengthened its tradition of service. The new flagship branch on Huntington Avenue was completed in 1912, dedicated by U.S. President William Howard Taft with 5,000 people watching, including Boston Mayor John Fitzgerald. New neighborhood branches and mergers of independent YMCAs fueled continued growth, in Hyde Park, Dorchester, West Roxbury, Chinatown, Roxbury, Brighton, Needham, Waltham, Woburn, Reading, and East Boston. In 1975, the Black Achievers YMCA was launched to recognize African American professionals for their career accomplishments and to develop a mentoring program for teens. Focused on social responsibility and creating a “college bound culture,” the former Black Achievers Program changed its name to YMCA Achievers in 2010 to reach a wider, more diverse audience of teens and professionals nationwide. In 1984 YMCA Training, Inc. program was created and later combined with the International Learning Center to provide workforce training, computer skills, and English as a second language. In 1995 the Huntington Avenue YMCA converted dorm-style rooms to create 88 affordable permanent and transitional housing units for formerly homeless single adults and families. In 2007 the formerly independent Boston Armed Services YMCA in Charlestown’s former Navy Yard, founded in 1917 became the Constitution Inn YMCA of the YMCA of Greater Boston. In 2011 the name was changed to the Charlestown YMCA. With a focus on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility, the YMCA of Greater Boston continues to be the largest provider of social services in Massachusetts.
Requisition ID
2022-21763
Neighborhood
Roxbury
Location
YMCA of Greater Boston - Roxbury
# of Openings
37
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | COVID Vaccination Required**   Each year the YMCA enables more than 150,000 youth, adults, and seniors to be healthy, confident, connected and secure. Today the YMCA of Greater Boston ranks as one of the largest urban Y’s in the nation, staying true to its roots as a values-driven, volunteer-led, human service organization strengthening children, families and communities. The Y’s staff, volunteers, and constituents represent the broad spectrum of citizens, by any and all measures, who live in Greater Boston. The Y is the largest provider of after school programs and child care in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, offers the state’s largest summer youth employment program, involves more than 10,000 children in summer camps, and leverages resources to provide over $10.3 million in critical services at no cost to low income participants. As financial, demographic and social forces create a “New Boston”, the YMCA continues to provide centers of community life for children, families, and all others in the neighborhoods and towns of the region. In 1851 a group of evangelicals from several Boston churches, led by retired sea captain and lay preacher Thomas Valentine Sullivan, founded the first YMCA in the United States. Modeled on the original YMCA established in London in 1844 by George Williams, this new organization offered a safe gathering place, opportunities for socializing, bible-study classes and prayer meetings. Sullivan explained that the Y’s mission was to “meet the young stranger as he enters our city, take him by the hand, direct him to a boarding house where he may find a quiet home. . . and in every way throw around him good influences, so that he may feel that he is not a stranger.” Future evangelist Dwight L. Moody, who arrived in Boston in 1853 from his family’s farm in Northfield, Massachusetts, wrote home about the Y, a place where he could read “all the books I want free” and hear “smart men from Boston lecture.” The organization quickly outgrew its first home in fourth floor rooms at Washington and Summer streets in downtown Boston. In the Y’s new quarters at the corner of Tremont Street and Temple Place, it offered many services for its members: library and reading room, gymnasium, classes and lectures, social gatherings, employment assistance, and a register of respectable boarding houses. Over the succeeding half-century the Boston YMCA evolved, serving Union Soldiers on the battlefields of the Civil War, supporting new waves of immigrants arriving to work in the factories of the industrial revolution, and establishing branches in several neighborhoods of the city. In the 1880’s the Y’s first physical education instructor, Robert J. Roberts, created the fitness movement in America through his new exercise program for “bodybuilding.” Classes utilized exercise drills, wooden dumbbells, “Indian Clubs,” and heavy medicine balls. Two lasting innovations of the new fitness movement were the invention of the game of basketball at the Y’s Springfield College in 1891 and volleyball at the Holyoke YMCA in 1895. In 1896 its popular self-improvement lectures were organized into the “Evening Institute for Young Men,” managed by Frank Palmer Speare. Demand was so high that in 1898 law classes were added, followed by polytechnic courses and business and engineering programs. In the next 20 years the Y incorporated these programs into its Northeastern College, soon changed to Northeastern University of the Boston YMCA. In 1929 the Y purchased the old Red Sox field on Huntington Avenue and broke ground for the first university in the country based on the work-study concept, becoming known simply as Northeastern University. Speare served as president of Northeastern until 1940. It was not until 1948 that the university and the YMCA became completely separate institutions. In 1899, the Y hosted its first summer camping season at Sandy Island Men’s Camp at Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. In subsequent years the Y purchased or leased property to provide additional camping programs that continue today: Camp Dorchester (1923) at Ponkapoag in the Canton’s Blue Hills; North Woods (1928) and Pleasant Valley (1968) also at Winnipesaukee; and Camp Wakanda on Styles Pond in Boxford. Throughout the decades of the 20th century, the YMCA of Greater Boston continued and strengthened its tradition of service. The new flagship branch on Huntington Avenue was completed in 1912, dedicated by U.S. President William Howard Taft with 5,000 people watching, including Boston Mayor John Fitzgerald. New neighborhood branches and mergers of independent YMCAs fueled continued growth, in Hyde Park, Dorchester, West Roxbury, Chinatown, Roxbury, Brighton, Needham, Waltham, Woburn, Reading, and East Boston. In 1975, the Black Achievers YMCA was launched to recognize African American professionals for their career accomplishments and to develop a mentoring program for teens. Focused on social responsibility and creating a “college bound culture,” the former Black Achievers Program changed its name to YMCA Achievers in 2010 to reach a wider, more diverse audience of teens and professionals nationwide. In 1984 YMCA Training, Inc. program was created and later combined with the International Learning Center to provide workforce training, computer skills, and English as a second language. In 1995 the Huntington Avenue YMCA converted dorm-style rooms to create 88 affordable permanent and transitional housing units for formerly homeless single adults and families. In 2007 the formerly independent Boston Armed Services YMCA in Charlestown’s former Navy Yard, founded in 1917 became the Constitution Inn YMCA of the YMCA of Greater Boston. In 2011 the name was changed to the Charlestown YMCA. With a focus on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility, the YMCA of Greater Boston continues to be the largest provider of social services in Massachusetts.
