Truman Heritage Habitat for Humanity
505 N Dodgion Street
Independence MO 64050
Johnson Family House Dedication
Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (816) 461-6551 225
Mission Statement
Seeking to put God’s love into action, Habitat for Humanity brings people together to build homes, communities and hope.
CEO/Executive Director Mrs. Christina Leakey
Board Chair Mr. Steven Shockey
Board Chair Company Affiliation Evans EVCO
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 1989
Financial Summary
Revenue Expense Area Graph

Comparing revenue to expenses shows how the organizations finances fluctuate over time.

Source: IRS Form 990

Net Gain/Loss:    in 
Note: When component data are not available, the graph displays the total Revenue and/or Expense values.
Mission Statement Seeking to put God’s love into action, Habitat for Humanity brings people together to build homes, communities and hope.
Background Statement

Truman Heritage Habitat for Humanity Overview

Truman Heritage Habitat for Humanity (THHFH) was founded in 1989, as a non-profit ecumenical Christian housing ministry, seeking to eliminate poverty housing and to make decent shelter a matter of conscience and action. Truman Heritage Habitat for Humanity is an affiliate of Habitat for Humanity International, a non-profit organization that provides decent, affordable housing opportunities to low-income people in 90 countries around the world. We work closely with the city governments in the communities we serve, helping with neighborhood revitalization, economic growth and development within those communities, while providing affordable housing to low-and- moderate income families whose incomes fall within 25 to 60 percent of the Area Median Income.

Our affiliate serves all eastern Jackson County, Missouri, which includes the following cities, Blue Springs, Buckner, Grain Valley, Grandview, Greenwood, Independence, Lee’s Summit, Oak Grove, Raytown, and Sugar Creek. THH partner families are required to attend homeownership classes, financial & budgeting classes and classes that educate them on how to establish and maintain a good credit.  In 2016, Truman Habitat helped 219 individuals with affordable housing and financial literacy counseling in Eastern Jackson County.  In November 2013, THH shifted its model by incorporating Habitat’s Neighborhood Revitalization model, which is designed to help affiliates transform blighted neighborhoods and allow us to serve more families. Some of the services THH can offer in the way of transforming blighted neighborhoods are: new, energy-efficient house construction; rehabilitation of vacant and foreclosed properties; critical home repairs for existing low-income homeowners; weatherization to make existing houses more energy efficient and affordable.

The overwhelming success of the first ReStore in Independence provided the model and opportunity to open ReStore #2 in Blue Springs, Missouri.  The revenue streams from both ReStores will assist in continuing Habitat's mission in our community.

Impact Statement

2017 Accomplishments: 

  • Expanded the financial literacy program to the new HOPE Program "Home Owner Preparation and Education" to include home ownership and extensive financial literacy education with the program counselor working towards HUD certification.  Fifteen additional families achieved home ownership after graduating from the HOPE Program.
  • Truman Habitat successfully complete the J.E. and L.E. Mabee Challenge towards the renovation of the historic Young School in Independence to become the new Homeownership and Community Center and will house the Truman Habitat Administrative offices upon completion of the renovation.  The Mabee award is $240,000.
  • Truman Habitat completed the second pilot program year for weatherization on time and on budget in partnership with Spire (formerly known as MGE/Laclede) and Independence Power and Light for low-income families in Independence, MO.
  • Created a partnership with Kansas City Youth Build and the Independence School District's (ISD) Academy program to address work force development in the Construction Industry.  Truman Habitat's role is providing professional construction oversight of students working on Habitat homes in Independence providing student's direct hands-on experience that will assist them in garnering construction trades experience and ultimately an apprenticeship position within a specialized trade.

