Our Board of Directors


Board of Directors

Heath Cloutier
Training and Development Manager, OCHIN, Inc.
TFR Board Chair

Heath currently serves as the Training and Development Manager at OCHIN in Portland, Oregon. With both an MBA and prior professional experience as an Executive Director of a start-up non-profit, Heath brings valuable insight and leadership to TFR’s Board. He has served as the Board Secretary since January 2015.

Nicole Hagerty
Licensed Therapist
TFR Board Secretary

Nicole has a Master’s Degree in Counseling Psychology and has a special interest in the neurobiology of trauma and working with traumatized individuals and families. She has prior professional experience in public relations for a large national non-profit. She offers both clinical insight to TFR’s Board as well as leadership in both community networking and fundraising. She has sat on TFR’s Board since January 2016.

Jerry Buzzard, MSW
Retired District Manager, Clackamas County DHS
TFR Board Consultant

Jerry has spent most of his adult life working to improve the lives of at-risk children.  As an undergrad, Jerry was a “big brother” to twin boys for most of his freshman year.  He helped form a play therapy group for infants and toddlers later in his undergrad years and then, after earning his bachelors degree, took a job as the day treatment coordinator at the local DARTS program for emotionally disturbed children.  Jerry began his 25 year career with the Department of Human Services (DHS) in 1990 working as a permanency caseworker for eight years before becoming a branch supervisor, then a branch manager, a district child welfare program manager and finally the district manager in Clackamas County.  He’s experienced the differing challenges of both rural and urban social work having worked in thirteen different counties throughout Oregon.  Jerry, and his wife of 40 years, have four daughters, one adopted, and nine grandchildren.  He understands the challenges of raising a special needs child and the stressors that impact all families, especially families with limited economic circumstances.  While retirement is nice it remains important to be of service to others.  As they say, you can take the man out of social work, but you can’t take social work out of the man.

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