Ms. Warrens is a strategic-minded executive with a respected career inspiring non-profit leaders and their partners to translate vision into groundbreaking programs that connect people to the resources they need to thrive. Her work with the MedSurplus Alliance began when she served as the Executive Director of the Partnership for Quality Medical Donations. While at PQMD she led development of the Medical Surplus Recovery Organization Code of Conduct and supported development of an association committed to strengthening medical surplus recovery programs. In 2013 she left PQMD and began working with medical donation stakeholders to develop MedSurplus Alliance and MedSurplus Alliance accreditation program.
Ms. Warrens is best known for developing 2-1-1, an easy to remember telephone number that connects people across North America with human services and volunteer opportunities in their community. While serving as the Chief Operating Officer at United Way of Metropolitan Atlanta she also led the city’s non-profit planning activities to ensure that vulnerable citizens retained access to critical services during the 1996 Summer Olympics. Ms. Warrens has served as the Executive Director of the Alliance of Information and Referral Systems (AIRS) and the Partnership for Quality Medical Donations (PQMD).
Director of Stakeholder Engagement
Ms. Bryan is responsible for improving the quality of medical equipment, device, and consumable product donations around the world. Angie transitioned to the non-profit medical sector in an effort to utilize her talent and skills to help improve the lives of others. She brings a wealth of experience from the manufacturing and Medical Surplus Recovery industries, including tenures at Dispensary of Hope, MedShare and Spanx.
Angie has positively affected change and innovation in the MSRO world by working with key stakeholders in an effort to increase their ability to redistribute waste in the most meaningful ways. She’s especially proud of the efforts of her team in working with key manufacturers around the country to provide quality-repurposed equipment for those in need.
Angie’s personal mission is to ensure a human component is always present in any of the work in which she is involved. A human component is necessary and important to Angie because each and every one of us has a responsibility to do everything in our power to improve the lives of others and move society forward together.