2018 Goals:

  • Begin construction of two new homes with students from the ISD Construction Academy & build four additional energy efficient homes.  
  • Triple the number families served through the Weatherization program in 2018.
  • To become the premier volunteer organization of choice by all especially empowering women offering experiences that are impactful, educational and rewarding.
  • Sell 1/2 of the NAP tax credits in 2018.
  • Add 4 new board members to the Truman Habitat Board.
  • Create and host the first ever "Over the Edge" extreme event for Truman Habitat to add significant operational support to the organization.
Needs Statement
  • Significant funding for the Construction program - Truman Habitat is committed to building/rehabbing six new homes in 2018.
  • Gift-in-kind and cash donation for materials and labor towards the historic Young School building renovation project.  $250,000 in NAP Tax Credits available for this project
  • Donation of constructions tools, vehicles and equipment to assist with the additional projects added due to the work force partnership and training.  A full list is on file in the Administrative office.
  • Quality donations of new and gently used home improvement items to the two Truman Habitat ReStores in Independence, MO and Blue Springs, MO (816-886-7374)  The ReStores help to support the operations of Truman Habitat so the majority of donor dollars go directly to program support.
  • Volunteers, volunteers and volunteers!
Service Categories
Housing Development, Construction & Management
Financial Counseling
Student Services
Areas of Service
MO - Jackson County
  •  Blue Springs
  •  Buckner
  •  Grain Valley 
  •  Grandview 
  •  Greenwood 
  •  Independence
  •  Kansas City (east of I-435)
  •  Lee’s Summit 
  •  Oak Grove 
  •  Raytown 
  •  Sugar Creek
CEO/Executive Director/Board Chair Statement

Statement from the CEO:

Over the course of the past four years, THHFH has grown exponentially by implementing the Neighborhood Revitalization (NR) model to serve more families all across eastern Jackson County. The successful model has increased the number of families served from 3-5 per year to over 69 families in 2015.

The NR model incorporates four main components to address safe, decent and affordable housing challenges. THHFH has successfully incorporated all four components by:
  1. Building new construction homes on infill lots.
  2. Rehabbing of vacant or abandoned homes in neighborhoods to revitalize the community.
  3. Minor and critical home repairs to keep families in their current home. 
  4. Weatherization to homes of low income families. 
Additionally in 2015, THHFH expanded the financial literacy and sustainability education program currently required of THHFH families to other members of the community. This program is offered to low and moderate income families to address the root causes of poverty and to move them towards permanent home ownership and self sustainability.
The staff and board of THHFH has a goal of serving over 500 families within the next five years. The challenge facing our organization is capacity to be able to serve all of eastern Jackson County. More staff, equipment, construction vehicles and tools are needed to serve our community.
To address this challenge, THHFH kicked off our vision campaign to increase capacity to the organization to serve more families. The campaign will build on 6 key foundations: Renovate the adjacent Hiram Young historic school building. This building will house the affiliate operations, provide a life skills center for the community and restore one of the classrooms to its original state to maintain the historic heritage of the school; increase construction services to include more tools, staff, and equipment; Expand the Independence ReStore to the full capacity of the 12,000 square foot building once administration and construction have vacated; create an opportunity fund to have cash flow readily available to rehab vacant home, increase the annual fund to support capacity growth and financial literacy education and establish an endowment fund for ensured future sustainability.
Other methods to address these challenges is through built-in sustainability via the ReStore revenue, collaboration amongst community partners, leveraging Habitat’s gift-in-kind program and finally by promoting the Habitat name brand to support our mission. 

Truman habitat's vision is to ensure that every person has a decent place to live.  We do this by building and rehabbing homes for potential Habitat homeowners who work along side volunteers to build their home and then pay an affordable zero percent interest mortgage that will provide safety and security to the families.  In addition, Truman Habitat provides minor & critical home repairs and weatherization services to low-income homeowners across Eastern Jackson County, Missouri to maintain their home investment and to reduce energy expenses and health issues.

Program Budget $400,000.00
Category Housing, General/Other Housing Development, Construction & Management
Population Served Families, ,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success

The building and revitalizing of homes in the community provides a family with permanent strength, stability and independence they need to build a better life for themselves and their families.  Additionally, it provides revitalization and reinvestment in the community.

Short Term Success:
  • Completion of six permanent homes for six new low-income families
  • Provide ISD students with hands-on home building experience
  • Remove blight and decrease crime in neighborhoods with vacant and abandoned homes
  • Increase home values as properties are renovated, maintained and improved in neighborhoods through Truman Habitat's "Neighborhood Revitalization" - minor & critical home repairs and weatherization services.
Long-Term Success

Long-term success of homeownership covers the lifetime of the homeowners, their children and their descendants.

