Northern Berkshire United Way Fills Out Board of Directors

Print Story | Email Story

Amy Giroux, left, past president of NBUW, is given a plaque commemorating her servive by Christa Collier, executive director, and Jason Dohaney, incoming president.

NORTH ADAMS, Mass. — Northern Berkshire United Way has elected one new member and re-elected two to the organization's board of directors.

"Our board of directors consists of some of the smartest, philanthropic and most dedicated individuals in Northern Berkshire," said Northern Berkshire United Way President Jason Dohaney. "I thank the board for their commitment and look forward to working with the incoming members to maintain a strong and effective United Way that helps care for our community. I would also like to recognize outgoing board president, Amy Giroux, for her commitment and solid leadership during the past three years.”

Ellen Sutherland, assistant to the superintendent of North Adams Public Schools joins Northern Berkshire United Way's board of directors. She will serve a one year officer term as the vice president of Campaign.

In addition to Sutherland, organizational officers include: President, Jason Dohaney of MountainOne; First Vice President, attorney Theresa O'Bryant of Massachusetts College of Liberal Arts; VP Allocations, Tim Burdick of Adams Community Bank; VP Finance, Aaron Gordon of Williams College; VP Community Needs, Rich Weisenflue of BFAIR; VP Marketing, Maureen Baran of Adams Community Bank; and Past President Amy Giroux of Adams Community Bank, Past President. They were all re-elected to one year terms.

Lastly, the following members were re-elected with terms ending in 2020: James Brosnan, superintendent of the Northern Berkshire Regional Vocational School District, and Mike Hoffman, formerly of TD Bank.

Tags: Northern Berkshire United Way,   

Support Local News

We show up at hurricanes, budget meetings, high school games, accidents, fires and community events. We show up at celebrations and tragedies and everything in between. We show up so our readers can learn about pivotal events that affect their communities and their lives.

How important is local news to you? You can support independent, unbiased journalism and help iBerkshires grow for as a little as the cost of a cup of coffee a week.

0 Comments welcomes critical, respectful dialogue; please keep comments focused on the issues and not on personalities. Profanity, obscenity, racist language and harassment are not allowed. iBerkshires reserves the right to ban commenters or remove commenting on any article at any time. Concerns may be sent to

Recent Stories