Requisition ID
2022-21762
Neighborhood
Hyde Park
Location
YMCA of Greater Boston - Menino
# of Openings
29
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | COVID Vaccination Required**   Each year the YMCA enables more than 150,000 youth, adults, and seniors to be healthy, confident, connected and secure. Today the YMCA of Greater Boston ranks as one of the largest urban Y’s in the nation, staying true to its roots as a values-driven, volunteer-led, human service organization strengthening children, families and communities. The Y’s staff, volunteers, and constituents represent the broad spectrum of citizens, by any and all measures, who live in Greater Boston. The Y is the largest provider of after school programs and child care in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, offers the state’s largest summer youth employment program, involves more than 10,000 children in summer camps, and leverages resources to provide over $10.3 million in critical services at no cost to low income participants. As financial, demographic and social forces create a “New Boston”, the YMCA continues to provide centers of community life for children, families, and all others in the neighborhoods and towns of the region. In 1851 a group of evangelicals from several Boston churches, led by retired sea captain and lay preacher Thomas Valentine Sullivan, founded the first YMCA in the United States. Modeled on the original YMCA established in London in 1844 by George Williams, this new organization offered a safe gathering place, opportunities for socializing, bible-study classes and prayer meetings. Sullivan explained that the Y’s mission was to “meet the young stranger as he enters our city, take him by the hand, direct him to a boarding house where he may find a quiet home. . . and in every way throw around him good influences, so that he may feel that he is not a stranger.” Future evangelist Dwight L. Moody, who arrived in Boston in 1853 from his family’s farm in Northfield, Massachusetts, wrote home about the Y, a place where he could read “all the books I want free” and hear “smart men from Boston lecture.” The organization quickly outgrew its first home in fourth floor rooms at Washington and Summer streets in downtown Boston. In the Y’s new quarters at the corner of Tremont Street and Temple Place, it offered many services for its members: library and reading room, gymnasium, classes and lectures, social gatherings, employment assistance, and a register of respectable boarding houses. Over the succeeding half-century the Boston YMCA evolved, serving Union Soldiers on the battlefields of the Civil War, supporting new waves of immigrants arriving to work in the factories of the industrial revolution, and establishing branches in several neighborhoods of the city. In the 1880’s the Y’s first physical education instructor, Robert J. Roberts, created the fitness movement in America through his new exercise program for “bodybuilding.” Classes utilized exercise drills, wooden dumbbells, “Indian Clubs,” and heavy medicine balls. Two lasting innovations of the new fitness movement were the invention of the game of basketball at the Y’s Springfield College in 1891 and volleyball at the Holyoke YMCA in 1895. In 1896 its popular self-improvement lectures were organized into the “Evening Institute for Young Men,” managed by Frank Palmer Speare. Demand was so high that in 1898 law classes were added, followed by polytechnic courses and business and engineering programs. In the next 20 years the Y incorporated these programs into its Northeastern College, soon changed to Northeastern University of the Boston YMCA. In 1929 the Y purchased the old Red Sox field on Huntington Avenue and broke ground for the first university in the country based on the work-study concept, becoming known simply as Northeastern University. Speare served as president of Northeastern until 1940. It was not until 1948 that the university and the YMCA became completely separate institutions. In 1899, the Y hosted its first summer camping season at Sandy Island Men’s Camp at Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. In subsequent years the Y purchased or leased property to provide additional camping programs that continue today: Camp Dorchester (1923) at Ponkapoag in the Canton’s Blue Hills; North Woods (1928) and Pleasant Valley (1968) also at Winnipesaukee; and Camp Wakanda on Styles Pond in Boxford. Throughout the decades of the 20th century, the YMCA of Greater Boston continued and strengthened its tradition of service. The new flagship branch on Huntington Avenue was completed in 1912, dedicated by U.S. President William Howard Taft with 5,000 people watching, including Boston Mayor John Fitzgerald. New neighborhood branches and mergers of independent YMCAs fueled continued growth, in Hyde Park, Dorchester, West Roxbury, Chinatown, Roxbury, Brighton, Needham, Waltham, Woburn, Reading, and East Boston. In 1975, the Black Achievers YMCA was launched to recognize African American professionals for their career accomplishments and to develop a mentoring program for teens. Focused on social responsibility and creating a “college bound culture,” the former Black Achievers Program changed its name to YMCA Achievers in 2010 to reach a wider, more diverse audience of teens and professionals nationwide. In 1984 YMCA Training, Inc. program was created and later combined with the International Learning Center to provide workforce training, computer skills, and English as a second language. In 1995 the Huntington Avenue YMCA converted dorm-style rooms to create 88 affordable permanent and transitional housing units for formerly homeless single adults and families. In 2007 the formerly independent Boston Armed Services YMCA in Charlestown’s former Navy Yard, founded in 1917 became the Constitution Inn YMCA of the YMCA of Greater Boston. In 2011 the name was changed to the Charlestown YMCA. With a focus on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility, the YMCA of Greater Boston continues to be the largest provider of social services in Massachusetts.
