Greater Kansas City LINC, Inc.
3100 Broadway, Suite 1100
Kansas City MO 64111
Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (816) 889-5050
Mission Statement
To provide leadership and influence to engage the Kansas City community in creating the best service delivery system to support and strengthen children, families and individuals, holding that system accountable, and changing public attitudes towards the system.
Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Ms. Gayle A. Hobbs
Board Chair Mr./Mr. Jack/Bailus Craft/Tate *
Board Chair Company Affiliation
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 1994
Financial Summary
Revenue Expense Area Graph

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

Source: IRS Form 990

 Breakdown
Net Gain/Loss:    in 
Note: When component data are not available, the graph displays the total Revenue and/or Expense values.
Statements
Mission Statement To provide leadership and influence to engage the Kansas City community in creating the best service delivery system to support and strengthen children, families and individuals, holding that system accountable, and changing public attitudes towards the system.
Background Statement
The Local Investment Commission (LINC) is a citizen-driven community collaborative involving efforts by the state of Missouri to work with neighborhood, business, civic and labor leaders to improve the lives of children and families in Kansas City and Jackson, Clay and Platte counties. LINC is involved in initiatives to provide employment to those on welfare, create new businesses in the central city, improve the delivery of human services, and help improve the lives of families and children. LINC's system reform responsibilities are to get better results while fundamentally changing existing systems to insure sustainability.
 
LINC's efforts are directed by a 36-member citizen commission created in November 1992. Advice and support is provided by the LINC Professional Cabinet. More than 2,100 volunteers -- professionals, community leaders and citizens -- are involved with LINC.
 
LINC is also the state of Missouri's Community Partnership for Jackson, Clay and Platte counties.  As such, LINC administers the Caring Communities fund created by eight state departments (Social Services, Mental Health, Health, Labor, Elementary and Secondary Education, Corrections, Economic Development, and Public Safety) to develop school-linked/neighborhood-based services. LINC services are located at selected schools where interest is shown by parents, neighbors and the school principal. The effort involves 53 school sites in six school districts and charter schools. School-linked services are part of a larger effort to develop comprehensive integrated neighborhood services through neighborhood involvement, professional development and change management.
 
LINC is involved in other community efforts and partnerships. Its areas of concentration include: children and families, aging, health care, school-linked services, welfare to work, and business development.
Impact Statement
LINC will work to achieve meaningful system reform in the community by focusing its efforts in nine "core result" areas. "Core results" are not isolated efforts but are part of a larger approach that values comprehensiveness, prevention, outcomes, participant involvement, neighborhoods, flexibility and responsiveness, collaboration, strong families, respect and dignity, mutual responsibility, cultural competency, creativity, compassion and honesty. 
 
LINC's nine core results are: 
  1. Adults working
  2. Children and youth succeeding in school
  3. Healthy children and families
  4. Young children ready to enter school
  5. Children safe in their families and families safe in their communities
  6. Youth prepared for productive adulthood
  7. Elders and people with disabilities valued and living as they choose
  8. Well-informed citizens making decisions about their communities
  9. Strong, thriving neighborhoods
Needs Statement
A regional investment in community schools is fundamental to strengthening our struggling neighborhoods. Funding for community schools must include program support for family and neighborhood engagement and assistance.
 
Also needed is a sustainable funding stream for before and after school programming for middle and high school students. Traditional programming is focused on students who are succeeding and often does not engage those students who most need the involvement.
Service Categories
Family Services
Community & Neighbourhood Development
Management & Technical Assistance
Areas of Service
MO - Jackson County
MO - Clay County
MO - Jackson County Urban Core
MO - Platte County
MO - Ray County
MO - Cass County
CEO/Executive Director/Board Chair Statement
LINC was established in 1992 through the vision of the Director of the Missouri Department of Social Services and key business and community leaders. LINC was designated as a Community Partnership by the state of Missouri in 1995. This visionary leadership has resulted in LINC being used as a model throughout the state, the nation and other nations. Applying a business model of governance to human services is fundamental to this effort. The LINC board is composed of 36 leaders diverse in race, gender, geography and socio-economic status. The core of the LINC board is essentially the same as it was in the beginning, with individuals who, without regard for self-interest, have a sustained commitment to the success of its investment responsibility and to community governance.
 
