Andrasik is a licensed independent social worker and urban studies doctoral student interested in issues of social equity, specifically at the intersection of lived experience, service delivery/implementation, philanthropy, and public policy. She has extensive practitioner experience in social services and nonprofit management and currently works with a wide variety of community organizations as a Program Officer with the Cleveland Foundation. Andrasik serves on several statewide policy and equity philanthropy committees and is an Ohio LGBTQ Funding Ambassador. Andrasik's work on equity issues has been recognized with awards from Philanthropy Ohio and the Human Rights Campaign.
In the News
Reviews the books The Self-Help Myth: How Philanthropy Fails to Alleviate Poverty, by Erica Kohl-Arenas, and Policy Patrons: Philanthropy, Education Reform, and the Politics of Influence, by Megan Tompkins-Stange
Discusses how the 2016 Orlando massacre impacted LGBTQ Ohioans and LGBTQ organizations and suggests ways funders can support their local communities.
Discusses Criminal Activity Nuisance Ordinances (CANOs), local laws found in thousands of cities throughout the country which penalize property owners if repeated incidents of criminal activity related to their property occur over a set period of time. Finds these laws often have consequences for survivors of domestic violence and others experiencing crisis.