Requisition ID
2022-21761
Neighborhood
Boston
Location
YMCA of Greater Boston - Huntington
# of Openings
17
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | COVID Vaccination Required**   Each year the YMCA enables more than 150,000 youth, adults, and seniors to be healthy, confident, connected and secure. Today the YMCA of Greater Boston ranks as one of the largest urban Y’s in the nation, staying true to its roots as a values-driven, volunteer-led, human service organization strengthening children, families and communities. The Y’s staff, volunteers, and constituents represent the broad spectrum of citizens, by any and all measures, who live in Greater Boston. The Y is the largest provider of after school programs and child care in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, offers the state’s largest summer youth employment program, involves more than 10,000 children in summer camps, and leverages resources to provide over $10.3 million in critical services at no cost to low income participants. As financial, demographic and social forces create a “New Boston”, the YMCA continues to provide centers of community life for children, families, and all others in the neighborhoods and towns of the region. In 1851 a group of evangelicals from several Boston churches, led by retired sea captain and lay preacher Thomas Valentine Sullivan, founded the first YMCA in the United States. Modeled on the original YMCA established in London in 1844 by George Williams, this new organization offered a safe gathering place, opportunities for socializing, bible-study classes and prayer meetings. Sullivan explained that the Y’s mission was to “meet the young stranger as he enters our city, take him by the hand, direct him to a boarding house where he may find a quiet home. . . and in every way throw around him good influences, so that he may feel that he is not a stranger.” Future evangelist Dwight L. Moody, who arrived in Boston in 1853 from his family’s farm in Northfield, Massachusetts, wrote home about the Y, a place where he could read “all the books I want free” and hear “smart men from Boston lecture.” The organization quickly outgrew its first home in fourth floor rooms at Washington and Summer streets in downtown Boston. In the Y’s new quarters at the corner of Tremont Street and Temple Place, it offered many services for its members: library and reading room, gymnasium, classes and lectures, social gatherings, employment assistance, and a register of respectable boarding houses. Over the succeeding half-century the Boston YMCA evolved, serving Union Soldiers on the battlefields of the Civil War, supporting new waves of immigrants arriving to work in the factories of the industrial revolution, and establishing branches in several neighborhoods of the city. In the 1880’s the Y’s first physical education instructor, Robert J. Roberts, created the fitness movement in America through his new exercise program for “bodybuilding.” Classes utilized exercise drills, wooden dumbbells, “Indian Clubs,” and heavy medicine balls. Two lasting innovations of the new fitness movement were the invention of the game of basketball at the Y’s Springfield College in 1891 and volleyball at the Holyoke YMCA in 1895. In 1896 its popular self-improvement lectures were organized into the “Evening Institute for Young Men,” managed by Frank Palmer Speare. Demand was so high that in 1898 law classes were added, followed by polytechnic courses and business and engineering programs. In the next 20 years the Y incorporated these programs into its Northeastern College, soon changed to Northeastern University of the Boston YMCA. In 1929 the Y purchased the old Red Sox field on Huntington Avenue and broke ground for the first university in the country based on the work-study concept, becoming known simply as Northeastern University. Speare served as president of Northeastern until 1940. It was not until 1948 that the university and the YMCA became completely separate institutions. In 1899, the Y hosted its first summer camping season at Sandy Island Men’s Camp at Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. In subsequent years the Y purchased or leased property to provide additional camping programs that continue today: Camp Dorchester (1923) at Ponkapoag in the Canton’s Blue Hills; North Woods (1928) and Pleasant Valley (1968) also at Winnipesaukee; and Camp Wakanda on Styles Pond in Boxford. Throughout the decades of the 20th century, the YMCA of Greater Boston continued and strengthened its tradition of service. The new flagship branch on Huntington Avenue was completed in 1912, dedicated by U.S. President William Howard Taft with 5,000 people watching, including Boston Mayor John Fitzgerald. New neighborhood branches and mergers of independent YMCAs fueled continued growth, in Hyde Park, Dorchester, West Roxbury, Chinatown, Roxbury, Brighton, Needham, Waltham, Woburn, Reading, and East Boston. In 1975, the Black Achievers YMCA was launched to recognize African American professionals for their career accomplishments and to develop a mentoring program for teens. Focused on social responsibility and creating a “college bound culture,” the former Black Achievers Program changed its name to YMCA Achievers in 2010 to reach a wider, more diverse audience of teens and professionals nationwide. In 1984 YMCA Training, Inc. program was created and later combined with the International Learning Center to provide workforce training, computer skills, and English as a second language. In 1995 the Huntington Avenue YMCA converted dorm-style rooms to create 88 affordable permanent and transitional housing units for formerly homeless single adults and families. In 2007 the formerly independent Boston Armed Services YMCA in Charlestown’s former Navy Yard, founded in 1917 became the Constitution Inn YMCA of the YMCA of Greater Boston. In 2011 the name was changed to the Charlestown YMCA. With a focus on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility, the YMCA of Greater Boston continues to be the largest provider of social services in Massachusetts.
