Housing Services of Kansas City, Inc.
920 Main Street
Kansas City MO 64105-2017
Chouteau Courts computer lab
Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (816) 968-4201
Fax 816- 968-4111
Mission Statement

Housing Services of Kansas City (HSKC) was incorporated in 2004 to seek funding for mixed-income properties.  It is a wholly-owned subsidiary of the Housing Authority of Kansas City, Missouri.  HSKC is currently in partnership with public and private investors on four Low Income Housing Tax Credit projects totaling 189 affordable units and over $20 million in total investments. These award-winning properties that represent housing models for the future, ("mixed income"housing) provide quality, affordable housing design models that encompass community rooms, green space, and services, all to encourage residents to actively participate in the life of the surrounding community.  Residents are provided tools to build assets, gain skills, stabilize in housing and develop self-determination goals.  HSKC accomplishes these goals with strong partnerships among public and private stakeholders including developers, schools, private industry, health and wellness programs, social service agencies and government programs.   
CEO/Executive Director Edwin Lowndes
Board Chair Donovan Mouton
Board Chair Company Affiliation Mouton Consulting Group, LLC
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 2004
Volunteer Opportunities
Ways to donate, support, or volunteer Cash donations may be directed to Edwin Lowndes, Executive Director, Housing Services of Kansas City, 920 Main, Suite 701, Kansas City, Missouri, 64105 with checks payable to:  Housing Services of Kansas City.  In-kind donations should also be directed to Edwin Lowndes.  Phone contact: 816-968-4201.  Volunteering opportunities should be directed to Diana Adorno Boody, Director, Resident Services.  Phone contact:  816-777-2904 or 816-968-4237. 
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

Housing Services of Kansas City (HSKC) was incorporated in 2004 to seek funding for mixed-income properties.  It is a wholly-owned subsidiary of the Housing Authority of Kansas City, Missouri.  HSKC is currently in partnership with public and private investors on four Low Income Housing Tax Credit projects totaling 189 affordable units and over $20 million in total investments. These award-winning properties that represent housing models for the future, ("mixed income"housing) provide quality, affordable housing design models that encompass community rooms, green space, and services, all to encourage residents to actively participate in the life of the surrounding community.  Residents are provided tools to build assets, gain skills, stabilize in housing and develop self-determination goals.  HSKC accomplishes these goals with strong partnerships among public and private stakeholders including developers, schools, private industry, health and wellness programs, social service agencies and government programs.   
Background Statement

Housing Services of Kansas City is a non-profit affiliate of the Housing Authority of Kansas City, Missouri (HAKC).   The Housing Authority owns 1925 units of low-income affordable housing and administers over 7900 housing assistance vouchers making it the largest provider of affordable housing assistance in the Kansas City area for families with low incomes. Housing Services of Kansas City was incorporated in 2004 to seek funding for mixed-income properties and supportive services. Since then HSKC has developed three Low-Income Housing Tax Credit projects, totaling 189 affordable units, including the rehabilitation of the historic Martin Luther King Village, new construction of Pemberton Park for GrandFamilies, and the Beacon Park Townhomes, representing over $20 million in total investments.  In addition, Housing Services of Kansas City is a vehicle to leverage public funds to seek private funding to support the economic self-sufficiency programs, case management, educational programming and supportive services for our clients. This strategy increases the diversity of the service mix and number of partners in our housing developments. For example, the Housing Services of Kansas City is the agency that The HSKC’s board is drawn from the Housing Authority Board of Commissioners (appointed by the Mayor of Kansas City). The Housing Authority provides on a contractual basis, all program services, development services, and financial services, including accounting and auditing functions, for Housing Services of Kansas City.

Impact Statement

  • Pemberton Park for Grand families  Now in its sixth year of operation, 100% of grandfamilies stabilized in housing with income supports and household assistance.  75% of grandfamilies stated that behavioral health services was helpful and improved levels of functioning of their grandchildren.  50% of grandparents (18) completed Chronic Disease Self-management Training.  15 or 77% responded they were happy raising a grandchild and the services at Pemberton Park.
  • Youth Build Program  In 2017, 14 YouthBuild participants successfully completed the program; 7 of the graduates completed their high school equivalency exam.  All 26 completed their National Construction Certification; 3 graduates are completing Microsoft A+ certification; 2 are enrolled in college.