LINC’s primary role is to redirect and oversee state and other resources in the community, even as the state is experiencing challenges in funding the basic services of education and health care. Recognizing the state’s current fiscal crisis – and its contributions to LINC over the last 15 years – LINC now turns to the community to ask for support. In reaching out to the foundation community, LINC faces the challenge of building capacity for funding support with a nontraditional model of services. LINC turns the traditional process of achieving results upside down: working bottom-up rather than top-down, while sustaining formal relationships with the State of Missouri and several major state agencies – Elementary and Secondary Education, Social Services, Health, Mental Health, Labor and Industrial Relations, Economic Development, Corrections, and Public Safety – which are responsible for the health, well-being, safety and education of its citizens.
 
LINC convenes neighborhood residents and encourages them to identify priorities and challenges for their school and neighborhood. LINC then provides resources, expertise, data and support to meet these challenges and measures progress to assure outcomes. Programmatic approaches vary, and the need for flexible funding to respond to neighborhoods is critical. This approach is unique – citizens working to change government systems, using limited public and charitable dollars, to achieve better results for children and families. Each challenge that LINC has accepted has generated better outcomes for less money, and moved the definition of the problem and solution from a state issue to a community and neighborhood issue.
Programs
Description LINC coordinates the delivery of school-based supportive services for children, families and neighborhoods at more than 50 sites located primarily in low-income communities in seven school districts: Center, Fort Osage, Grandview, Hickman Mills, Kansas City, and North Kansas City, and area at charter schools. Services vary according to each neighborhood's need. LINC provides opportunities, information and resources to encourage citizen decision making, and promotes accountability for those decisions.
Category Human Services, General/Other Human Services, General/Other
Population Served Families, Children and Youth (0 - 19 years),
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Increase enrollment and Average Daily Attendance particularly in the schools with higher rates of Free and Reduced lunch. Increase the number of community members at these sites that participate in site councils.
Long-Term Success Access to quality low-cost/free Before and After school encompassing the majority of KC metropolitan area (Mo side). Broad engagement of community members in the decision making process at the grass-roots level. Have healthier, happier and more self-sufficient families by the integration of programs offered within Caring Communities (Character Counts, parental engagement programs, etc.)
Program Success Monitored By Local Investment Commission, Georgia State University
Examples of Program Success Citizens actively participating in decision-making that affect their community. Bettering neighborhoods and communities by addressing issues that pertain to those individual sites. Having children engaged in stimulating, educational activities that will keep them off the streets and will keep them safe.
Description

LINC is the state of Missouri’s contracted provider of case management services for welfare recipients in Jackson, Clay and Platte counties. Clients approved for state cash assistance by the Mo. Family Support Division are referred to LINCWorks for employment assistance, training and work experience, and support if there are obstacles that make it difficult to work (child care assistance, transportation and other social supports).