Requisition ID
2022-21760
Neighborhood
Roxbury
Location
YMCA of Greater Boston - Egelston
# of Openings
8
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | COVID Vaccination Required**   Each year the YMCA enables more than 150,000 youth, adults, and seniors to be healthy, confident, connected and secure. Today the YMCA of Greater Boston ranks as one of the largest urban Y’s in the nation, staying true to its roots as a values-driven, volunteer-led, human service organization strengthening children, families and communities. The Y’s staff, volunteers, and constituents represent the broad spectrum of citizens, by any and all measures, who live in Greater Boston. The Y is the largest provider of after school programs and child care in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, offers the state’s largest summer youth employment program, involves more than 10,000 children in summer camps, and leverages resources to provide over $10.3 million in critical services at no cost to low income participants. As financial, demographic and social forces create a “New Boston”, the YMCA continues to provide centers of community life for children, families, and all others in the neighborhoods and towns of the region. In 1851 a group of evangelicals from several Boston churches, led by retired sea captain and lay preacher Thomas Valentine Sullivan, founded the first YMCA in the United States. Modeled on the original YMCA established in London in 1844 by George Williams, this new organization offered a safe gathering place, opportunities for socializing, bible-study classes and prayer meetings. Sullivan explained that the Y’s mission was to “meet the young stranger as he enters our city, take him by the hand, direct him to a boarding house where he may find a quiet home. . . and in every way throw around him good influences, so that he may feel that he is not a stranger.” Future evangelist Dwight L. Moody, who arrived in Boston in 1853 from his family’s farm in Northfield, Massachusetts, wrote home about the Y, a place where he could read “all the books I want free” and hear “smart men from Boston lecture.” The organization quickly outgrew its first home in fourth floor rooms at Washington and Summer streets in downtown Boston. In the Y’s new quarters at the corner of Tremont Street and Temple Place, it offered many services for its members: library and reading room, gymnasium, classes and lectures, social gatherings, employment assistance, and a register of respectable boarding houses. Over the succeeding half-century the Boston YMCA evolved, serving Union Soldiers on the battlefields of the Civil War, supporting new waves of immigrants arriving to work in the factories of the industrial revolution, and establishing branches in several neighborhoods of the city. In the 1880’s the Y’s first physical education instructor, Robert J. Roberts, created the fitness movement in America through his new exercise program for “bodybuilding.” Classes utilized exercise drills, wooden dumbbells, “Indian Clubs,” and heavy medicine balls. Two lasting innovations of the new fitness movement were the invention of the game of basketball at the Y’s Springfield College in 1891 and volleyball at the Holyoke YMCA in 1895. In 1896 its popular self-improvement lectures were organized into the “Evening Institute for Young Men,” managed by Frank Palmer Speare. Demand was so high that in 1898 law classes were added, followed by polytechnic courses and business and engineering programs. In the next 20 years the Y incorporated these programs into its Northeastern College, soon changed to Northeastern University of the Boston YMCA. In 1929 the Y purchased the old Red Sox field on Huntington Avenue and broke ground for the first university in the country based on the work-study concept, becoming known simply as Northeastern University. Speare served as president of Northeastern until 1940. It was not until 1948 that the university and the YMCA became completely separate institutions. In 1899, the Y hosted its first summer camping season at Sandy Island Men’s Camp at Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. In subsequent years the Y purchased or leased property to provide additional camping programs that continue today: Camp Dorchester (1923) at Ponkapoag in the Canton’s Blue Hills; North Woods (1928) and Pleasant Valley (1968) also at Winnipesaukee; and Camp Wakanda on Styles Pond in Boxford. Throughout the decades of the 20th century, the YMCA of Greater Boston continued and strengthened its tradition of service. The new flagship branch on Huntington Avenue was completed in 1912, dedicated by U.S. President William Howard Taft with 5,000 people watching, including Boston Mayor John Fitzgerald. New neighborhood branches and mergers of independent YMCAs fueled continued growth, in Hyde Park, Dorchester, West Roxbury, Chinatown, Roxbury, Brighton, Needham, Waltham, Woburn, Reading, and East Boston. In 1975, the Black Achievers YMCA was launched to recognize African American professionals for their career accomplishments and to develop a mentoring program for teens. Focused on social responsibility and creating a “college bound culture,” the former Black Achievers Program changed its name to YMCA Achievers in 2010 to reach a wider, more diverse audience of teens and professionals nationwide. In 1984 YMCA Training, Inc. program was created and later combined with the International Learning Center to provide workforce training, computer skills, and English as a second language. In 1995 the Huntington Avenue YMCA converted dorm-style rooms to create 88 affordable permanent and transitional housing units for formerly homeless single adults and families. In 2007 the formerly independent Boston Armed Services YMCA in Charlestown’s former Navy Yard, founded in 1917 became the Constitution Inn YMCA of the YMCA of Greater Boston. In 2011 the name was changed to the Charlestown YMCA. With a focus on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility, the YMCA of Greater Boston continues to be the largest provider of social services in Massachusetts.