  • Strength, stability and self-reliance of the families through shelter and a 0% interest mortgage with principle and taxes and insurance payments of only $350 - $500 monthly.  This will allow for increased access to higher education and improved health of the homeowners and children through realized savings from living in an affordable home and building investment through homeownership.
  • Addressing the root causes of poverty and poverty housing through education and permanent homeownership is proven to break the cycle of generational poverty and poverty housing. Long-term success  would show the children and grandchildren purchasing homes and building wealth without the assistance of Truman Habitat or other affordable housing agencies.
  • Stabilization and sustainability of neighborhoods as Truman Habitat revitalizes aging donated housing stock in declining and blighted neighborhoods.  Increase of property taxes to cities from Truman Habitat homeowners as they move from rental properties or homelessness to property owners and taxpayers.  Reduction of government assistance.
Program Success Monitored By

The construction of affordable housing monitored by:

  • Tracking the number of homes produced compared to goal
  • Tracking the number of students completing the construction academy program in partnership with Truman Habitat
  • Tracking mortgage payments and taxes paid on-time through HUD Certified software
  • Periodic tracking of property values
  • Surveying homeowner improvements in education, health & wellness, improved credit scores, reduction of government assistance, and increased wealth investment. 
Examples of Program Success

Short-term examples of success:

  • The number of homes completed in 2018 allowing families to move from unfavorable and unsafe conditions into safe, decent and affordable homes.
  • Children's test scores improve due to stabilized housing and improved wellness
  • Health & wellness improved as homeowner's concern over dangerous, unhealthy or unaffordable housing is eliminated.
  • The number of students who graduate from the academy's verses the number of students who start the program.

Long-term examples of program success:

  • Savings over the life of the 0% mortgage (25-30) years allows the homeowner to invest in their education and higher education for their children thus breaking the cycle of generational poverty in the family.
  • Savings over the life of the 0% mortgage (25-30) years allows the homeowner to utilize the home as an investment for retirement and a legacy to pass onto their children.
  • As the students from the Construction academy work force development graduate, then career opportunities are provided to the students in the form of apprenticeships.
  • Completing apprenticeships will mean qualified construction trades entering the work force to fill the need in the community and across the US with construction professionals.

Description In partnership with the Independence School District Construction Academy and Kansas City Youth Build, Truman Habitat will provide instruction and hands-on experience on Habitat home construction.  Truman Habitat has added two additional home builds in 2018.
Program Budget $240,000.00
Category Youth Development, General/Other Youth Development, General/Other
Population Served Adolescents Only (13-19 years), ,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success

Short-term success would be:

  • Students graduating from the Construction Academy with the help of Truman Habitat's hands-on instruction and home building experiences.
  • Students being accepted into apprenticeship programs

According to CBS News reported on October 1, 2017, 9:10 AM, "So, if we don't get those workers, housing costs ultimately are going to be higher," Dietz said, "and that's going to price out workers from being able to buy homes."

The construction industry has tried raising wages. It is also turning to pre-fabricated homes to make up for the labor shortfall. But it's not enough.  By one estimate, for every skilled worker entering the workforce, there are five who retire."

Long-Term Success

 Long-term success would be:

  •  Filling the much needed labor shortage in America with skilled construction laborers. 
  •  More quality homes and commercial buildings

According to CBS News reported on October 1, 2017, 9:10 AM, that "America's economy has a growing labor crisis -- a shortage of skilled construction workers. These men and women -- carpenters, plumbers, electricians and masons -- put a roof over your head. They're getting harder and harder to find..." "Over the last four years, we've seen rising rates of open jobs," said Robert Dietz, chief economist for the National Association of Homebuilders. "In other words, there's a help wanted sign put out by the builder or the remodeler, and they simply can't fill it."