Category Human Services, General/Other Case Management
Population Served Unemployed, Underemployed, Dislocated, Adults,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Engage welfare recipients in work activities.  Help lift barriers to participation by providing case managing services to help with transportation, child care, referrals to mental health services, etc.
Long-Term Success Assist the state with the goal of reaching 50% participation rate.
Program Success Monitored By Client participation tracking in state data system augmented by LINC-developed tools.  Oversight by volunteer LINCWorks committee.
Examples of Program Success Increase work participation to meet and exceed 50% for Jackson, Clay, Platte, Ray and Cass counties.
Description The LINC Educare initiative promotes early childhood education through a simple approach: educate and train those who care for our children between zero and three, and up through school age. Educare providers attend workshops on child development, cognition, motor skills, behavior problems, child abuse and neglect.
Category Human Services, General/Other Child Care
Population Served Infants to Preschool (under age 5), Adults,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Continue to expand offerings and attendance to trainings.
Long-Term Success Increase the number of accessible, high quality, licensed and registered child care providers. This is accomplished by providing comprehensive training sessions to providers throughout the metro area.
Program Success Monitored By Local Investment Commission. Missouri Children's Division-Office of Research and Evaluation and the Office of Early Childhood.
Examples of Program Success Ever-increasing number of programs that meet and exceed the quality requirements set by the state of Missouri.
Description LINC works with young adults (age 14-21) who are transitioning out of foster care and juvenile justice residential care into independent adulthood.  LINC youth advocates help young people set goals, develop life skills, and access resources on the way to becoming self-sufficient adults.
Category Youth Development, General/Other Youth Development, General/Other
Population Served At-Risk Populations, ,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
Young adults gaining access to money and resources in support of:
  • continuing secondary education
  • housing and associated housing start-up needs
  • emergency assistance (e.g. car repair)
Long-Term Success
  • Young adults in stable employment/education and housing.
  • Young adults knowledgeable about how to gain necessary assistance
Program Success Monitored By
  • Local Investment Commission
  • Mo. Department of Social Services-Children's Division
  • Mo. Department of Social Services-Division of Youth Services
Examples of Program Success
As of Sept. 30, 2017, there were 383 youth being served by the LINC Independent Living Initiative:
  • 174 attending high school
  • 93 received high school diploma
  • 12 enrolled in post secondary education
  • 11 received scholarships, FAFSA and/or ETV vouchers
  • 93 currently employed
Description
Missouri Star School Program addresses the education needs of court-involved Missouri students who cannot, or do not, return to their home school during or after treatment services due to: Safe School violation, Long-term suspension, Treatment team decision.
 
The program, developed in partnership with the Mo. Dept. of Youth Services, offers a blended learning approach providing a personalized educational experience by connecting technology to learning, career, community, and family.
 
Offered at no-cost to families and students, the program provides courses taught by grade-level and content area certified teachers.
 
A wide-spectrum curriculum helps students earn credits for a high school diploma, certificate of high school equivalence, or National Career Readiness Certificate.
 
Volunteer learning coaches offer personal support, guidance, encouragement, and tutoring. Local organizations, employers and other public settings provide students with computer access to web-based applications.
Category Education, General/Other Distance Education
Population Served At-Risk Populations, ,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Monthly progress reports for students and their support team assessing attendance goals (i.e., logged hours compared to plan) and percent of course completion.
Long-Term Success
  • # students receiving diploma or equivalency
  • # students returning to school 
Program Success Monitored By LINC, Mo. Dept. of Youth Services.
Examples of Program Success
FY 2017:
  • Students served 110
  • Received diploma or equivalency 14
  • Returned to school 16 
CEO Comments
LINC has a strong philosophical and organizational commitment to program performance. Our focus on system reform and changing community systems has resulted in the development of a substantial data collection infrastructure to support oversight, program monitoring, program evaluation and service delivery design. This effort includes gaining access to state data systems -- welfare, health, education, etc. -- that permits the organization to obtain, trend and analyze data at zip code and census tract level.
 
The program performance efforts are perhaps best seen in the LINC-directed welfare to work system that was designed based on forging practical, functional partnerships between state and local agencies involved in public assistance and workforce development. The strong performance in Jackson County resulted in the state of Missouri winning several federal welfare-to-work performance bonuses, out of which the Department of Social Services provided LINC $1 million in 2002 for its efforts. LINC's strong performance in other areas -- children's health insurance and early childhood education -- have been significant enough to "turn the curve" in a positive direction and make the state a national leader.
 
