Kevin Dahill-Fuchel, Executive Director
Kevin Dahill-Fuchel graduated from Hunter College School of Social Work in 1996. Kevin joined the staff of CIS in 1993 after having worked for six years with the Sojourner House Family Shelter in Roxbury, Massachusetts. Kevin has extensive experience with children and families in school-based programs, as well as supervising, training and supporting school-based counselors. Kevin was promoted to Executive Director in June of 2012, becoming the first Executive Director to succeed Founder Cindy Jurow. Kevin continues to design and implement programs, while remaining fully focused on expanding the reach of CIS social services to an increasing number of children and families.
Kevin’s outstanding work as a Social Worker has been acknowledged through receipt of the Massachusetts Commonwealth Award, the West Side Chamber of Commerce Award, and Hunter College’s Jacob Goldfiend Award.
Jeanne Glassman Clair, Deputy Executive Director
Jeanne Glassman Clair, received her Master’s Degree in Social Work from Columbia University in 1996, changing careers after 15 years in the business world. She began her new professional life at a therapeutic pre-school in East Harlem where she worked with severely emotionally disabled pre-school children and their families.
In 1998, Jeanne joined CIS to pilot a counseling program at a high school in East New York, Brooklyn, where she provided direct service to students and families. She introduced a successful creative arts component including: yoga, drumming, drama, and art. In 2001 and 2002 Jeanne provided direct service and supervision to many individuals suffering from the traumatic aftermath of 9/11 through Project Liberty.
Since that time, Jeanne has devoted her professional life to supporting Counseling in Schools’ structural development and growth. As Deputy Executive Director for CIS, Jeanne continues to be involved in all aspects of program development, daily operations, professional development and staff support.
Jeanne is the co-author of “I am a Dot: A Tale about Punctuation and Purpose.”