MOCSA Metropolitan Organization to Counter Sexual Assault
3100 Broadway
Suite 400
Kansas City MO 64111-2591
Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (816) 931-4527
Mission Statement
MOCSA's mission is to improve the lives of those impacted by sexual abuse and assault and prevent sexual violence in our community. 
CEO/Executive Director Ms. Julie Donelon
Board Chair Ms. Kristin Tyson
Board Chair Company Affiliation CrossFirst Bank
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 1975
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 MOCSA's mission is to improve the lives of those impacted by sexual abuse and assault and prevent sexual violence in our community. 
Background Statement

Since 1975, the Metropolitan Organization to Counter Sexual Assault has been the only rape crisis center for the bi-state Kansas City metropolitan area that comprehensively deals with sexual violence and its impacts on people of all ages and backgrounds. MOCSA was incorporated in 1975 through a collaboration of survivors, law enforcement, criminal justice professionals, medical and mental health providers, advocates, and researchers. In 1983, MOCSA merged with the Sexual Abuse Treatment Network to form the child sexual abuse treatment program and serve sexually abused children and their loved ones, adult survivors of child sexual abuse and court-ordered offenders. In recent years, MOCSA has begun work with children experiencing sexual behavior problems. Professional and community education has served both youth and adults for decades, and in the late 1990’s, MOCSA expanded its school-based prevention and education services to stop sexual violence from happening in the first place.

MOCSA services include:

  • The crisis line, available 24 hours per day, 365 days per year for those impacted by sexual violence to receive immediate person-to-person support.
  • Hospital and law enforcement advocacy, which provides in-person support for victims of sexual violence as they navigate medical and legal processes, also available 24 hours a day, 365 days a year.
  • Counseling for rape and sexual assault victims and their loved ones.
  • Counseling and case management for sexually abused children and their loved ones.
  • Counseling for adult survivors of child sexual abuse and their loved ones.
  • Rehabilitative counseling for juvenile and court ordered adult sex offenders.
  • Counseling for youth who have exhibited sexual behavior problems.
  • Project Aware, MOCSA’s school-based sexual violence education and prevention programming for young children and the adults in their lives.
  • Programs such as Strength Clubs and Teen Exchange, and our new Youth-Led Prevention initiative, educating adolescents on healthy relationships, positive gender roles, and the leadership skills necessary to help create safe environments in their communities.
  • Specialized training to assist professionals, including police, medical personnel and therapists to improve treatment for victims.
  • Services are provided at outreach sites throughout the metro, through daytime and evening hours, and at no cost to victims, removing the most common barriers to service such as lack of transportation, financial duress, and scheduling conflicts.
Impact Statement

2016-17 Accomplishments:  

  1. MOCSA leveraged increased federal funding available through the Victims of Crime Act and private funding sources in order to expand our services for victims of sexual violence. This includes enhanced services to address the immediate health, safety, and legal needs that continue to rise among survivors in the community.
  2. During the 2016-17 school year, MOCSA continued successful implementation of our innovative Youth-Led Prevention Program at multiple schools throughout the Kansas City region. Youth-Led Prevention is an education program utilizing an evidence-informed curriculum to train high school leaders in educating their peers about sexual violence, healthy relationships, and safe interventions to help prevent sexual assault.
  3. MOCSA served a record high number of individuals this year, with more than 65,000 individuals served through 24-hour crisis line, advocacy, counseling, and education programming. 