LINC's philosophical commitment to citizen decision-making also opens our efforts up to review, oversight, redirection and refocus so that the organization does not get caught up in "mission drift."  Citizen oversight occurs at the board level (the commission), within its committees and also in the site councils that have been developed at the LINC-supported school sites.
Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Ms. Gayle A. Hobbs
Term Start Jan 1991
Experience Hobbs is president of the Local Investment Commission (LINC), a wide-ranging, well-regarded community collaborative known for its broad agenda to improve the lives of children and families in Kansas City, Mo. and Jackson County. She is a former Regional Administrator for the Missouri Division of Youth Services, responsible for administration of a 28-county area serving adjudicated youth and their families. Hobbs is a licensed clinical social worker.
Co-CEO/Executive Director
Term Start
Compensation Last Year
Senior Staff
Title Chief Operating Officer
Experience/Biography Gierer is the Chief Financial Officer for LINC. He comes to Kansas City after 10 years as a Senior Executive with the Dept. of Social Services. He has served as Executive Director of ARCHS, the Community Partnership in St. Louis. He also has extensive experience in Medicaid revenue maximization. Gierer received a Bachelor's Degree from the University of Missouri-St. Louis, completed the Harvard John F. Kennedy School of Government's Program for Senior Executives in State and Local Government and attended the Center for Creative Leadership.
Title Director of Communications
Experience/Biography Schondelmeyer oversees LINC's communications efforts including its newsletter, website, public affairs and other external affairs. He has over a decade's experience in journalism including The Kansas City Star, the Associated Press, the Kansas City Business Journal, the Kansas City Health Care Times and the Budapest Business Journal. He is a published author and local historian. He has served on various non-profits and has public board appointments that include Community Advisory Committee Rising Tide Foundation (2003); Mid-Continent Library Board (2003); and City of Independence Heritage Commission (2003). Schondelmeyer received a B.A. from Grinnell College, Grinnell, Ia. (1976) and a M.Sc. Public Administration and Public Policy from the London School of Economics (1981).
Title Deputy Director, LINCWorks
Experience/Biography

· Andrea is the Deputy Director for LINCWorks. She has served in several capacities since joining LINC in 1999. Prior to her current role, she was a Site Coordinator, Case Manager, and Program Supervisor with LINC. She has extensive experience in youth development, afterschool programming, community organizing, training & development, and TANF. Andrea received her Bachelor's degree from Kansas State University and her Master's degree in Public Administration and Educational Administration from University of Missouri-Kansas City, and is an Educational Policy Fellowship Program (EPFP) Fellow.

Title Caring Communities Administrator
Experience/Biography

Sean Akridge joined LINC in 1996 as Site Coordinator at Woodland Elementary School (Kansas City Public Schools).

He has also served as Site Coordinator at Northeast High School (KCPS) and at Procter Elementary and Van Horn High School (Independence School District). In 2009, he was promoted to Site Supervisor and in 2015 to Caring Communities Administrator.

Akridge has extensive experience in youth development, afterschool programming, and community organizing. He has a B.A. in Psychology from University of Missouri-Kansas City and is an Education Policy Fellowship Program Fellow.

Title
Experience/Biography

Janet Miles-Bartee joined LINC in 1998 as Site Coordinator at Richardson Elementary School (Kansas City Public Schools).

She has served in several roles including Line Staff and Site Coordinator at Ladd Elementary & Garcia Elementary (KCPS), Site Coordinator Martin City Elementary (Grandview School District), and Site Supervisor. She is currently a Caring Communities Administrator.

Miles-Bartee has extensive experience in afterschool programming, community organizing, youth development, and training and development. She received her Bachelor of Arts from Park University and is an Educational Policy Fellowship Program (EPFP) Fellow.

Staff
Paid Full-Time Staff 137
Paid Part-Time Staff 512
Volunteers 2781
Paid Contractors 87
Retention Rate 85%
Formal Evaluations
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Plans & Policies
Organization Has a Fundraising Plan Yes
Organization Has a Strategic Plan Yes
Management Succession Plan No
Organization Policy and Procedures Yes
Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistleblower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes
Awards
Award/RecognitionOrganizationYear
Families Count: The Honors ProgramAnnie E. Casey Foundation2003
Communities Can!Federal Interagency Coordinating Council: 2003
Innovations in American Government -- SemifinalistFord Foundation, John F. Kennedy School at Harvard University1999
Innovations in American Government -- SemifinalistFord Foundation, John F. Kennedy School at Harvard University1998
Government Licenses
Is your organization licensed by the government? Yes
CEO Comments
LINC is blessed by the deep commitment and involvement of both a talented, thoughtful, well-respected board and an equally capable staff. This is reflected by the long tenure of volunteer Commissioners (most of the original living 22 LINC Commissioners are still on the board) and the stable, durable, adaptable performance of a staff that has shaped and molded an embryonic idea into a nationally and internationally known organization that is respected for its sound thinking, solid results, and ability to tap the ideas, inspiration and concerns of a community that ranges from young to old, rich to poor and covers a considerable expanse of geography.
 