Requisition ID
2022-21759
Neighborhood
East Boston
Location
YMCA of Greater Boston - East Boston
# of Openings
28
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | COVID Vaccination Required**   Each year the YMCA enables more than 150,000 youth, adults, and seniors to be healthy, confident, connected and secure. Today the YMCA of Greater Boston ranks as one of the largest urban Y’s in the nation, staying true to its roots as a values-driven, volunteer-led, human service organization strengthening children, families and communities. The Y’s staff, volunteers, and constituents represent the broad spectrum of citizens, by any and all measures, who live in Greater Boston. The Y is the largest provider of after school programs and child care in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, offers the state’s largest summer youth employment program, involves more than 10,000 children in summer camps, and leverages resources to provide over $10.3 million in critical services at no cost to low income participants. As financial, demographic and social forces create a “New Boston”, the YMCA continues to provide centers of community life for children, families, and all others in the neighborhoods and towns of the region. In 1851 a group of evangelicals from several Boston churches, led by retired sea captain and lay preacher Thomas Valentine Sullivan, founded the first YMCA in the United States. Modeled on the original YMCA established in London in 1844 by George Williams, this new organization offered a safe gathering place, opportunities for socializing, bible-study classes and prayer meetings. Sullivan explained that the Y’s mission was to “meet the young stranger as he enters our city, take him by the hand, direct him to a boarding house where he may find a quiet home. . . and in every way throw around him good influences, so that he may feel that he is not a stranger.” Future evangelist Dwight L. Moody, who arrived in Boston in 1853 from his family’s farm in Northfield, Massachusetts, wrote home about the Y, a place where he could read “all the books I want free” and hear “smart men from Boston lecture.” The organization quickly outgrew its first home in fourth floor rooms at Washington and Summer streets in downtown Boston. In the Y’s new quarters at the corner of Tremont Street and Temple Place, it offered many services for its members: library and reading room, gymnasium, classes and lectures, social gatherings, employment assistance, and a register of respectable boarding houses. Over the succeeding half-century the Boston YMCA evolved, serving Union Soldiers on the battlefields of the Civil War, supporting new waves of immigrants arriving to work in the factories of the industrial revolution, and establishing branches in several neighborhoods of the city. In the 1880’s the Y’s first physical education instructor, Robert J. Roberts, created the fitness movement in America through his new exercise program for “bodybuilding.” Classes utilized exercise drills, wooden dumbbells, “Indian Clubs,” and heavy medicine balls. Two lasting innovations of the new fitness movement were the invention of the game of basketball at the Y’s Springfield College in 1891 and volleyball at the Holyoke YMCA in 1895. In 1896 its popular self-improvement lectures were organized into the “Evening Institute for Young Men,” managed by Frank Palmer Speare. Demand was so high that in 1898 law classes were added, followed by polytechnic courses and business and engineering programs. In the next 20 years the Y incorporated these programs into its Northeastern College, soon changed to Northeastern University of the Boston YMCA. In 1929 the Y purchased the old Red Sox field on Huntington Avenue and broke ground for the first university in the country based on the work-study concept, becoming known simply as Northeastern University. Speare served as president of Northeastern until 1940. It was not until 1948 that the university and the YMCA became completely separate institutions. In 1899, the Y hosted its first summer camping season at Sandy Island Men’s Camp at Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. In subsequent years the Y purchased or leased property to provide additional camping programs that continue today: Camp Dorchester (1923) at Ponkapoag in the Canton’s Blue Hills; North Woods (1928) and Pleasant Valley (1968) also at Winnipesaukee; and Camp Wakanda on Styles Pond in Boxford. Throughout the decades of the 20th century, the YMCA of Greater Boston continued and strengthened its tradition of service. The new flagship branch on Huntington Avenue was completed in 1912, dedicated by U.S. President William Howard Taft with 5,000 people watching, including Boston Mayor John Fitzgerald. New neighborhood branches and mergers of independent YMCAs fueled continued growth, in Hyde Park, Dorchester, West Roxbury, Chinatown, Roxbury, Brighton, Needham, Waltham, Woburn, Reading, and East Boston. In 1975, the Black Achievers YMCA was launched to recognize African American professionals for their career accomplishments and to develop a mentoring program for teens. Focused on social responsibility and creating a “college bound culture,” the former Black Achievers Program changed its name to YMCA Achievers in 2010 to reach a wider, more diverse audience of teens and professionals nationwide. In 1984 YMCA Training, Inc. program was created and later combined with the International Learning Center to provide workforce training, computer skills, and English as a second language. In 1995 the Huntington Avenue YMCA converted dorm-style rooms to create 88 affordable permanent and transitional housing units for formerly homeless single adults and families. In 2007 the formerly independent Boston Armed Services YMCA in Charlestown’s former Navy Yard, founded in 1917 became the Constitution Inn YMCA of the YMCA of Greater Boston. In 2011 the name was changed to the Charlestown YMCA. With a focus on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility, the YMCA of Greater Boston continues to be the largest provider of social services in Massachusetts.
Requisition ID
2022-21758
Neighborhood
Dorchester
Location
YMCA of Greater Boston - Dorchester
# of Openings
33
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | COVID Vaccination Required**   Each year the YMCA enables more than 150,000 youth, adults, and seniors to be healthy, confident, connected and secure. Today the YMCA of Greater Boston ranks as one of the largest urban Y’s in the nation, staying true to its roots as a values-driven, volunteer-led, human service organization strengthening children, families and communities. The Y’s staff, volunteers, and constituents represent the broad spectrum of citizens, by any and all measures, who live in Greater Boston. The Y is the largest provider of after school programs and child care in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, offers the state’s largest summer youth employment program, involves more than 10,000 children in summer camps, and leverages resources to provide over $10.3 million in critical services at no cost to low income participants. As financial, demographic and social forces create a “New Boston”, the YMCA continues to provide centers of community life for children, families, and all others in the neighborhoods and towns of the region. In 1851 a group of evangelicals from several Boston churches, led by retired sea captain and lay preacher Thomas Valentine Sullivan, founded the first YMCA in the United States. Modeled on the original YMCA established in London in 1844 by George Williams, this new organization offered a safe gathering place, opportunities for socializing, bible-study classes and prayer meetings. Sullivan explained that the Y’s mission was to “meet the young stranger as he enters our city, take him by the hand, direct him to a boarding house where he may find a quiet home. . . and in every way throw around him good influences, so that he may feel that he is not a stranger.” Future evangelist Dwight L. Moody, who arrived in Boston in 1853 from his family’s farm in Northfield, Massachusetts, wrote home