Quinn's Ranch welcomes new directors
Melissa Cason, Franklin County Times
RED BAY – Quinn's Ranch, a Christian home for boys, announced their new board of directors this week.
Ranch director Shea Lowery said that the next board members will serve for three-plus years, with three to four meetings per year.
The board members for Quinn's Ranch are: Ricky Tucker, chairman; Tim Guinn, vice-chairman; Dexter Ezzell, Joey Rushing, Wade Wallace, Lanny Norris, Jake and Kim Linville, Brent Thompson, and Dr. Jimmy Gardiner.
"I look forward to helping the kids in Quinn's Ranch,"said Wallace, who has been involved with the Ranch since its beginning. "I look forward to giving the kids a better chance at life."
"I was very blessed to have served under each of the former board of directors and I appreciate every one of them for what they brought to Quinn's Ranch," Lowery said. "I am also looking forward to working with the new board of directors."
Lowery added the new board members are excited about serving the Ranch and are ready to take the Ranch to the next level.
In addition to the new board members, the Ranch has also named their advisory board members. The Ranch's advisory board members include Joel and Lori Logan, Dennis Upchurch, Bill and Nelda Moss, Steve Savarese of Montgomery, Coach Bill and Jennifer Clark of Hoover, Ralph and Cheryl Winchester, Dr. Jim Nabers, Coach Cody and Karin Gross, Coach Sam and Amy Graham, Gary and Bonnie Williams, Wanda Myrick, Coach Rodney and Trina Stidham, Byron and Tammy Duncan, Larry Plott, Sue Raper, Anna Quinn, Sherry Bullard, Coach Rocky Felker, Jerry and Joyce Baker, Bob and Beth Cox, and Hoss Johnson.
"Our advisory board members are from across the states of Alabama and Mississippi," Lowery said. "They are the voice of Quinn's Ranch in their communities."
Lowery added that the Ranch is blessed to have such a good group of advisory board members.
Quinn's Ranch is reaching and helping boys, ages six to 18. The home is staffed by resident parents 24 hours per day. The Ranch is licensed to house seven to 10 boys at one time.