LINC is committed to the challenges of those "living with little" but takes the approach that all should be concerned and that all -- government, neighborhoods, business, faith communities, non-profit, and foundations -- can do a better job of systematically addressing problems if they value the voices, talents and abilities of those they intend to serve.
 
Both the Commission and staff have grown together in its appreciation of a community's abilities to solve its own problems if they are given information, support, a chance to decide and some flexible funds with which to make a difference. This approach is best expressed by Frank Farrow, a leading social services reform leader:
"LINC's responses are very small and appropriately so. Small scale in the sense of they are about this individual, this family, this neighborhood. When you add up all those responses, those customized responses, you get a system response."
This "bottom-up" or "grassroots" approach is a distinguishing characteristic of the organization and has contributed greatly to its success in changing several community systems.
Board Chair
Board Chair Mr./Mr. Jack/Bailus Craft/Tate *
Term Jan 2015 to Jan 2018
Board Members
NameAffiliation
Mr. Bert Berkley Tension Envelope Corporation
Ms. Sharon M. Cheers Neighborhood Leader
Mr. John (Jack) C. Craft Lathrop & Gage
Mr. Tom Davis
Mr. Aaron Deacon KC Digital Drive
Mr. Steve Dunn J.E. Dunn Construction Co.
Mr. Mark Flaherty
Mr. Herb Freeman Mental Health Advocate
Ms. SuEllen Fried Community Volunteer
Mr. Rob Givens Mazuma Credit Union
Ms. Anita Gorman Community Volunteer
Mr. Richard Hibschman Retired
Mr. Sly James (ex-officio) Mayor of Kansas City, Mo.
Dr. Tom Lewin Community Volunteer
Ms. Rosemary Smith Lowe Neighborhood Leader
Ms. Mary Kay McPhee Community Volunteer
Mr. Richard Morris Community Volunteer
Mr. Ken Powell
Mr. David Rock Community Volunteer
Mr. David Ross David P. Ross LLC
Mr. Gary Stangler
Mr. Bailus Tate Community Volunteer
Mr. Frank White Jr. (Ex-Officio) Jackson County Executive
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 9
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 14
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 18
Female 5
Unspecified 0
Governance
Board Term Lengths 6
Board Term Limits 0
Board Meeting Attendance % 65%
Written Board Selection Criteria? Under Development
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Percentage Making Monetary Contributions 10%
Percentage Making In-Kind Contributions 100%
Constituency Includes Client Representation No
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 10
Standing Committees
Executive
Finance
Human Resources / Personnel
CEO Comments
LINC is blessed by the deep commitment and involvement of both a talented, thoughtful, well-respected board and an equally capable staff. This is reflected by the long tenure of volunteer Commissioners (most of the original living 22 LINC Commissioners are still on the board) and the stable, durable, adaptable performance of a staff that has shaped and molded an embryonic idea into a nationally and internationally known organization that is respected for its sound thinking, solid results, and ability to tap the ideas, inspiration and concerns of a community that ranges from young to old, rich to poor and covers a considerable expanse of geography.
 
LINC is committed to the challenges of those "living with little" but takes the approach that all should be concerned and that all -- government, neighborhoods, business, faith communities, non-profit, and foundations -- can do a better job of systematically addressing problems if they value the voices, talents and abilities of those they intend to serve.
 