Goals for 2017 and 2018:
  1. Change social and cultural norms to understand and prevent sexual violence in our community through education, outreach, and advocacy.
  2. Utilize evidence-based treatment methods to reduce trauma symptoms and increase healthy coping skills for victims of sexual violence receiving counseling services.
  3. Provide crisis line and advocacy 24 hours per day, 365 days per year to improve the lives of those impacted by sexual abuse and assault.
  4. Work within community systems to enhance the response to survivors of sexual abuse and assault.
Needs Statement

Needs For 2017:  

  • Advocacy Program: 24-Hour Crisis Line; Hospital, Police and Court Advocacy; Coordination with the Criminal Justice System; Follow-Up and Support; Crisis Intervention and Counseling for Victims and Significant Others; Support Groups; and the Volunteer Program. Total Program Cost: $924,435. Private Funding Needs: $471,319.
  • Counseling Program: Counseling for Child Victims, Non-Offending Parents and Siblings; Counseling and Support Services for Adult Survivors of Child Sexual Abuse; Treatment for Adolescent Offenders; and Specialized Groups for Underserved Populations. Total Program Cost: $1,392,174. Private Funding Needs: $272,647.
  • Education Program: Community Education and Outreach; Project Aware (k-5th grade); Youth Education (Middle and High School); Teen Exchange Prevention Program (Middle and High School); Strength Clubs (Middle and High School girls and boys); Professional Training. Total Program Cost: $948,945. Private Funding Needed: $858,848.
Service Categories
Victims' Services
Sexual Assault Services
Areas of Service
MO - Jackson County
MO - Clay County
MO - Platte County
KS - Wyandotte County
KS - Johnson County
MO - Jackson County Urban Core
KS - Wyandotte County Urban Core
MO - Cass County
CEO/Executive Director/Board Chair Statement

Dear Friends of MOCSA,

Each day at MOCSA we see firsthand the impact sexual violence has on our community. From the survivors we support in local emergency rooms when they go to receive medical treatment following a sexual assault, to the calls for support and guidance we receive on our crisis-line, to the child victims, caregivers and adult survivors of abuse coming to participate in counseling, we witness the dire problem of sexual assault and abuse that occurs every day in our community.

Despite this, I see tremendous courage and enormous hope. More survivors than ever are coming forward and seeking services. Survivors are hearing our collective message that they will be believed and they are not at fault for the abused inflicted upon them.

Most of all, I am hopeful because I see our community changing its response to survivors and important conversations taking place. I am encouraged by the resounding support we receive from the community. The business community, local and national foundations, governmental agencies, and the generosity of individuals who give their time and resources remind me that we are deeply fortunate to be in a community where so many people share our vision of a community free of sexual violence.

Thanks to you, our friends and supporters, over 80 percent of the children who receive counseling services show a decrease in symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder. Because of the generosity of the community, over 10,100 hours of service were provided for survivors receiving advocacy, crisis-line, and counseling services in the first half of 2017 alone. In the past ten months, more than 39,000 people have participated in MOCSA’s education and outreach services.

A special thanks is also in order for the more than 400 volunteers that sacrifice so much in pursuit of MOCSA’s mission, without whom so many of our services would not be possible.

I look forward to even stronger partnerships with the entire community in the year ahead. I am more hopeful than ever that we can end sexual violence in our community.

With deep gratitude,

Julie Donelon, MSW

President and CEO


MOCSA provides therapy services to help victims from early childhood through elder adulthood and their loved ones heal from sexual abuse or assault. Individual and group counseling services are offered to children, adolescents and adult victims of sexual abuse and assault, and their loved ones. MOCSA also provides court ordered offender treatment at an off-site location for adjudicated adolescents and adults referred by the criminal justice system. We have recently expanded counseling services offered to youth experiencing sexual behavior problems.

Evidence-based therapies such as Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR) and Trauma Focused – Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (TF-CBT), along with play, art and sensory-based therapy, are utilized. Counseling and support programs promote healing from sexual abuse and assault and help to break the cycle of abuse, which is often intergenerational. Outreach sites throughout the Kansas City Metro area also help to alleviate barriers to services.