  • Thirty (37) families graduated from the Family Self-Sufficiency program in 2017, earning $206,669 in their earned escrow account, finishing their five year contracts; 10 obtained post-secondary degrees, certifications and licenses. All are employed, earning on average $25,500 annually. 

  • Connect Home KC, a private/public partnership is providing free highspeed broadband connectivity in multi-family and senior public housing households as well as six computer lounges in each family development.  525 families have signed up for free internet access.  Over 300 residents participated in computer classes in the Google Fiber computer lounges in internet searches, life skills and job training.  

Goals for 2017 & Beyond:

  •  Continue with national research project that will confirm long-term success of our Family Self-Sufficiency case management program over a ten year period.
  • Stabilize funding sources for on-site case management and service coordination for Pemberton Park for Grandfamilies.

  • Develop internships in high-demand industries for YouthBuild participants. 

  • Expand digital literacy training at all computer lounges in basic digital learning, internet search methods, computer maintenance, and life skill training.  

Needs Statement

Housing Services of Kansas City most pressing challenge is sustainability of programs and services in the face of increased need and diminishing resources. The waiting lists for subsidized housing are over 8,000. Our families are increasingly fragile with less safety net and fewer resources when they arrive at our doorstep. 

These are challenges that face us:
  1.  Expanded educational and job training opportunities for all able-bodied adults and young adults. 
  2. Job-related expenses of our residents such as bus passes, uniforms, tools, business licenses, car repairs, car licensing.
  3. Fragile families with few resources, need rental and utility assistance, household goods, furniture, clothing.
  4. Case management for our seniors and their grandchildren at Pemberton Park for Grandfamilies needs a sustained funding source. 

 Volunteer Needs:

  1. Mentors for our young people during after-school tutoring and free-time activities and fragile families.
  2. Digital experts who can teach computer basics, certification classes and internet search techniques.
  3. Money Smart classes-facilitators and financial coaches.   
Service Categories
Housing Development, Construction & Management
Family Services
Youth Development Programs
Areas of Service
MO - Clay County
MO - Jackson County
MO - Jackson County Urban Core
CEO/Executive Director/Board Chair Statement

The creation of Housing Services of Kansas City in 2004 addressed the challenge of creating more low-income housing by focusing on innovative funding structures, including private equity financing and tax-credit products. In our ten years of operation, HSKC has produced 189 units of mixed income, low-income tax credit and public housing, all with community rooms and meeting facilities and onsite service coordination. Clearly, the community needs more subsidized housing and HSKC is filling an important niche given dynamic shifts in public funding. Since 2010, HSKC has branched out from innovative housing development to adding a new challenge: finding funding for our ever-expanding populations in our public housing developments.   Our housing developments are at 100% occupancy with long waiting lists, over 7,000 for Housing Choice Vouchers and our public housing waiting list.

Description Youth Build program provides job training and HiSet preparation to at-risk teens and young adults. The program provides the trainee career placement, post-secondary education and professional certifications. Youth Build-HAKC has a partnership with Independence, Missouri adult education department which provides classroom supervision of the HiSET instructor and co-enrolls students allowing them to take advantage of all credit-recovery and HiSET preparations programs. In addition, Youth Build provides nationally-accepted construction certification and training in construction trades and other high-demand industries, such as A+ certification computer maintenance and medical coding. The program has incorporated new build and rehab construction experiences including innovative green-build design, weatherization techniques, painting, lead paint removal and welding. This is the tenth year of YouthBuild training at the Housing Authority, which is funded by the US Department of Labor among other funders.  
Program Budget $300,000.00
Category Employment, General/Other Youth Job Training & Employment
Population Served At-Risk Populations
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success A YouthBuild success is measured by at least 70% of graduates stabilizing in post-program placements in employment, training, and post-secondary education and attainment of a high school diploma or equivalency certification. Also at least 70% of participants improve reading and math acumen.  In addition, the participants are provided case management that assists in locating permanent housing, addressing health concerns, resolving family problems including child support.  These services are also provided to youth aging out of foster care, preparing them for independent living, as well as adjudicated youth leaving the juvenile or adult criminal justice system.   
Long-Term Success

Long-term success is measured by the program participant choosing a career that provides upward mobility, a livable wage, and opportunities for personal growth.  The graduate would be a contributing member of a community and be actively engaged in the life of that community.  The program will have substantively added to the affordable housing stock of Kansas City with energy-efficiency and innovative design models.  The program will be an important remedial training and education option for at least 350 at-risk youth over the next ten years, demonstrating a clear correlation between providing an individualized case management model that stops the pipeline of young people into the criminal justice system.