about the Y, a place where he could read “all the books I want free” and hear “smart men from Boston lecture.” The organization quickly outgrew its first home in fourth floor rooms at Washington and Summer streets in downtown Boston. In the Y’s new quarters at the corner of Tremont Street and Temple Place, it offered many services for its members: library and reading room, gymnasium, classes and lectures, social gatherings, employment assistance, and a register of respectable boarding houses. Over the succeeding half-century the Boston YMCA evolved, serving Union Soldiers on the battlefields of the Civil War, supporting new waves of immigrants arriving to work in the factories of the industrial revolution, and establishing branches in several neighborhoods of the city. In the 1880’s the Y’s first physical education instructor, Robert J. Roberts, created the fitness movement in America through his new exercise program for “bodybuilding.” Classes utilized exercise drills, wooden dumbbells, “Indian Clubs,” and heavy medicine balls. Two lasting innovations of the new fitness movement were the invention of the game of basketball at the Y’s Springfield College in 1891 and volleyball at the Holyoke YMCA in 1895. In 1896 its popular self-improvement lectures were organized into the “Evening Institute for Young Men,” managed by Frank Palmer Speare. Demand was so high that in 1898 law classes were added, followed by polytechnic courses and business and engineering programs. In the next 20 years the Y incorporated these programs into its Northeastern College, soon changed to Northeastern University of the Boston YMCA. In 1929 the Y purchased the old Red Sox field on Huntington Avenue and broke ground for the first university in the country based on the work-study concept, becoming known simply as Northeastern University. Speare served as president of Northeastern until 1940. It was not until 1948 that the university and the YMCA became completely separate institutions. In 1899, the Y hosted its first summer camping season at Sandy Island Men’s Camp at Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. In subsequent years the Y purchased or leased property to provide additional camping programs that continue today: Camp Dorchester (1923) at Ponkapoag in the Canton’s Blue Hills; North Woods (1928) and Pleasant Valley (1968) also at Winnipesaukee; and Camp Wakanda on Styles Pond in Boxford. Throughout the decades of the 20th century, the YMCA of Greater Boston continued and strengthened its tradition of service. The new flagship branch on Huntington Avenue was completed in 1912, dedicated by U.S. President William Howard Taft with 5,000 people watching, including Boston Mayor John Fitzgerald. New neighborhood branches and mergers of independent YMCAs fueled continued growth, in Hyde Park, Dorchester, West Roxbury, Chinatown, Roxbury, Brighton, Needham, Waltham, Woburn, Reading, and East Boston. In 1975, the Black Achievers YMCA was launched to recognize African American professionals for their career accomplishments and to develop a mentoring program for teens. Focused on social responsibility and creating a “college bound culture,” the former Black Achievers Program changed its name to YMCA Achievers in 2010 to reach a wider, more diverse audience of teens and professionals nationwide. In 1984 YMCA Training, Inc. program was created and later combined with the International Learning Center to provide workforce training, computer skills, and English as a second language. In 1995 the Huntington Avenue YMCA converted dorm-style rooms to create 88 affordable permanent and transitional housing units for formerly homeless single adults and families. In 2007 the formerly independent Boston Armed Services YMCA in Charlestown’s former Navy Yard, founded in 1917 became the Constitution Inn YMCA of the YMCA of Greater Boston. In 2011 the name was changed to the Charlestown YMCA. With a focus on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility, the YMCA of Greater Boston continues to be the largest provider of social services in Massachusetts.
Requisition ID
2022-21757
Neighborhood
Boston
Location
YMCA of Greater Boston - Wang
# of Openings
15
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | COVID Vaccination Required**   Each year the YMCA enables more than 150,000 youth, adults, and seniors to be healthy, confident, connected and secure. Today the YMCA of Greater Boston ranks as one of the largest urban Y’s in the nation, staying true to its roots as a values-driven, volunteer-led, human service organization strengthening children, families and communities. The Y’s staff, volunteers, and constituents represent the broad spectrum of citizens, by any and all measures, who live in Greater Boston. The Y is the largest provider of after school programs and child care in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, offers the state’s largest summer youth employment program, involves more than 10,000 children in summer camps, and leverages resources to provide over $10.3 million in critical services at no cost to low income participants. As financial, demographic and social forces create a “New Boston”, the YMCA continues to provide centers of community life for children, families, and all others in the neighborhoods and towns of the region. In 1851 a group of evangelicals from several Boston churches, led by retired sea captain and lay preacher Thomas Valentine Sullivan, founded the first YMCA in the United States. Modeled on the original YMCA established in London in 1844 by George Williams, this new organization offered a safe gathering place, opportunities for socializing, bible-study classes and prayer meetings. Sullivan explained that the Y’s mission was to “meet the young stranger as he enters our city, take him by the hand, direct him to a boarding house where he may find a quiet home. . . and in every way throw around him good influences, so that he may feel that he is not a stranger.” Future evangelist Dwight L. Moody, who arrived in Boston in 1853 from his family’s farm in Northfield, Massachusetts, wrote home about the Y, a place where he could read “all the books I want free” and hear “smart men from Boston lecture.” The organization quickly outgrew its first home in fourth floor rooms at Washington and Summer streets in downtown Boston. In the Y’s new quarters at the corner of Tremont Street and Temple Place, it offered many services for its members: library and reading room, gymnasium, classes and lectures, social gatherings, employment assistance, and a register of respectable boarding houses. Over the succeeding half-century the Boston YMCA evolved, serving Union Soldiers on the battlefields of the Civil War, supporting new waves of immigrants arriving to work in the factories of the industrial revolution, and establishing branches in several neighborhoods of the city. In the 1880’s the Y’s first physical education instructor, Robert J. Roberts, created the fitness movement in America through his new exercise program for “bodybuilding.” Classes utilized exercise drills, wooden dumbbells, “Indian Clubs,” and heavy medicine balls. Two lasting innovations of the new fitness movement were the invention of the game of basketball at the Y’s Springfield College in 1891 and volleyball at the Holyoke YMCA in 1895. In 1896 its popular self-improvement lectures were organized into the “Evening Institute for Young Men,” managed by Frank Palmer Speare. Demand was so high that in 1898 law classes were added, followed by polytechnic courses and business and engineering programs. In the next 20 years the Y incorporated these programs into its Northeastern College, soon changed to Northeastern University of the Boston YMCA. In 1929 the Y purchased the old Red Sox field on Huntington Avenue and broke ground for the first university in the country based on the work-study concept, becoming known simply as Northeastern University. Speare served as president of Northeastern until 1940. It was not until 1948 that the university and the YMCA became completely separate institutions. In 1899, the Y hosted its first summer camping season at