Great Circle
751 East 63rd Street, Suite 212
Kansas City MO 64110
Boys Running at Great Circle's Edgewood Campus
Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (816) 739-4976
Mission Statement
Great Circle reshapes vulnerable lives through a community of partners, teachers and leaders, giving children and families the confidence to create bright futures.
 
We provide a unique spectrum of behavioral health services to children and families struggling through difficult circumstances. We equip them with tools and support they need so they can thrive. We embrace the same inspiring virtues we find in those we serve. To be courageous; just as they have shown the courage to ask for – and accept – our help. To never give up; by celebrating each victory and persevering through each setback. By holding onto the belief that anyone, once lost, can be reclaimed and redirected. By staying committed to serve not as a last resort, but as a first step toward a future that is brighter than the one left behind.
Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Vincent D. Hillyer ACSW, LCSW, BCD
Board Chair Mr. Jack Gillis
Board Chair Company Affiliation JP Morgan Private Bank
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 1948
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
Great Circle reshapes vulnerable lives through a community of partners, teachers and leaders, giving children and families the confidence to create bright futures.
 
We provide a unique spectrum of behavioral health services to children and families struggling through difficult circumstances. We equip them with tools and support they need so they can thrive. We embrace the same inspiring virtues we find in those we serve. To be courageous; just as they have shown the courage to ask for – and accept – our help. To never give up; by celebrating each victory and persevering through each setback. By holding onto the belief that anyone, once lost, can be reclaimed and redirected. By staying committed to serve not as a last resort, but as a first step toward a future that is brighter than the one left behind.
Background Statement
Great Circle was formed by the 2009 merger of Edgewood Children’s Center with Boys & Girls Town of Missouri. The merger brought together nearly 200 years of social services programming and formed one of the largest children’s behavioral health organizations in Missouri, serving children and families from 103 of Missouri’s 114 counties, the City of St. Louis, many parts of Illinois, and 24 additional states.
 
Great Circle provides to our clients an extensive and integrated network of nationally-accredited services that support the safety, stability, education, and health of youth in our care, as well as assistance to their families. Our core offerings include:
 
  • Community-based programs, such as in-home counseling, crisis intervention, respite, and therapeutic foster care
  • Education and day treatment services guided by evidence-based curricula to help each child grow and thrive
  • 24-hour specialized care in a nurturing and structured campus environment for children with complex needs
  • Crisis services
 
Great Circle has grown exponentially, doubling our outreach and almost tripling our service locations through an ever-growing portfolio of services and geographic footprint. With campuses, counseling centers, and home and community-based services statewide, we touched more than 30,000 lives in 2016.
Impact Statement
Great Circle’s significant accomplishments include:
  • Expansion of services in communities across the state to include programming in Kansas City and surrounding communities and a recent merger with Butterfield Youth Services in Marshall, Missouri.
  • Development of programs and services to address unmet community needs, including services for youth on the autism spectrum, for youth who self-injure, and placing therapists in school districts to help students and staff manage trauma related to community violence.
  • Accreditation by Independent Schools Association of the Central States (ISACS). Our academic programs are the first in Missouri specializing in education for children with autism, emotional, behavioral, and learning disorders to receive accreditation by ISACS.
  • One of only 27 organizations in the US and the only agency in Missouri chosen to participate in the National Council for Behavioral Health’s Trauma-Informed Behavioral Healthcare Learning Community. With help from nationally recognized trauma experts, we crafted a plan that guides us as we implement an organization-wide trauma-informed culture that supports clients, families, board members, staff, and community partners. 
Great Circle’s strategic vision is to be the premier provider of services to youth who are struggling with difficult circumstances and their families. Strategic goals are a consistent focus and can be highlighted in two priority areas:
 
Priority Area 1: Expand Programming
  • Develop a menu of services that are currently or could be provided by Great Circle
  • Identify and build relationships with new payer sources
  • Explore expanded partnership opportunities
 