Program Budget $1,248,412.00
Category Mental Health, Substance Abuse Programs, General/other Sexual Assault Crisis Intervention
Population Served Victims, , Adults
Short-Term Success

Program goals are:

  1. MOCSA counseling treatment services will reach 1,250 people in 2017.
  2. 70% of youth receiving treatment will experience a reduction in PTSD symptoms according to the UCLA-PTSD Index after five sessions; 80% of youth will show a decrease in symptoms after fifteen sessions.
  3. 80% of adult victims of childhood sexual abuse and adult victims of sexual assault will experience a reduction in PTSD symptoms according to the PCL-5 clinical assessment, and a reduction in Generalized Anxiety Disorder as measured by the GAD-7.
  4. 95% of clients surveyed will report that MOCSA gave them the help they need.
Long-Term Success

At MOCSA, recovery is defined as a process of change that is supported by addressing trauma. Clients work to improve their own health and wellness and to live a meaningful life while striving to achieve their own potential. For children who receive counseling, long-term success is defined by the formation of healthy families that have healed from the negative effects of child sexual abuse and will take steps to prevent future abuse. For adults who have experienced sexual abuse and assault, the long term goal is to improve emotional and physical health of the survivors and enable them to participate in meaningful adult relationships. For the adolescent and adult sex offenders the goal is to eliminate future offender behaviors.

Many MOCSA therapists have been certified or rostered in various treatment modalities: 

  • One therapist rostered in Missouri for TF-CBT
  • Four therapists rostered nationally for TF-CBT
  • Eleven therapists certified in EMDR
  • One therapist certified as an EMDR consultant, permitting her to provide training in EMDR to other therapists on staff
  • Five therapists registered in Play Therapy
  • One therapist registered as a Play Therapy supervisor
Program Success Monitored By

Therapists at MOCSA use three different psychological surveys to evaluate treatment and the reduction of trauma symptoms. The Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder Checklist (PCL-5) measures PTSD in adults, while the Generalized Anxiety Disorder Seven-Question Assessment (GAD-7) measures anxiety. Additionally, the UCLA-Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) index tool is used to evaluate the progress of children receiving counseling services. All of these tools measure symptoms of PTSD or generalized anxiety at certain intervals throughout the counseling process.

In addition, clients are encouraged to complete Client Satisfaction Surveys twice a year in the months of April and October. The Client Satisfaction Surveys also use a five-point scale from “strongly disagree” to “strongly agree,” and is comprised of seven questions. Qualitative follow-up questions are also asked to give clients the opportunity to give specific suggestions for improvement to our services.

Examples of Program Success

In 2016, 1,232 people received counseling, including: 

  • 375 child victims and 136 of their loved ones
  • 320 sexual assault victims and their significant others
  • 297 adult survivors of childhood sexual abuse and their significant others
  • 73 adults and 31 adolescents with illegal sexual behaviors received court ordered counseling
  • Outcomes in 2016 included 93% of clients surveyed reported they are getting the help they need at MOCSA
  • 81% of adult counseling clients in 2015 showed improved functioning in one of the four areas, social roles, interpersonal relationships, coping skills and trauma symptoms.

Victims of sexual violence are in need of confidential, safe and welcoming in-person and phone-based services. Research has shown that having an appropriate first response not only increases the likelihood that a victim receives services, but also decreases psychological trauma. MOCSA’s Advocacy Program offers a 24-hour crisis line, face-to-face advocacy with survivors, and systems-based advocacy with community partners, all designed to ensure a victim-centered response. The crisis line is answered 24 hours a day allowing for anonymity and assistance with all issues related to sexual violence any time of day or night. Advocates are available 24 hours per day, 365 days per year to provide personal support to survivors. Victims in emergency rooms have access to a personal MOCSA advocate during the sexual assault forensic exam and other medical processes. Advocates are also available to survivors during law enforcement and legal processes, including interviews with law enforcement and court proceedings.

A significant portion of advocacy services, both through the crisis line and face-to-face at area hospitals and law enforcement agencies, are performed by highly trained and dedicated MOCSA volunteers.