Both the Commission and staff have grown together in its appreciation of a community's abilities to solve its own problems if they are given information, support, a chance to decide and some flexible funds with which to make a difference. This approach is best expressed by Frank Farrow, a leading social services reform leader:
"LINC's responses are very small and appropriately so. Small scale in the sense of they are about this individual, this family, this neighborhood. When you add up all those responses, those customized responses, you get a system response."
This "bottom-up" or "grassroots" approach is a distinguishing characteristic of the organization and has contributed greatly to its success in changing several community systems.
 
*Jack Craft and Bailus Tate serve as the interim co-chairs of the LINC Commission.
Financials
Fiscal Year Start July 01, 2017
Fiscal Year End June 30, 2018
Projected Revenue $20,383,437
Projected Expenses $21,086,759
Foundation Comments
  • FYE 6/30/2016, 2015: Financial data reported using the IRS Form 990.
  • FYE 6/30/2014:  Financial data reported using the organization's audited financial statements.  
  • Foundation/corporate revenue line item may include contributions from 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
$2,839,011$3,783,522$1,154,876
Government Contributions$17,387,236$19,154,031$15,468,692
Federal----$0
State----$0
Local----$0
Unspecified$17,387,236$19,154,031$15,468,692
Individual Contributions----$0
$0$0$0
$249,032$259,946$0
Investment Income, Net of Losses$107,213$1,353,740$962,226
Membership Dues$0$0$0
Special Events$0$0$0
Revenue In-Kind$0$0$0
Other$23,956$444,729$937,501
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201620152014
Program Expense$22,266,593$22,315,294$17,062,215
Administration Expense$1,900,058$1,899,122$2,407,170
Fundraising Expense$0$0$0
Payments to Affiliates----$0
Total Revenue/Total Expenses0.851.030.95
Program Expense/Total Expenses92%92%88%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue0%0%0%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201620152014
Total Assets$5,558,872$9,191,217$9,071,170
Current Assets$2,550,934$6,115,466$3,085,330
Long-Term Liabilities$480,000$0$0
Current Liabilities$2,437,641$2,846,037$2,483,840
Total Net Assets$2,641,231$6,345,180$6,587,330
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities1.052.151.24
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets9%0%0%
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201620152014
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountState of Missouri $17,381,786Anonymous $18,469,462 --
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountKC Public Schools $2,453,790Anonymous $3,340,402 --
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- -- --
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years No
Organization Comments

Over the last five years LINC’s most pressing challenge has been to adapt to the opportunities before it. Whether these opportunities are accompanied by an increase or decrease in funding, LINC’s task has been to respond in a way that benefits the communities we serve.

Following the end, in 2007, of a decade-long relationship with the Kansas City, Mo. School District, LINC extended its geographic reach by expanding Caring Communities into the Hickman Mills, Center and Grandview school districts. Since LINC’s return to the Kansas City, Mo. School District in 2009, our partnership has continued to deepen and mature, as have our relationships with the Independence and North Kansas City school districts.

The core work of Caring Communities has thrived during this time. Before and after school services continue to be LINC’s primary means of engaging communities where we work to build full-service community schools.

Our relationship with Missouri state government has also expanded during this time. As staff levels in state government have decreased, LINC has been called upon to serve as the state’s community partner in new ways. There are currently three independent and substantial LINC initiatives dependent on LINC’s capacity to serve as an agent of the state in the Kansas City community. These include child care payments, supporting youth transitioning to independent living, and the LINCWorks welfare case management initiative.

As LINC moves into a new era of growth and development the scope of opportunity continues to widen. It is an era that will demand more of LINC’s partners and more from its staff as we are called upon to provide more to the community.

Organization Name Greater Kansas City LINC, Inc.
Address 3100 Broadway, Suite 1100
Kansas City, MO 64111
Primary Phone (816) 889-5050
Contact Email info@kclinc.org
CEO/Executive Director Ms. Gayle A. Hobbs
Board Chair Mr./Mr. Jack/Bailus Craft/Tate *
Year of Incorporation 1994