Priority Area 2: Strengthen Infrastructure
  • Increase efficiency
  • Manage performance
  • Create a single identity as Great Circle
  • Strengthen staff support
  • Strengthen governance
Needs Statement
The top five most pressing needs for Great Circle are:
  1. Strengthen employee proficiencies with the agency’s new Electronic Health Records system, allowing us to streamline processes and provide tools to our staff that further enhance the quality of services provided.
  2. In 2015, Great Circle merged with Butterfield Youth Services, located in Marshall, Missouri. Technology enhancements are critical for Great Circle’s Tom Butterfield Campus and include new computers, iPads and Smart Boards in classrooms, a new phone system, computer upgrades for staff to more effectively support them, and video conferencing equipment, allowing for communication with other professionals across the state and enhancing services provided in this rural area of the state.
  3. Continue creation of Community Counseling Centers across the state, enhancing our ability to assess the specific needs of consumers to ensure we are providing them with services that meet those needs.
  4. Continue transformation of agency culture into a trauma-informed culture.
  5. Seek out healthcare initiatives that bring behavioral health services to vulnerable people in rural and urban communities that were previously unavailable to them.
Service Categories
Children's and Youth Services
Community Mental Health Centers
Areas of Service
MO
MO - Jackson County
MO - Jackson County Urban Core
MO - Eastern Jackson Co
MO - Cass County
MO - Platte County
MO - Lafayette
MO - Ray County
CEO/Executive Director/Board Chair Statement
Great Circle’s CEO recently shared: Great Circle is a Behavioral Health Agency helping all families in difficult circumstances. We have grown from helping 5,000 kids and families in 1990 to helping 27,000 in 2015.
We were once the last stop when everything else failed, but today we are a first step. We are and must be accountable. We no longer measure just the number served we collect data and measure impact on individuals, families, and communities. We look at if we are making a true difference and impact because our kids and families deserve it, our donors deserve it, and we want to attract more investors to invest in a winner – Great Circle.
We must be fiscally responsible. We can’t just look to the outside for help. For example, internally we went from an overhead of 17% in 2009 to 11% in 2015 and will be less than 11% in 2016. On a $68 million budget, that is significant.
Every program at Great Circle is accredited by the top accreditation in healthcare, The Joint Commission, in Education, Independent Schools Association of the Central States, and in experiential wilderness therapy, American Camp Association. Why? Because those we serve deserve it. If we are going to be the first step and create a center of excellence around the state, we must be excellent.
We operate with strategy and discipline. We adopted the Baldrige Model of Excellence four years ago. This model says you attain excellence by utilizing data to guide strategy and decisions. Data from persons served, parents, community members, donors, constituents, and the general community. We no longer tell ourselves if we are doing a good job we require those receiving our services to tell us, we rely on the research available and hold ourselves accountable to live up to those expectations.
We want to partner with regions where we have a presence, like Kansas City. We don’t want to replicate good services already being delivered we want to lead by providing the best services needed. Every decision is generated by strategy that is well vetted with the leaders and influencers of our communities including medical and education systems.
We want to make consistent and significant changes. We want mental health and behavioral health to be a service that no longer has a negative stigma. We all have issues. We must start talking about it and Great Circle will lead this effort throughout the state.
Programs
Description

Great Circle is a contracted provider of foster care case management services in Jackson and Cass Counties, serving 225 children and their families. Children in out-of-home care are placed with relatives or kin when possible, and with licensed resource homes when a safe home is needed and placement with family members is not possible. Our Case Managers work with parents to increase parenting capacities and eliminate barriers to reunification, and they also work to ensure a safe, stable environment for children while in out-of-home care. We recruit and train resource families who wish to provide a safe home, make a difference in the lives of children in need, and this includes recruitment of adoptive homes when reunification with family is not possible. A continuing need and focus of our program is recruitment and training of highly specialized families able to provide care for children with elevated behavioral, emotional, or medical needs.

Program Budget $6,066,405.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Children & Youth Services
Population Served Children and Youth (0 - 19 years), ,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Safety: 99.43% or more out-of-home care children must not have substantiated child abuse/neglect reports with the alternative caregiver listed as the perpetrator. This outcome is calculated as the number of children from substantiated or preponderance of the evidence child abuse and neglect reports (with a perpetrator of a foster parent or institutional staff), divided by total number of unduplicated active LS1 children.
Long-Term Success

Re-Entry: 91.4% or more children in the custody of the state agency must not re-enter state agency custody or supervision within twelve (12) months of exit to permanency.

Family Permanency: 50% of out-of-home care children must achieve permanency.

Program Success Monitored By

Outcomes are used to enhance the treatment approach. Continuous quality improvement is achieved through reviewing services provided to develop best practices and program improvement plans. Surveys are provided to clients and referral sources during service provision and at disenrollment. Peer record reviews are conducted on a quarterly basis.