Finally, systems-based advocacy is conducted with community partners, including law enforcement, governmental agencies, elected bodies, and non-profit organizations, in order to improve the response to survivors and make systemic changes to help prevent sexual violence.

Program Budget $837,424.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Case Management
Population Served Victims, ,
Short-Term Success

Program goals are that:

  1. 90% of crisis line callers and those receiving face-to-face advocacy services will report the services they received were helpful.
  2. 90% of service participants will be satisfied with the service provided by crisis line advocates.
  3. 100% of crisis line callers and those requesting in-person advocacy will receive the personal support they need. MOCSA will respond to 100% of crisis line calls and face-to-face advocacy requests.
Long-Term Success

Long-term success means that sexual violence is both prevented in our community through systemic legal and cultural changes, and that survivors of sexual violence receive the personal support they need to overcome their trauma, navigate the criminal justice system, and improve their lives.

MOCSA’s aim with advocacy services is also to build and strengthen community relationships, and to collaborate with our partners in order to leverage greater prevention efforts and extend help to more people in our community who need it.

Program Success Monitored By

Effectiveness of our phone-based and face-to-face advocacy services are evaluated by client responses to services received by an advocate in person or through the crisis line. At the close of a service the advocate asks if the service they received was helpful to them and met their needs. This information is then recorded into MOCSA’s secure, confidential electronic data management system.

Quality of services is also evaluated through semi-annual client satisfaction surveys. The survey asks both qualitative and quantitative questions to assess the survivor’s perception of MOCSA’s services. Surveys are also administered to collaborative partners to assess the performance of MOCSA advocates providing services to victims and their loved ones during forensic exams or interviews with law enforcement.

Feedback from partners as we move to make systemic changes through the legal system and other mechanisms is also vital to advocating for an end to sexual violence in our community.
Examples of Program Success

In 2016, the crisis line took 3,909 calls, while hospital advocacy services helped 646 people, and 499 victims received criminal justice advocacy. Of these clients, 143 reported having a disability.

Outcomes reported in 2016 include:  

  • In 2016, 99.5% of clients using the advocacy services reported that the services they received were helpful.
  • In 2016, 99.6% of clients using the crisis line reported that the services they received were helpful.

This program provides public awareness, prevention and education regarding sexual violence through programs addressing children, youth and adults. These include: 

  • Project Aware: MOCSA's highly regarded child sexual abuse education program for youth in preschool through fifth grade, and Stewards of Children, the adult component, emphasizing the adult’s role in keeping children safe through preventing abuse;
  • Green Dot: An evidence-based program for middle school youth built on intervention techniques to create an environment where bullying, dating violence and harassment are not part of school culture;
  • Teen Exchange: MOCSA's multi-session prevention education program for teens;
  • Youth-Led Prevention: A new program that trains high schoolers through an evidence-based curriculum to educate their peers on consent, dating violence, and healthy relationships;
  • Strength Clubs: Multi-session prevention and mobilization program for youth that focus on topics such as gender roles, healthy relationships, overcoming media stereotypes, and intervention techniques; and
  • Community and Professional Education: Presentations and trainings for work places, faith-based organizations, colleges/universities and community groups.
Program Budget $887,432.00
Category Crime & Legal, General/Other Sexual Assault Prevention
Population Served K-12 (5-19 years), Adults,
Short-Term Success
  1. 90% of young children who participate in Project Aware will leave with an understanding that sexual abuse is not the victim’s fault.
  2. 80% of students who participate in Teen Exchange, Youth-Led Prevention, or Strength Club programming will identify that they know at least one thing they can do to prevent or reduce the risk of sexual assault.
  3. 100% of adults participating in Stewards of Children will recognize their own responsibility in keeping children safe from abuse.
Long-Term Success

Long-term success is realized through the changing of social and cultural norms that increase understanding of sexual violence, and continuously improving our education and outreach activities to prevent it from happening in the first place.