Program Success Monitored By The program which is funded in large part by the US Department of Labor has rigorous outcomes measures that must be met including at least 70% success rates in job placement, literacy gains, and acquisition of NCCER credentials and high school diplomas or equivalencies. These measures are reported in a DOL-sponsored MIS system spreadsheet on a quarterly basis. The program is required to keep individual records to ensure eligibility and outcomes are met.  DOL does a 100% file audit and the program has received excellent feedback from DOL field officers and auditors. Additional funds and in-kind services are provided by employers, trade associations, industry training programs.
Examples of Program Success
The Youth Build Program has been operational since 2007 and has  enrolled a total of 299 participants. In 2017, 20 participants were enrolled and 14 achieved these benchmarks:   67% obtained employment and/or attend post-secondary school. 14 completed their NCCER construction certification and 7 obtained HiSET certificates; 2 completed a Humana certification in medical coding; 80% made literacy and numeracy gains in the classroom. Two of the graduates are attending college.  Rodney F. is a good example of the strides our graduates make.  After completing the YouthBuild program, he could not find a job immediately in a construction trade; he had two children to support, so he took a job in a fast-food restaurant and rode his bike to work every day.  Finally after two years, he finally obtained a job in construction as a cement finisher and joined a union his ultimate goal.  He came back and presented his success story to a group of new YouthBuild recruits. 
Description Pemberton Park for Grandfamilies is a newly constructed, affordable housing development with 37 units of housing on the Brush Creek Corridor. It is the first development in Kansas City designed to serving grandparents with legal custody of their grandchildren. Each grandfamily has their own apartment with laundry facilities and state-of-art kitchens.  The housing development incorporates case management and service coordination, including after-school programming, support meetings, counseling services, health and wellness services with designated spaces for computers, a library and lounge and community room. In the 2010 census in Jackson County alone, there were over 4500 households with grandparents raising their grandchildren and 57% of these households were headed by a single female.
Program Budget $110,000.00
Category Housing, General/Other Housing Support
Population Served Families
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success The short-term success is measured by families maintaining a household including paying rent. Partnerships have been developed with Swope Parkway, Harvesters, Jewish Family Services, KC Linc, Aim for Peace, NickiFit, Kansas City Regional Arthritis Center, Black Health Care Coalition, Health Care Foundation of Greater KC, and Higher Impact.  Positive gains were made with tailored exercise classes, more families taking advantage of onsite counseling and access to needed health-related services.  Over 50% of grandparents completed Chronic Disease Self-Management Program with 44 % reporting 18 months later that they had made changes in diet and increased physical activity.  Twenty-one grandfamilies have taken part in counseling with Jewish Family Services; 75% stated the experience was helpful.  78% of grandparents used the Supportive Services to access needed health services.  22 grandparents took part in weekly exercise and nutrition classes for a total of 174 class participations. 
Long-Term Success The development is designed to be permanent housing for the grandfamilies until the grandchildren reach the age of 21 at which time the grandparent must relocate to senior housing or housing of their choosing.  The ultimate goals are to ensure the health and wellness of the grandparent and financial stability in order for them to successfully raise their custodial grandchildren and also that supports their grandchildren in their own goals of completing their education, locating employment, finding housing when they reach 21 years of age.  In order for the development to be sustaining, intensive marketing and community awareness of the program is important.  
Program Success Monitored By Benchmarks recorded on a Health Care Foundation logic model are being used to measure success including, regular attendance at events, counseling goals, health and wellness goals, and stability of families.  Onsite case manager coordinates supportive services in the development for both seniors and their grandchildren and include employment preparation, after-school activities, tutoring, family counseling, health screenings, exercise classes, among others. Tools used to record activities include surveys, counselor records, surveys, assessments, interviews and pre-post testing.  Case manager is responsible for maintaining individual files and monthly reporting.  Grant reporting is provided by the Resident Services Director. 
Examples of Program Success