Program Success Monitored By
  • Tracking the number of students graduating from the program verses who start the program
  • Tracking the number of students who receive offers for apprenticeships after completing the program verses those that do not.
Examples of Program Success A perfect example of success is a student graduating from the program and garnering apprenticeship and a permanent trade that they are able to support their family, invest in homeownership and contribute economically to the community.  This increases the number of skill construction trades in the industry which will help to keep the cost of homeownership down.
Truman Heritage Habitat for Humanity is requesting funding to support our financial literacy program, which is called HOPE … Home Ownership Preparation & Education. This program was started in 2015 to address the root causes of poverty housing by educating families about sustainability through free one-on-one coaching on the topics of budgeting, savings, and credit building.
The ultimate goal of HOPE is to assist low- and moderate-income families to achieve homeownership either through our program or traditional financing.
Our Neighborhood Revitalization Counselor works with families in Eastern Jackson County who are interested in home ownership to provide guidance on budgeting, goal setting, credit building. She assists them with setting financial goals and counsels them on ways to achieve their goals.
Since its inception, we have met with 170 families and helped them achieve 242 goals. Goals include budget creation, saving money, establishing checking/savings accounts, consolidating debt, reducing high interest rates on loans, paying down revolving debt, applying for home financing, closing on a home. Fifteen of our clients have applied for home financing; nine have closed on homes through traditional financing.
Program Budget $58,500.00
Category Education, General/Other Literacy
Population Served General/Unspecified, ,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
Becoming a HUD Certified Housing Counseling Center for homeownership counseling and adding corresponding classes and services for both prospective and existing homeowners.
  • Offer home ownership classes that focus on saving for repairs, the value of routine home maintenance, reducing the length of home mortgages by paying on the principal monthly, and taking other steps to ensure future self-reliability.
  • Bringing successful home buyers into our offices to track their progress and measure the impact of THHFH’s programs and services.
Long-Term Success

Long-Term Success - As we have a 20-30 year relationship with our families, we are truly able to track life changing results from the success of our program. Transformational changes included from self-reliance and permanent, safe, decent and affordable housing is many:

1. Improved financial security

2. Improved health and well-being
3. Improved graduation rates of children and higher education of parents and children
4.  Improved professional growth 
Program Success Monitored By


  1. Number of additional families served through the HOPE Program due to marketing to the greater community of Jackson County. Tracked in efforts to outcomes software.
  2. Number of goals met by the clients. Tracked in HUD certified software.
  3. Number of families that graduate from the HOPE Program and move into permanent home ownership.  Tracked in the efforts to outcomes software.
  4. Becoming HUD Certified agendcy to add additional education and expertise to the services provided through the HOPE Program. 
  5. Long-term program success is more families moving from sub-standard housing to safe, decent and affordable permanent home ownership which will ultimately improve the health and well-being of the family members; improved financial security; and improved educational opportunities and professional growth.  This is measured through annual family surveys.
Examples of Program Success

Below is one example of an early success for one of our clients:

A client came to us in 2016 needing help with budgeting and paying off credit cards that were out of control so she could ultimately purchase a home.  We guided her through the process and help her find a financial partner that would provide her with a lower interest rate on her car.  She refinanced her car loan from 14% to 6.9%, changing her car payment from $554 to $415. That saves her almost $1700 a year, and about $5,000 for the remaining 3 years of her loan!!! The money she is saving on her car payment is going directly to reduce the debt on her credit cards. With her tax refund, she will be able to pay her credit cards off.  Her short-term goal was to pay off her credit cards and improve her credit score.  In the short time our counselor has worked with this client, she has almost completely paid off her credit card debt, saved money on her car interest rate and she has improved her credit score went from 546 to 621. Now she can dedicate more dollars to a secure future with purchasing an affordable home, which will improve health, nutrition, and extra revenue for retirement as she continues to become more self-reliant.


Truman Heritage Habitat for Humanity (THHFH) opened its first ReStore in September 2012 in Independence, Missouri. After 18 months of a successful business model and growth of the ReStore, the Habitat affiliate opened a second ReStore in April 2014 in Blue Springs, Missouri in a 15,000 sq. ft. building.  A typical ReStore is over 15,000 - 20,000 sq. ft.; however the Independence ReStore only inhabits approximately 6,000 sq. ft. of the current 12,000 sq.ft. building that it shares with administrative staff and the construction department.  Moving the administration and construction out of the current space will allow the Independence ReStore to expand, accept more donations and generate additional revenue to support the affiliate. 

The ReStore is a warehouse retail facility that accepts donations of new and used construction materials and home improvement items, where by donors can enjoy the benefit of a tax deduction.  Consumers can shop at the ReStore and can purchase items at deeply discounted prices, with net revenue used to fund the Habitat for Humanity mission. Finally, the ReStore assists with the diversion of solid wastes that would normally be sent to our local landfills.  To date, the two THHFH ReStores have diverted more than 2000 tons of solid waste from landfills. 