Program Success Monitored By

Success of the program is defined by an increased knowledge as measured by pre-test to post-test responses. For Project Aware, non-reading student are evaluated by a show of hands in response to facilitator questions. The Education and Outreach team administers the evaluation tools, and continuously monitor results to improve service delivery. 

We also measure success through number of people we are able to reach and the expansion of our education and outreach footprint. While the need for prevention education services consistently outpaces our capacity to deliver them, each of the past several years has brought MOCSA volunteers and educators into more school districts, outreach sites, and community events. 
Examples of Program Success

In 2016, MOCSA reached more than 63,000 people through education and outreach. MOCSA educators work in nearly 40 school districts, and provided outreach presentations and events to 63,178 people throughout the seven-county metro area: 

  • 24,764 people attended school-based sexual abuse prevention and awareness presentations;
  • 17,113 students, ages 4-11, and 2,291 adults received Project Aware, MOCSA’s child sexual abuse prevention program
  • 4,471 students, staff, and community members participated in Green Dot Middle School Program, which prevents violence through bystander engagement
  • 3,390 adults attended volunteer training or community education programs;
  • 1,844 police officers, nurses, teachers, clergy, and social service providers received professional training;
  • 9,305 adults and youth were reached through displays, meetings, and outreach events. 

Program results indicate that, 96% of professionals surveyed identified one thing they can do to prevent or reduce the risk of sexual violence; and 98% of Project Aware participants leave with an understanding that sexual abuse is not a child’s fault.

Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Ms. Julie Donelon
Term Start Jan 2012

Julie Donelon has twenty years of experience in the human services field. She graduated with a Bachelor of Social Work from University of Missouri, St. Louis. She later earned her Master of Social Work from the University of Kansas. 

Ms. Donelon’s professional experience began at the Missouri Division of Family Services in 1993. She worked for three years as a Social Service Worker investigating allegations of alleged child abuse and neglect. In 1996, she left the Division of Family Services to work as a Forensic Interviewer at the Child Protection Center, a child advocacy center, which was a program under The Children’s Mercy Hospital. She remained with the Child Protection Center when it became a program under the 16th Judicial Circuit Court of Jackson County, Family Court Division.

While with the Child Protection Center she increased the budget from $175,000 to $800,000 through grant writing and private fundraising and increased staff from 1 to 11. In 2012 Ms. Donelon began working at MOCSA as the President/ CEO.  Ms. Donelon led the CPC through two successful re-accreditation processes.  Ms. Donelon served as Chairperson of the Missouri Kids First Agency Board from 2009-2011, and was awarded the Crystal Kipper & Ali Kemp memorial Award present by the U.S. Attorney for the Western District of Missouri in recognition of her valued contribution to preventing and responding to the exploitation of children. 

She currently is a member of the Leadership Team of Safe Family Coalition and the Kansas City Child Abuse Roundtable Coalition and serves on its Legislative Committee. She also serves on the Accreditation Committee of the Kansas Coalition Against Sexual and Domestic Violence and the Membership Committee of the Missouri Coalition Against Domestic and Sexual Violence.

As President and CEO, Julie has led the development of a new strategic plan and organizational expansions that have enabled MOCSA to serve an unprecedented number of clients and community members. 
Co-CEO/Executive Director
Term Start 0
Compensation Last Year
Former CEOs
Ms. Pat Bates Oct 1981 - Sept 1984
Ms. Palle Rilinger Nov 1984 - Feb 2012
Senior Staff
Title Vice President of Operations

Gail Jones Kaufman, Vice President of Operations, provides day-to-day leadership and oversight to all program and service delivery functions, as well as database management and coordination of billing and grants management functions. Gail received her MPA and JD from the University of Missouri- Kansas City.

After eight years as MOCSA’s Director of Program Services, Gail left to attend law school and gaining experience at Legal Aid and Jackson County Family Court. She returned to MOCSA in August 2010 to provide key leadership as the agency transitioned to a corporate structure, and continues to provide extraordinary leadership as the organization adapts to rapid changes.