Ethel S., confined to a wheelchair, was living in a dilapidated basement apartment with her utilities turned off with her granddaughter and great grand-child.  With the help of Legal Aid, she formally adopted her two young relatives and moved into a handicapped accessible apartment at Pemberton Park.  Her grandchild is finishing school and on her way to college on scholarship and learning how to become a parent with her grandmother's sage advise.  Currently all apartments are occupied and grandfamilies are maintaining their households.  The changes in diet, physical activity and regular attendance in exercise and nutrition classes in 2017 impacted close to 50% of the population.  57% of grandparents took advantage of onsite counseling and psychoeducational classes. 

Description The objective of the Family Self-Sufficiency (FSS) Program, a nationally-recognized, evidence-based case management model, is to reduce the dependency of families on welfare assistance and subsidized housing. A five-year contract is signed by the participant who are Section 8 voucher holders or public housing residents.  The program provides intensive case management, job search assistance, remedial and post-secondary education, computer literacy, homeownership preparation, and financial literacy.  A major incentive of the program is the establishment of a personal escrow account.  Each graduate is given the balance of the account which can be used for a down payment on a home, purchase of a car, defray educational-related expenses and start a business or debt relief. 
Program Budget $360,000.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Family-Based Services
Population Served Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success The FSS participants must be TANF-free, employed at least 30 hours a week, and have achieved their personal goals, including achieving a degree, finding employment, purchasing a home, starting a business, among others, before successfully completing their contract.  In 2017 37 participants complete their five-year contract, with an average earned income of $25,500 per year and an average escrow account balance of at least $5,000.  An aggregate amount of escrow was dispersed totaling $206,000.  All were employed full-time.  Ten had achieved post-secondary degrees, certifications, and licenses. 
Long-Term Success

Long-term success of the FSS participant is stabilizing in a career that leads to higher earnings and  that provides them educational and training opportunities, and achievement of their goals, including economic self-sufficiency and adequate housing in a community of their choosing.  The FSS program is part of a national research study that is measuring the individual success of the case management model over a ten-year period to determine if it advances the goals of long-term self-sufficiency.  Based on past national research studies (conducted by MDRC), the FSS participant has higher earnings and stability in locating and retaining employment than their counterparts who did not have intensive case management.  Over 125 participants have purchased homes with subsidized mortgages.  None of them have suffered foreclosures.   

Program Success Monitored By A logic model is used to measure outcomes of benchmarks set on an annual basis. Success is determined by meeting the projected benchmarks outlined at the beginning of the year including number of individuals who complete their five-year contract, the percentage of individuals who have a positive escrow accounts, the number of new homeowners and the number of participants who have located a permanent, full-time position with career opportunities and benefits and the number of participants who are attending post-secondary education. The FSS case managers record client activities using Excel spreadsheets and maintain individual case files.  
Examples of Program Success In 2017, 37 FSS participants completed their five-year contract.  A total of $206,000 in escrow accounts balances were provided to the graduates to purchase homes, start businesses or pursue post-secondary training, buy cars.  All graduates were employed with annual incomes averaging $25,500.  Chandra S. provided the testimonial at the graduation.  She three children and is raising a nephew.  A young mother, having her first child at 15, she describes a childhood of abuse and neglect, including multiple foster homes and a drug-addicted mother who is not part of her life. She credits Operation Breakthrough, her FSS case manager and her Section 8 housing with stabilizing the family and keeping her on the track to get a full-time job with benefits.  She states she has found her career for the long-term and recently married which will lift her children out of poverty.  She and her husband plan on buying a house with her escrow check. 
Description ConnectHome KC Digital Literacy Training builds on the investment made by the private sector and the federal government to provide free highspeed broadband to all 1925 public housing households in the HAKC multi-family and senior developments.  Digital Literacy training provides digital training in onsite computer labs, recruits and trains volunteer/residents to teach digital basics, links residents to web-based resources, and tracks utilization rates and successful outcomes.  
Program Budget $82,000.00
Category Science & Technology, General/Other Computer & Information Science
Population Served At-Risk Populations
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Residents will acquire a working knowledge of digital environment that will encourage them to continue to explore opportunities afforded by the internet. 100% of residents are assessed for awareness of digital learning, their needs and interests.  All six computer labs are opened at least 15 hours per week.  By the end of the first six months of the grant cycle, 50% of all residents are assessed for awareness of digital learning, needs and interests.  All six computer labs are opened at least 15 hours per week. Within the first year of the grant cycle, all six labs have basic digital learning classes, internet search techniques, life skills and computer maintenance (A+ certification).   Partners including Literacy KC and Connecting for Good have initiated classes in computer basics, life skills, keyboarding for 387 adults and young adults.  50% of these consumers are repeat customers.
Long-Term Success Public housing residents use a combination of home-based digital tools and onsite computer labs to find employment, attend school, do homework, complete certifications, and take part in the life of the community.  Long-term success is measured by residents using home-based digital tools and computer labs to find employment, attend school, increase the knowledge acquisition of digital tools.  Six public housing residents take part in Train the Trainer curriculum and become lab monitors and tutors.  50% of parents interface with their child's school through the school district's web-based portal.  50% of youth use home-based and onsite computer labs to complete homework assignments. 
Program Success Monitored By Success will be measured by utilization rates in the computer lab, survey of number of residents taking advantage of free internet access,  attendance in digital training,  job placements as a result of digital training.  An attendance sign-in sheet is used in all labs which asks what the students what they accomplished in the lab.  At the end of the month, these sheets are collected with numeric attendance noted, repeat users, seat hours and classes held.  A total of 387 residents used the computer lab.  8%% or 323 of the residents took part in formal computer training classes conducted by LiteracyKC and Connecting for Good staff and volunteers. 
Examples of Program Success