Examples of Program Success “Gabrielle”, now age 26, gave birth to her first child at age 15. She had three more children over the following ten years. Due to her substance abuse issues, her parental rights were terminated for all four of her children. Gabrielle had another baby last year, who was also removed from her home due to her struggles with addiction. After years of suffering through trauma and loss, she was able to get treatment for her substance abuse issues. Through the Foster Care Case Management program, Great Circle helped Gabrielle regain custody of her baby. She had previously worked with multiple organizations, yet she had made little to no progress. While we realize addiction is a lifelong battle, Gabrielle’s success should not be minimized. She is taking it one day at a time, and her baby is healthy and safe.
Description

Intensive Family Intervention Services (IFIS): Returning home from inpatient hospitalization is a difficult time for families. Our IFIS program provides support. Our 7-day follow-up services utilize a skilled clinician who helps families self-assess how things are going and if help is needed. Our 45-day program offers two weekly in-home visits, multiple weekly phone contacts, and 24/7 on-call support for families who need it.

Individual, Family, and Group Therapy Services: There are many life circumstances which can trigger a need for therapeutic support. We offer individual and family therapy, couples counseling, parent education, and Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) groups. DBT is a system of therapy combining standard cognitive-behavioral techniques with concepts of distress tolerance, acceptance, and mindful awareness.

The PAUSE Program is a 12-week group therapy-based parenting program which focuses on helping parents assess and address potentially destructive parenting beliefs. 

 

Program Budget $982,839.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Family-Based Services
Population Served Families, ,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
IFIS:
  • Percentage of completed 7-day assessments
  • Number of families completing the 45-day intervention

Individual, Family, and Group Therapy Services: 100% of participants are offered trauma screenings/assessments which enhance treatment outcomes.

Long-Term Success

IFIS: Participants will require fewer inpatient behavioral health admissions at 9 months post-completion of IFIS, resulting in a 60% reduction.

Individual, Family, and Group Therapy Services: 85% of participants will feel better equipped with new information, techniques, tools, and/or skills to help themselves.

PAUSE: Participants who graduate successfully from the PAUSE Program will have demonstrated approximately 20% improvement in at least 4 of 5 subscales.

Program Success Monitored By Outcomes are used to enhance the treatment approach. Continuous quality improvement is achieved through reviewing services provided to develop best practices and program improvement plans. Surveys are provided to clients during service provision and at disenrollment.
Examples of Program Success
Nathaniel came to Great Circle when he was born. He was born with webbing in his throat preventing him from being able to breathe. Nathaniel was given a tracheotomy and feeding tube. His Great Circle caseworker placed him in a medical foster home, where he could receive round-the-clock care until he was old enough for the necessary surgery to fix his airway. Shortly thereafter, his birth mother passed away, and we began searching for a forever family to adopt him.
 
Across town a couple longed to welcome a child into their home. A Great Circle staff member sent them the profile of a medically complex, 7-month old Nathaniel. The couple decided they wanted to provide a home for this extraordinary child.
 
They adopted Nathaniel and transformed their home into a medically sound, loving and enriching environment, providing private duty nurses to help with his medical needs. When asked about the experience, as his new mother cradled Nathaniel, she said, “This is forever. This is love.”
Description Great Circle’s Intensive In-Home Services (IIS) program is a crisis-intervention program based upon the belief that families can, through intervention, learn to nurture their children, improve their functioning, and gain support within their community to enable the family to remain safely together. Services are family-centered and based upon assessed needs. For four to six weeks, a family specialist works directly with the family members in their own home for eight to ten hours a week. During this time, family members identify their strengths and needs, and the specialists teach them strategies for getting along. The family specialist is on call to families in the program 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
Program Budget $433,584.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Family-Based Services
Population Served Families, ,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
Child Safety:
  • 90% of families shall not have confirmed child abuse/neglect during Intensive In-home Services intervention.
  • 85% of families who have received Intensive In-home Services intervention shall not have confirmed child abuse/neglect within the first three (3) months following the completion of Intensive In-home Services intervention.
Family Permanency:
  • 90% of families shall not have a child placed out of their home during Intensive In-home Services intervention.
  • 85% of families who have received Intensive In-home Services intervention shall not have a child placed out of their home within three (3) months following the completion of Intensive In-home Services.
 
Family Satisfaction:
  • Families [parents (or non-marital adults) and youth ages 12-21 years living in the home] shall report 90% satisfaction.
Long-Term Success

Child Safety: 80% of families who have received Intensive In-home Services intervention shall not have confirmed child abuse/neglect within the first twelve (12) months following the completion of Intensive In-home Services intervention.

Family Permanency: 80% of families who have received Intensive In-home Services intervention shall not have a child placed out of their home within twelve (12) months following the completion of Intensive In-home Services intervention.