Title Director of Counseling Servics

Rene McCreary, Director of Clinical Services, has been with MOCSA since 2009. Rene’s qualifications include a Master of Counseling degree and is a Licensed Professional Counselor. Rene provides supervision and oversight to MOCSA’s clinical programs. Rene has more than twenty years of experience with trauma and sexual abuse victims, as well as providing therapy and clinical supervision to other therapists. She has also provided trainings and presentations on topics such as cognitive behavioral treatment, working with youth with sexual behavior problems, and has participated in Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR) consultation groups.

Title Director of Education

Melanie Austin, Director of Education holds a Master of Public Health degree for health promotion and disease prevention from the University of Missouri. She began work with MOCSA as an Education Specialist in 2011 and became the agency's Program Services Coordinator in 2012. Melanie has over eight years’ experience in the realm of public health.

Title Vice President of Finance & Administration

Mary Stratman, Controller, oversees and performs activities related to financial and administrative functions. Mary joined MOCSA in June, 2014 after working in public accounting for 28 years, the last 8 years focused on auditing and 990 preparation for Non-Profit organizations. Mary is a Certified Public Accountant and has BS degree in Accounting from Rockhurst University in Kansas City, Missouri.

Title Vice President of Development
Experience/Biography Kassie Sands is thrilled to have joined the MOCSA team as the Vice President of Development this last May. Kassie has spent the majority of her career serving nonprofits and comes to MOCSA from Support Kansas City, where she held the Director of Development and Administrative Services position. Over the last ten years with Support Kansas City, Kassie assisted more than fifty nonprofit clients with fund development services including planning, grant writing, special events, board training, donor communications and database design. Kassie’s passion is working with donors, boards and staff to find creative and community driven ways to raise the funding needed to deliver vital programs in our community. She particularly looks forward to helping MOCSA continue to increase funding for prevention and education programs which help stop sexual violence before it can even occur. Kassie completed major course work toward a B.A. in English Literature at the University of Kansas, and received her B.S. in Organizational Management and Leadership from Friends University. Kassie completed her Certificate in Professional Fundraising through UMKC’s Midwest Center for Nonprofit Leadership in 2011 and became a Certified Fund Raising Executive in 2015. She is a board member with the Association of Fundraising Professionals Mid America Chapter, and has served on the board for the UMKC Friends of the Library, and KC’s Young Nonprofit Professional Network. 

Title Director of Advocacy
Experience/Biography Marie Alcocer, Director of Advocacy, is responsible for the agency’s 24-hour crisis line, advocacy, crisis counseling and volunteer program. Marie has a Master Degree in Public Administration, a Master Degree in Sociology, and a Bachelor of Science in Criminal Justice. She was hired by MOCSA in 2014 as a Bilingual Advocacy and Outreach Specialist; she was then promoted to the Coordinator of Advocacy and then to Director of Advocacy. Prior to that she worked for domestic violence shelters in the Kansas City area. The Director of Advocacy is vital to assisting victims of sexual violence and meeting the goals and objectives of the agency. The Director of Advocacy oversees MOCSA’s advocacy and outreach services to victims of sexual violence and their significant others, and directs and conducts professional trainings for community collaborators. Marie is the primary contact for all collaborations with SANE nurses, including providing training for all new SANE nurses and police academy recruits and law enforcement agencies related to victim support and advocacy efforts. Marie facilitates and coordinates outreach through the Advocacy Team, as well as performing outreach duties herself. This position is vital to victims’ participation in the criminal justice system, training new staff and volunteers providing direct services, and also provides direct services to survivors and significant others as necessary.
Paid Full-Time Staff 49
Paid Part-Time Staff 11
Volunteers 598
Paid Contractors 0
Retention Rate 68%
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

MOCSA was founded by a collaborative effort and this tradition lives on today. To ensure a consistent response to sexual assault from the justice system, MOCSA is part of three Sexual Assault Response Teams (SARTs) with hospital personnel, police departments and prosecutors in Kansas City, Missouri and Johnson and Wyandotte Counties.