Six public housing residents have taken part in Train the Trainer curriculum and commit to being regular lab monitors and tutors.  They use their training to locate employment and enroll in school or training.  70% of parents surveyed interface with their child's school through the web-based portal; 50% of youth surveyed use home-based or onsite labs to do homework.  One example of success is the interest of the Somalian community, particularly among the female heads of households, who brought their teenaged children to the opening focus groups to help them translate.  They have since become regular consumers in the labs.  We have learned that using technology can accelerate  their ability to assimilate a new language, namely English.  This is very powerful considering many Somalian tribes do not have a written language.  We have also hired a Somalian public housing resident to work in the lab and recruit her neighbors to come forward and take advantage of the digital training.  

CEO Comments

Historically federal government subsidies and grants provided the revenue for programming offered to the clients we serve, but that funding pool is shrinking as our need expands.   Moving our families toward self-sufficiency is our mandate regardless of the limited funding. That is why we are reaching out to the philanthropic community to let you know about our successes and why you should view us as a community partner who is advancing the same values that you support.

Our outcomes speak for themselves: We have been selected to take part in a national research project to demonstrate the long-term impact of the Family Self-Sufficiency model.  We maintain 400 families on our FSS rolls.  We put over 125 FSS clients in their first home through an innovative public-private partnership between commercial lenders and the Housing Authority. We have sent 299 YouthBuild graduates to work with industry-recognized skills and to pursue post-secondary educational goals. We serve over 1000 youth a week with meals, free-time activities, and after-school tutoring with community partners.  We has a proven track record of attracting community partners, who provide excellent programs onsite, including childcare, after-school programming, job readiness training, financial literacy, tax assistance and wellness programs. They also face capacity issues and many of our long-term partners have curtailed their services to our families.  Housing Services of Kansas City, our non-profit affiliate of the Housing Authority, is giving us an important vehicle to not only expand our housing stock but also to add to the program mix that makes our housing model a unique opportunity for our families on their personal road out of poverty.   
Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Edwin Lowndes
Term Start Jan 2004
Experience Edwin Lowndes is the Executive Director of the Housing Authority of Kansas City and has held this position since 2001.  He began his career with the Housing Authority in 1995 as General Counsel, and served as the Deputy Executive Director/General counsel before being appointed Executive Director.  During Mr. Lowndes's leadership, the agency received four HOPE VI grants (HUD) as well as a Choice Neighborhood Implementation Grant in 2015.  The agency has partnered with private developers to build seven (7) mixed-income developments using diverse financing tools.  In addition, the Housing authority has established two non-profit housing development affiliates, Housing Services of Kansas City, Inc. and Affordable Housing, Inc.  These affiliates have produced three Low-Income Housing Tax Credit projects funded in part through the Missouri Housing Development Commission.  He is the CEO and Executive Director of Housing Services of Kansas City and Secretary/Treasurer of the Board of Director. 
Former CEOs
Jeffery LinesJan 2004 - May 2014
Senior Staff
Experience/Biography Housing Services of Kansas City staff are employees of the Housing Authority and provide services under a contractual agreement with the Housing Authority.
Paid Full-Time Staff 0
Paid Contractors 0
Volunteers 25
Formal Evaluations