Sandy Island Men’s Camp at Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. In subsequent years the Y purchased or leased property to provide additional camping programs that continue today: Camp Dorchester (1923) at Ponkapoag in the Canton’s Blue Hills; North Woods (1928) and Pleasant Valley (1968) also at Winnipesaukee; and Camp Wakanda on Styles Pond in Boxford. Throughout the decades of the 20th century, the YMCA of Greater Boston continued and strengthened its tradition of service. The new flagship branch on Huntington Avenue was completed in 1912, dedicated by U.S. President William Howard Taft with 5,000 people watching, including Boston Mayor John Fitzgerald. New neighborhood branches and mergers of independent YMCAs fueled continued growth, in Hyde Park, Dorchester, West Roxbury, Chinatown, Roxbury, Brighton, Needham, Waltham, Woburn, Reading, and East Boston. In 1975, the Black Achievers YMCA was launched to recognize African American professionals for their career accomplishments and to develop a mentoring program for teens. Focused on social responsibility and creating a “college bound culture,” the former Black Achievers Program changed its name to YMCA Achievers in 2010 to reach a wider, more diverse audience of teens and professionals nationwide. In 1984 YMCA Training, Inc. program was created and later combined with the International Learning Center to provide workforce training, computer skills, and English as a second language. In 1995 the Huntington Avenue YMCA converted dorm-style rooms to create 88 affordable permanent and transitional housing units for formerly homeless single adults and families. In 2007 the formerly independent Boston Armed Services YMCA in Charlestown’s former Navy Yard, founded in 1917 became the Constitution Inn YMCA of the YMCA of Greater Boston. In 2011 the name was changed to the Charlestown YMCA. With a focus on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility, the YMCA of Greater Boston continues to be the largest provider of social services in Massachusetts.
Requisition ID
2022-21756
Neighborhood
Charlestown
Location
YMCA of Greater Boston - Charlestown
# of Openings
3
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | COVID Vaccination Required**   Each year the YMCA enables more than 150,000 youth, adults, and seniors to be healthy, confident, connected and secure. Today the YMCA of Greater Boston ranks as one of the largest urban Y’s in the nation, staying true to its roots as a values-driven, volunteer-led, human service organization strengthening children, families and communities. The Y’s staff, volunteers, and constituents represent the broad spectrum of citizens, by any and all measures, who live in Greater Boston. The Y is the largest provider of after school programs and child care in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, offers the state’s largest summer youth employment program, involves more than 10,000 children in summer camps, and leverages resources to provide over $10.3 million in critical services at no cost to low income participants. As financial, demographic and social forces create a “New Boston”, the YMCA continues to provide centers of community life for children, families, and all others in the neighborhoods and towns of the region. In 1851 a group of evangelicals from several Boston churches, led by retired sea captain and lay preacher Thomas Valentine Sullivan, founded the first YMCA in the United States. Modeled on the original YMCA established in London in 1844 by George Williams, this new organization offered a safe gathering place, opportunities for socializing, bible-study classes and prayer meetings. Sullivan explained that the Y’s mission was to “meet the young stranger as he enters our city, take him by the hand, direct him to a boarding house where he may find a quiet home. . . and in every way throw around him good influences, so that he may feel that he is not a stranger.” Future evangelist Dwight L. Moody, who arrived in Boston in 1853 from his family’s farm in Northfield, Massachusetts, wrote home about the Y, a place where he could read “all the books I want free” and hear “smart men from Boston lecture.” The organization quickly outgrew its first home in fourth floor rooms at Washington and Summer streets in downtown Boston. In the Y’s new quarters at the corner of Tremont Street and Temple Place, it offered many services for its members: library and reading room, gymnasium, classes and lectures, social gatherings, employment assistance, and a register of respectable boarding houses. Over the succeeding half-century the Boston YMCA evolved, serving Union Soldiers on the battlefields of the Civil War, supporting new waves of immigrants arriving to work in the factories of the industrial revolution, and establishing branches in several neighborhoods of the city. In the 1880’s the Y’s first physical education instructor, Robert J. Roberts, created the fitness movement in America through his new exercise program for “bodybuilding.” Classes utilized exercise drills, wooden dumbbells, “Indian Clubs,” and heavy medicine balls. Two lasting innovations of the new fitness movement were the invention of the game of basketball at the Y’s Springfield College in 1891 and volleyball at the Holyoke YMCA in 1895. In 1896 its popular self-improvement lectures were organized into the “Evening Institute for Young Men,” managed by Frank Palmer Speare. Demand was so high that in 1898 law classes were added, followed by polytechnic courses and business and engineering programs. In the next 20 years the Y incorporated these programs into its Northeastern College, soon changed to Northeastern University of the Boston YMCA. In 1929 the Y purchased the old Red Sox field on Huntington Avenue and broke ground for the first university in the country based on the work-study concept, becoming known simply as Northeastern University. Speare served as president of Northeastern until 1940. It was not until 1948 that the university and the YMCA became completely separate institutions. In 1899, the Y hosted its first summer camping season at Sandy Island Men’s Camp at Lake Winnipesaukee, New Hampshire. In subsequent years the Y purchased or leased property to provide additional camping programs that continue today: Camp Dorchester (1923) at Ponkapoag in the Canton’s Blue Hills; North Woods (1928) and Pleasant Valley (1968) also at Winnipesaukee; and Camp Wakanda on Styles Pond in Boxford. Throughout the decades of the 20th century, the YMCA of Greater Boston continued and strengthened its tradition of service. The new flagship branch on Huntington Avenue was completed in 1912, dedicated by U.S. President William Howard Taft with 5,000 people watching, including Boston Mayor John Fitzgerald. New neighborhood branches and mergers of independent YMCAs fueled continued growth, in Hyde Park, Dorchester, West Roxbury, Chinatown, Roxbury, Brighton, Needham, Waltham, Woburn, Reading, and East Boston. In 1975, the Black Achievers YMCA was launched to recognize African American professionals for their career accomplishments and to develop a mentoring program for teens. Focused on social responsibility and creating a “college bound culture,” the former Black Achievers Program changed its name to YMCA Achievers in 2010 to reach a wider, more diverse audience of teens and professionals nationwide. In 1984 YMCA Training, Inc. program was created and later combined with the International Learning Center to provide workforce training, computer skills, and English as a second language. In 1995 the Huntington Avenue YMCA converted dorm-style rooms to create 88 affordable permanent and transitional housing units for formerly homeless single adults and families. In 2007 the formerly independent Boston Armed Services YMCA in Charlestown’s former Navy Yard, founded in 1917 became the Constitution Inn YMCA of the YMCA of Greater Boston. In 2011 the name was changed to the Charlestown YMCA. With a focus on youth development, healthy living and social responsibility, the YMCA of Greater Boston continues to be the largest provider of social services in Massachusetts.