Category Environment, General/Other Recycling
Population Served General/Unspecified, ,
Short-Term Success
The THHFH ReStore has experienced a higher sales volume than initially expected. The increased sales also equates to a greater reduction, in tons, of solid waste diverted from area landfills. We have slowly begun to change the habits of community members from simply placing old housing materials curbside for waste pickup, to donating to our ReStore for repurposing. In addition, our customers frequently return to shop the following day and/or week from their initial visit. Often times they bring friends with them on their next visit. The more successful the ReStore becomes, the greater impact it will have on the community, by means of offering low-cost home improvement items to consumers, reducing solid waste and helping to fund the revitalization of neighborhood communities in Eastern Jackson County.
Short term success: increase waste diversion exceeded 560 tons in 2016 and increased families served with housing needs through generated revenue. 
Long-Term Success
ReStores provide an environmentally- and socially-responsible way to keep good, reusable materials out of landfills, while providing low-cost home improvement goods to the general public.
Future goals for Habitat ReStores include: additional days of operation; increasing average sales; engaging more volunteers; build community awareness in Eastern Jackson County; expand the number of donation pick-ups; and reduce the amount of solid waste in local landfills.
Long term success:  more families served through revenue generated through the ReStore reaching the strategic 5 year goal of serving over 500 families in our community. 
Program Success Monitored By The program success is monitored by sales from the ReStore which are totaled in various categories including household, lumber, paint etc.  The sales totals are then calculated using Habitat Internationals formula to determine the number of tonnage of solid waster diverted from our landfills.  In addition, we measure success by number of donations made by donors, number of customers purchasing from the ReStore and dollars contributed to the operating budget from the ReStore.
Examples of Program Success
THHFH had initially estimated that 110 tons of solid waste would be diverted from local landfills during the first year of operation. However, during the initial few months, the ReStore accumulated in excess of $30,000 in sales, which calculated by the Habitat standard equation formula of total sales divided by 683 to determine diversion (in tons) would equal over 44 tons of waste diverted from area landfills during those months. The ReStore now has the potential to create additional waste diversion of 80 to 100 tons, thereby bringing it to a total of 210 tons approximately per year.  To date, we have exceeded that goal by 100 tons.
The ultimate goal for the ReStores is to bring in enough revenue to cover the affiliate’s operational costs; thereby, allowing 100% of donor dollars to go straight toward the cost of building and revitalizing homes for low-income families.
CEO Comments
Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Mrs. Christina Leakey
Term Start Jan 2017
Compensation $75,001 - $100,000

Christina Leakey has 21 years in city government and community development and over ten plus years in community development programs management including direct responsibility for strategic planning, directing affordable housing and neighborhood revitalization and building collaborative relationships.