CEO Formal Evaluation Yes
CEO/Executive Formal Evaluation Frequency Tri-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 Under Development
Organization Policy and Procedures Yes
Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistleblower Policy No
Document Destruction Policy Yes
Housing Services of Kansas City has MOUs with Kansas City MO School District, United Services Community Action Agency, Jackson County COMBAT, Freedom Fire Urban Ministries, KC LINC, Missouri Family Support Division, Legal Aid of Western Missouri, Jewish Vocational Services, Twelfth Street Heritage, YMCA of Greater Kansas City, Heartland Chapter Boy Scouts of America, Boys and Girls Clubs of Greater KC, Swope Health Services, Harvesters, Children's Mercy Hospital, KC Arthritis Center, Literacy KC, Connecting for Good, KC Public Library, among others. 
External Assessment and Accreditations
US Department of Housing and Urban Development1965
Community Service AwardUnited Services Community Action Agency2012
Community Service AwardUS Census2010
Money Smart for Young Adult PartnershpFederal Deposit Insurance Corporation2008
Kansas City Case Coalition Vita Site recognitionInternal Revenue Service2008
Met Life Award Communiitiy Safety InitiativeTwelfth Street Heritage2005
Government Licenses
Is your organization licensed by the government? No
Board Chair
Board Chair Donovan Mouton
Company Affiliation Mouton Consulting Group, LLC
Term Jan 2017 to Dec 2021
Board Members
Martha AllenPresident, Public Housing Resident Council
Elizabeth FastSpencer, Fane, Britt & Browne, LLP
Irene FergusonCardinal Ridge Resident
Deth ImPICO National Network
Edwin LowndesHousing Authority of Kansas City
Donovan MoutonMouton Consulting Group, LLC
Luke NorrisCode for America
Heather StarzynskiNeighborWorks
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 3
Asian American/Pacific Islander 1
Caucasian 4
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 4
Female 4
Unspecified 0
Board Term Lengths 4
Board Term Limits 2
Board Meeting Attendance % 85%
Written Board Selection Criteria? Yes
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Constituency Includes Client Representation Yes
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 12
Standing Committees
Program / Program Planning
Fiscal Year Start Jan 01, 2017
Fiscal Year End Dec 31, 2017
Projected Revenue $240,649
Projected Expenses $233,503
Foundation Comments
  • FY 2016, 2015, 2014: Financial data reported using IRS Form 990.  
  • Foundation/corporate revenue line items may included contributions from individuals.
Detailed Financials
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201620152014
Program Expense$99,353$66,314$0
Administration Expense$39,260$26,905$0
Fundraising Expense$0$0$0
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.351.35--
Program Expense/Total Expenses72%71%--
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue------
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201620152014
Total Assets$3,261,464$3,159,641$3,151,298
Current Assets$3,261,464$3,159,641$3,151,298
Long-Term Liabilities$9,033$10,964$35,844
Current Liabilities$1,127$1,215$984
Total Net Assets$3,251,304$3,147,462$3,114,470
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities2893.932600.533202.54
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets0%0%1%
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201620152014
Top Funding Source & Dollar Amount --Investment Income from tax-credit properties $97,411 --
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount --Developer Fee Revenue $25,076 --
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount --Healthcare Foundation $3,724 --
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Other Documents
Pemberton Park for Grandfamilies marketing tool2015View
Organization Name Housing Services of Kansas City, Inc.
Address 920 Main Street
Kansas City, MO 641052017
Primary Phone (816) 968-4201
Contact Email elowndes@hakc.org
CEO/Executive Director Edwin Lowndes
Board Chair Donovan Mouton
Board Chair Company Affiliation Mouton Consulting Group, LLC
Year of Incorporation 2004