MOCSA serves on a campus-based SART at Johnson Co. Community College, and collaborates with more than 40 law enforcement agencies, 22 hospitals, 31 school districts and six district attorney’s offices. We work closely with the Child Protection Center, Children’s Division, and Family Court to ensure those in need receive treatment.

Wyco-SAP: The Wyandotte County Sexual Assault Prevention Coalition (WyCo-SAP) is a community-based coalition affiliated with MOCSA that works to prevent sexual assault in Wyandotte County, Kansas.

WyCo-SAP’s mission is to mobilize the community toward the prevention of sexual violence by changing the norms, beliefs, and policies that allow sexual violence to happen. Community leaders,  advocates, government officials, and law enforcement collaborate to stop violence by enacting policies and practices aimed at the root causes of sexual violence.

AccreditationKansas Coalition Against Sexual and Domestic Violence2014
Safety First Initiative: Kansas City Collaboration to End Violence Against Women with DisabilitiesAwarding Institute-Office on Violence Against Women (OVW)2011
Certified ComplianceUnited Way2011
Choose Respect ProjectAwarding Institute - Centers for Disease Control2005
Special Working conference/National Research project participantEnd Violence Against Women International2005
AccreditationMissouri Coalition Against Domestic and Sexual Violence2014
Program of the YearKansas Coalition Against Sexual and Domestic Violence2009
National Sexual Assault Resource Sharing Project Invited ParticipantOffice on Violence Against Women2011
Justice Award for dedication and commitment to Crimes against ChildrenMissouir Attorney General2011
Visionary Voice Award for Missouri Awarded to President and CEO Julie DonelonNational Sexual Violence Resource Center2016
AccreditationKansas Coalition Against Sexual and Domestic Violence2015
AccreditationKansas Coalition Against Sexual and Domestic Violence2016
Government Licenses
Is your organization licensed by the government? No
Board Chair
Board Chair Ms. Kristin Tyson
Company Affiliation CrossFirst Bank
Term Jan 2016 to Dec 2018
Board Members
Ms. Ann Abercrombie Lockton Companies
Ms. Jamie Allen St. Luke's Health System
Ms. Diane Canaday Hesse Community Volunteer
Ms. Denise Delcore Spencer Fane, LLP
Ms. Melanie Fenske Community Volunteer
Ms. Christy Gautreaux Community Volunteer
Mr. Charlie J. Harris Jr.Seyferth Blumenthal & Harris LLC
Mr. Terry Hillman Ticket Solutions, Inc
Mrs. Jennifer Laue Community Volunteer
Mr. Roosevelt Lyons KCMO Parks and Recreation
Ms. Laura McCarthy Global Prairie
Ms. Stacey McLey Crestwood Midstream Partners
Ms. Kate Mitchell Community Volunteer
Ms. Karen Miyawaki Community Volunteer
Ms. Sonya Nutter Community Volunteer
Ms. Jean Peters Baker Jackson County Prosecutors Office
Mr. William L. Pryor Grant Thornton, LLP
Mr. Josh Rowland Lead Bank
Mr. Vince Sabia The Goddard Group, LLC
Ms. Judi Tauber Community Volunteer
Ms. Kerri Thurston C2FO
Ms. Kristin Tyson Bank of Kansas City
Ms. Ingrid VanBiber Polsinelli
Captain Sondra Zink-Groves KCPD Special Victims Unit
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 3
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 21
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 6
Female 18
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 100%
Constituency Includes Client Representation Yes
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 10
Standing Committees
Program / Program Planning
Board Development / Board Orientation
Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
Advisory Board Members
Ms. Ginger Bliss Consultant
Mr. Harvey S. Bodker Bodker Realty
Chief Frank Donchez Overland Park Police Department
Mayor Peggy Dunn Leawood Mayor
Ms. Shelby Frigon St. Luke's South Hospital
Ms. Jill Gerlach Shawnee Mission Medical Center
Mr. Allen Hamm Johnson County Sherriff Crime Lab
Ms. Sheri Hawkins Shawnee Mission Medical Center