  • Led the City, area nonprofit housing providers and program staff in Independence, Missouri in the development and implementation of a strategy for investment of $6.2M+ in Neighborhood Stabilization Program and Community Development Block Grant-Recovery funds made available from HUD to mitigate the adverse impact of the mortgage foreclosure crisis in areas of greatest need.
  • Steered administrative and programmatic changes within the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) & HOME Programs resulting in an estimated 30% reduction in staff and overhead costs.
  • Successful administration of $19M+ in federal housing and community development funding awards.
  • Facilitated development of 100+ single and multi-family affordable housing units through facilitation of public-private partnerships.
  • 2008, 2011 & 2014 HUD Region VII Spotlight on Excellence Finalist and Presenter for Best Practices in Community Development.
Co-CEO/Executive Director
Term Start 0
Compensation Last Year
Former CEOs
Mrs. Patricia Turner Mar 2010 - Oct 2016
Senior Staff
Title Construction Manager
Title Development Director
Title Finance Director
Title Family Services Manager
Paid Full-Time Staff 12
Paid Part-Time Staff 12
Volunteers 404
Paid Contractors 3
Retention Rate 97%
Staff Diversity (Ethnicity)
African American/Black 3
Caucasian 21
Staff Diversity (Gender)
Female 10
Male 10
Formal Evaluations
CEO Formal Evaluation Yes
CEO/Executive Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Non-Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Non-Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Plans & Policies
Organization Has a Fundraising Plan Yes
Organization Has a Strategic Plan Yes
Management Succession Plan Yes
Organization Policy and Procedures Yes
Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistleblower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes
THHFH works in collaboration with city municipalities, school districts, other human service nonprofits, local businesses, banks, credit unions, churches, and agencies to address and eliminate poverty and poverty housing in our community.
Nonprofit Connect of Greater Kansas City2018
Association of Fundraising Professionals - Member2018
Inpact AwardIndependence Economic Development2014
Best Nonprofit of the YearIndependence Economic Development2015
Distinction of being named Brand of the Year, Most Loved and Most Trusted non-profitHarris Poll EquiTrend Equity Score2016
Board Chair
Board Chair Mr. Steven Shockey
Company Affiliation Evans EVCO
Term Jan 2015 to Dec 2020
Board Members
Mrs. Roberta Brecheisen Haldex
Mr. Darrell Denish Executive Vice President, Bank 21
Mrs. Jill Esry Independence School District Board
Ms. Rose Hernandez Commerce Bank
Ms. Matrika Hornsby Habitat Homeowner
Mr. Joseph Kenney DST Systems
Mr. Louie Matt Louie Matt Ford
Mr. Steven Shockey Evans/Evco Company
Mr. David Sua Habitat Homeowner
Ms. Karen White Healthcare Consultant
Ms. Jacqueline Williams Bank of America
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 2
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 7
Hispanic/Latino 2
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 5
Female 6
Unspecified 0
Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits 2
Written Board Selection Criteria? Yes
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Percentage Making Monetary Contributions 100%
Percentage Making In-Kind Contributions 10%
Constituency Includes Client Representation Yes
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 7
Standing Committees
Board Development / Board Orientation
Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
Housing and Community Development
CEO Comments
Please note: Three members of the Truman Heritage Habitat for Humanity Board of Directors are also Habitat homeowners.
Fiscal Year Start July 01, 2017
Fiscal Year End June 30, 2018
Projected Revenue $2,117,152
Projected Expenses $1,823,357
Endowment Value $6,000
Form 990s
Audit Documents
Foundation Comments
  • FYE 6/30/2016, 2015, 2014: Financial data reported from IRS 990. 
  • Foundation/corporate revenue line item may include contributions form individuals.
Detailed Financials
Revenue SourcesHelpThe financial analysis involves a comparison of the IRS Form 990 and the audit report (when available) and revenue sources may not sum to total based on reconciliation differences. Revenue from foundations and corporations may include individual contributions when not itemized separately.
Fiscal Year201620152014
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
Government Contributions$0$149,772$19,296
Individual Contributions------
Investment Income, Net of Losses$580($73,584)($33,659)
Membership Dues$0$0$0
Special Events$50,777$88,381$50,138
Revenue In-Kind$1,080,907$925,231$380,207
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201620152014
Program Expense$2,578,315$2,806,888$825,156
Administration Expense$234,506$218,605$165,214
Fundraising Expense$240,587$264,605$125,193
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.030.911.09
Program Expense/Total Expenses84%85%74%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue30%37%51%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201620152014
Total Assets$3,436,280$3,272,051$3,181,478
Current Assets$2,330,099$2,189,680$2,020,067
Long-Term Liabilities$820,237$728,574$353,623
Current Liabilities$35,709$55,359$36,551
Total Net Assets$2,580,334$2,488,118$2,791,304
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities65.2539.5555.27
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets24%22%11%
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201620152014
Top Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- --Bank of America $152,076
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- --William T. Kemper Foundation $25,000
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- --Valspar $18,393
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Campaign Purpose
Campaign completed
Goal $6,100,000.00
Dates Jan 2015 to Dec 2017
Amount Raised to Date $6,200,000.00 as of Mar 2016
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years No
Organization Name Truman Heritage Habitat for Humanity
Address 505 N Dodgion Street
Independence, MO 64050
Primary Phone (816) 461-6551225
CEO/Executive Director Mrs. Christina Leakey
Board Chair Mr. Steven Shockey
Board Chair Company Affiliation Evans EVCO
Year of Incorporation 1989