Requisition ID
2022-21755
Neighborhood
Brighton
Location
YMCA of Greater Boston - Oak Square
# of Openings
33
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In-Person | No COVID Vaccination required**   The BCYF Shelburne Community Center has been and continues to be a safe haven for a large number of ethnic, cultural, and economically diverse youth, adutls, elders and familes for over forty five years. The center is named after Mr. John A. Shelburne, a native of Roxbury Mass. who dedicated over 30 years to social services, to youth, teens, and families within the community. For over 45 years the Shelburne C.C. has and will continue to create and implement innovative programs that will enhance opportunities for the youth, teens, adults, elders and families. We continue to provide youth, teens, adults, elders and families with educational, recreational, arts, community services, and fitness and wellness programs.
Requisition ID
2022-21754
Neighborhood
Roxbury
Location
BCYF Shelburne Community Center
# of Openings
24
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be in-person | no vaccination requirement**   **This position requires and additional application: https://www.fccboston.org/Job-application   YouthStrong mission is to develop strong youth who serve to create strong communities.
Requisition ID
2022-21753
Neighborhood
Dorchester
Location
Faith Christian Church
# of Openings
8
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: Hybrid (In-Person & Remote) | No COVID Vaccination Required**   Today our business district and surrounding area is home to more than 140 businesses, 10,000 residents, historic sites, murals and other art, and strong institutions. Using the Main Street Approach of Economic Vitality, Promotion, Design and Organization, we effect community pride, develop strategies to grow the macro economy, beautify our district as an enjoyable place to be, and leverage human and financial resources to grow our impact. For many years the Hyde/Jackson business district has been home to to immigrant families, hard working entrepreneurs, commerce and industry. Centre Street dating to the 1600's, has the historically significant Stony Brook flow under it in Jackson Square.
Requisition ID
2022-21752
Neighborhood
Jamaica Plain
Location
Three Squares Main Street
# of Openings
8
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: Hybrid | NO COVID vaccination required**   For over 30 years, the Boston Police department has been a committed leader in Community Policing initiatives. Through the core concepts of partnership, prevention and problem-solving, BPD has succeeded in both a lower crime rate and a lower arrest rate in the city. Community policing starts with positive interactions on the streets and in school classrooms. It includes proactive prevention, and diversion for at risk youth and families, and also provides pathways away from violence for those who are ready to make a change. BPD is working every day with our communities to strengthen and build up relationships. Prioritizing relationships with youth and the community is the key to solidifying trust in our neighborhoods.
Requisition ID
2022-21751
Neighborhood
Roxbury
Location
BPD Bureau Comm. Engagement
# of Openings
10
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: Hybird (In-Person & Remote) | COVID Vaccination Required**   The Supreme Judicial Court is the oldest continues court in the world.
Requisition ID
2022-21750
Neighborhood
Boston
Location
Supreme Judicial Court - Central Division
# of Openings
11
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: Hybrid| No COVID Vaccination Required**   The Lena Park Program serves approx 52 youth between 5 to 18 years of age in the Dorchester neighborhood during the school year and summer months. The Program includes age-appropriate games, arts, crafts, physical activities such as dance, music and sports.
Requisition ID
2022-21749
Neighborhood
Dorchester
Location
Lena Park Community Development Corporation
# of Openings
16
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: Hybrid | COVID Vaccination Required**   Greatest MINDS is a non-profit organization that works with BIPOC high school students, college students and young professionals to become the next generation of civic leaders through mentoring, volunteering and participating. Greatest MINDS has a vision for the 21st century where skilled, educated Black professionals will take leadership in their communities and careers by supporting community members and engaging high school students, college students, and young professionals on their road to college and beyond. Our vision is based on the rich African American traditions of giving, creating community, and striving for an education. Our goal is the very health of our urban communities. We want to provide role models as mentors for Black youth: educated, energetic African-Americans who are working to make their communities better places to live. 
Requisition ID
2022-21748
Neighborhood
Roxbury
Location
Greatest MINDS Boston
# of Openings
30
Post End Date
7/10/2022
**This position will be: In- Person**   OPAT was created in 2020 to among other things investigate all complaints of BPD misconduct from members of the public. OPAT operates three boards in order to achieve this goal as well as creating reports of OPAT’s progress and review of BPD’s current and proposed policies. OPAT also convenes members of the community to discuss topics around police reform. OPAT is in the process of creating a Youth Advisory Council to inform our work.
Requisition ID
2022-21747
Neighborhood
Roxbury
Location
YEE Office
# of Openings
2
Post End Date
7/10/2022

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