Mr. Stephen Howe Johnson County District Attorney
Mr. Kevin Jeffries Community Volunteer
Mr. David Lindstrom Community Volunteer
Ms. Michele Manne Neylon CrossFirst Bank
Ms. Kay Martin Community Volunteer
Ms. Laura McConwell McConwell Law Offices
Ms. Lucy McShane McShane and Brady Law Firm
Mr. Ken Mellard Community Volunteer
Chief Steve Menke Olathe Police Department
Ms. Susan Miller Community Volunteer
Com. Jason L. Osterhaus Johnson County Commissioner
Mr. Vince Sabia The Goddard Group
Ms. Vicki Springs Community Volunteer
Ms. Judi Tauber Community Volunteer
Ms. Kristin Tyson CrossFirst Bank
Ms. Pam Vassar Johnson County Community College
Ms. Cynthia Wendt Community Volunteer
Mrs. Helen Wewers Community Volunteer
Dr. Todd White Blue Valley School District
Ms. Kathy Woodward DDI Commercial, Inc.
Fiscal Year Start Jan 01, 2017
Fiscal Year End Dec 31, 2017
Projected Revenue $4,017,899
Projected Expenses $4,017,898
Endowment Value $2,079,211
Spending Policy Percentage
Percentage 5
Form 990s
IRS Letter of Exemption
Foundation Comments
  • FY 2015, 2014: Financial data reported using the IRS Form 990.
  • FY 2013:  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 Year201520142013
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
Government Contributions$889,608$1,060,374$930,987
Individual Contributions------
Investment Income, Net of Losses$60,485$69,409$500,376
Membership Dues$0$0$0
Special Events$750,090$618,168$450,096
Revenue In-Kind$68,616$39,235$0
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201520142013
Program Expense$2,417,592$2,290,979$2,064,904
Administration Expense$243,551$217,917$224,468
Fundraising Expense$241,660$202,575$193,853
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.101.121.36
Program Expense/Total Expenses83%84%83%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue9%8%8%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201520142013
Total Assets$4,749,876$4,524,638$4,035,596
Current Assets$1,969,232$1,746,311$1,445,336
Long-Term Liabilities$0$0$0
Current Liabilities$209,840$193,181$110,342
Total Net Assets$4,540,036$4,331,457$3,925,254
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201520142013
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities9.389.0413.10
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201520142013
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets0%0%0%
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201520142013
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountHealthcare Foundation of Kansas City $127,953 -- --
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountSpeas Memorial Trust $115,300 -- --
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountWilliam T. Kemper Foundation $70,000 -- --
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years Yes
Organization Comments

MOCSA staff and the Board of Directors are committed to agency sustainability and fiscal responsibility. In light of this commitment, MOCSA pursues a diverse funding base. A funding base of government support from multiple agencies and levels, private and corporate foundations, special event revenues, individual contributions and purchase of services.

Administrative and managerial expenses are kept to a minimum, while programmatic costs are carefully budgeted and consistently monitored. Various policies and procedures and robust internal controls ensure strong fiscal oversight and financial stewardship. The Board of Directors reviews the agency’s financial statements monthly and the agency’s Finance Committee meets on a quarterly basis to evaluate the state of organizational finances.

Organization Name MOCSA Metropolitan Organization to Counter Sexual Assault
Address 3100 Broadway
Suite 400
Kansas City, MO 641112591
Primary Phone (816) 931-4527
Contact Email
CEO/Executive Director Ms. Julie Donelon
Board Chair Ms. Kristin Tyson
Board Chair Company Affiliation CrossFirst Bank
Year of Incorporation 1975