Program Success Monitored By Outcomes are used to enhance the treatment approach. Continuous quality improvement is achieved through reviewing services provided to develop best practices and program improvement plans. Surveys are provided to clients during service provision and at disenrollment.
Examples of Program Success

This section is in progress.

Description Therapeutic Foster Care (TFC) involves recruitment and specialized training of resource families who can provide highly structured, highly skilled care for children and youth who otherwise run the risk of placement in institutional settings. TFC is also utilized as a step-down from institutional care, to facilitate a return to the community and ultimately to a less structured placement, or home with family.
Program Budget $210,693.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Children & Youth Services
Population Served K-12 (5-19 years), ,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
  • 99.68% of TFC parents served shall not have substantiated incidents of child abuse/neglect during the program.
  • 80% of children will have less than 2 moves while placed in the program.
Long-Term Success
  • 80% of children in the program will express satisfaction received (75% of total score possible) as measured by the TFC Child Satisfaction Survey completed upon discharge and on an annual basis.
  • 75% of children will show improvement in overall functioning as indicated by scores on the Childhood Severity of Psychiatric Illness Scale from time of placement to time of discharge.
  • 50% of children in the program will move to a lesser restrictive environment upon discharge from the program.
  • 50% of children in the program will move toward permanency within 24 months of being referred to the program.
Program Success Monitored By Program outcomes are used to enhance and improve the program to ensure quality services. Program participants and stakeholders are surveyed at different points during the program to allow for feedback. Feedback regarding case manager and provider performance is used to develop quality improvement plans.
Examples of Program Success

Abbie came to Great Circle about 2 1/2 years ago, when she was 7 years old, after being abused in her home. She and her sibling were placed in a foster home together. Due to Abbie’s inappropriate behavior, she was not able to remain in the same home with her sibling. Sadly, the parents of this foster home wanted to adopt Abbie’s little sister, but not Abbie. With a lot of work, Abbie went into a second foster home where only females lived - a mother and her two daughters, then 8 and 15 years old. Once there, Abbie blossomed and developed many social skills. Since her placement, her acting out has stopped completely, and she has learned to respect personal boundaries. She belongs to a Girl Scouts troop, goes to summer camps, etc. Her foster mom, Italee, drives back and forth across the state to take Abbie to her court appointments, shopping, and to doctor appointments, as needed. April 18, 2017 will be Abbie’s adoption date, and the entire family is looking forward to this special day.


Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Mr. Vincent D. Hillyer ACSW, LCSW, BCD
Term Start Jan 1999
Compensation $200,001 - Plus
Experience Vince started his tenure at Boys & Girls Town of Missouri in 1993, as a social worker, then served as Associate Director of Treatment, then as Associate Executive Director, and became Executive Director in 1999. Under his leadership, Boys & Girls Town of Missouri merged with Edgewood Children’s Center to create Great Circle. Vince began working in the childcare field in 1985 as a counselor for Bernice Howe Shelter for Boys and Girls in Denver, CO. He later held positions with Forest Heights Lodge Residential Center in Evergreen, CO, and Child Advocates of California, where he developed and implemented treatment programs for troubled youth. Vince also has served as a foster parent. He holds a B.S. in Psychology from the University of Northern Colorado (Greeley) and an M.S.W. from the University of Missouri, Columbia.
Co-CEO/Executive Director
Term Start 0
Compensation Last Year
Senior Staff
Title Chief Program Officer – Home and Community Based Services
Title Vice President of Addiction Services Education
Title Chief Operating Officer
Title Chief of Staff
Title VP of Finance
Title Chief Advancement Officer
Title Chief Public Affairs Officer
Title Chief Marketing Officer
Title Chief Human Resources Officer
Title Vice President of Managed Care
Title Chief Program Officer Education
Staff
Paid Full-Time Staff 1021
Paid Part-Time Staff 57
Volunteers 3379
Paid Contractors 182
Staff Diversity (Ethnicity)
African American/Black 310
Asian American/Pacific Islander 8
Caucasian 859
Hispanic/Latino 26
Native American/American Indian 3
Other 8
Other (Please Specify) 33 (Two or more races)
Staff Diversity (Gender)
Female 885
Male 355
Not Specified 7
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
Government Licenses
Is your organization licensed by the government? Yes
Board Chair
Board Chair Mr. Jack Gillis
Company Affiliation JP Morgan Private Bank
Term Jan 2015 to Dec 2017
Board Co-Chair
Board Co-Chair Ms. Barbara Richter
Company Affiliation Community Volunteer
Term Jan 2015 to Dec 2015
Board Members
NameAffiliation
Mr. Theodore Armstrong Retired CFO, Angelica
Mr. Karlos Bledsoe Edward Jones
Mr. Rick Butterfield PNC Bank Real Estate
Mr. John Carton Community Volunteer
Mr. Benjamin Costello UMB Bank
Mr. Clark Davis Cameron MacCallister Group
Ms. Jasmine Davis Wells Fargo Advisors
Mr. William Fleck Wallis Oil Company
Mr. Jack Gillis J.P. Morgan Private Bank
Mrs. Peggy Gordin St. Louis Children's Hospital
Mr. Victor Haddock Magellan Health, Inc.
Mr. Jim Hill Ernst & Young, LLP
Mrs. Mary Ann Hunzeker Lindbergh Watson Company
Ms. Kate James Armstrong Teasdale LLP
Mr. Kevin Kelley Enterprise Fleet Management
Dr. Darryl McKinney Community Volunteer
Mr. Andrew Miedler Edward Jones
Mr. Dennis Reagan The Muny
Ms. Barbara Richter Community Volunteer
Ms. Nicole Roach Webster University
Professor Paul Sundet University of Missouri - Columbia
Mrs. Julie Sward Moneta Group
Mr. Richard Ward Ward Development Counsel, LLC
Ms. Heather Wood Community Volunteer
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 4
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 19
Hispanic/Latino 1
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 15
Female 9
Unspecified 0
Governance
Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits 0
Board Meeting Attendance % 77%
Written Board Selection Criteria? Yes
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Percentage Making Monetary Contributions 100%
Percentage Making In-Kind Contributions 21%
Constituency Includes Client Representation No
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 4
Standing Committees
Executive
Finance
Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
Marketing
Operations
Program / Program Planning
Technology
Financials
Fiscal Year Start Jan 01, 2017
Fiscal Year End Dec 31, 2017
Projected Revenue $69,430,243
Projected Expenses $72,831,082
Endowment Value $39,967,435
Audit Documents
Foundation Comments
  • FY 2014, 2013, 2012: Financial data reported using the IRS Form 990.
  • 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 Year201420132012
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$5,190,217$2,082,809$1,950,822
Government Contributions$1,009,429$1,060,962$861,454
Federal$0----
State$0----
Local$0----
Unspecified$1,009,429$1,060,962$861,454
Individual Contributions$0----
$723,434$814,933$844,341
$41,101,215$37,973,020$33,153,998
Investment Income, Net of Losses$663,162$361,539$256,124
Membership Dues$0$0$0
Special Events$537,950$522,925$472,869
Revenue In-Kind$1,497,668$0$0
Other$1,223,249$1,101,693$974,368
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201420132012
Program Expense$40,758,054$38,469,031$34,595,319
Administration Expense$4,833,083$3,735,714$3,207,433
Fundraising Expense$1,644,881$1,533,365$1,357,539
Payments to Affiliates$0----
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.101.010.99
Program Expense/Total Expenses86%88%88%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue22%34%33%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201420132012
Total Assets$46,492,871$41,163,154$40,349,403
Current Assets$17,192,562$13,153,326$12,094,632
Long-Term Liabilities$3,312,211$2,659,358$3,242,962
Current Liabilities$5,023,142$4,029,698$3,518,370
Total Net Assets$38,157,518$34,474,098$33,588,071
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201420132012
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities3.423.263.44
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201420132012
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets7%6%8%
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201420132012
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountAnonymous $1,779,929Anonymous $1,421,012Anonymous $1,528,002
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountAnonymous $1,500,000Anonymous $737,816Anonymous $732,816
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountAnonymous $1,350,000Anonymous $716,217Anonymous $446,130
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? Yes
Campaign Purpose When effective treatment isn’t available to those who need it, individuals, families, communities and society as a whole shoulder the burden of preventable tragedy and missed opportunities. Through Great Circle’s 180-year history, we’ve recognized that behavioral health resources are fragmented across many organizations and jurisdictions; that families are often left to navigate a broken system on their own during a time of struggle. We’ve strategically expanded our circle by welcoming other organizations that provide value to join our efforts to provide consistency, continuity and comprehensive help for those who need it but lack the resources to find it. Our vision for a Regional Family Engagement Center, created through our transformational campaign, is the next step in fulfilling this commitment. Here, children and families will be connected to a central resource providing access to practical knowledge, licensed professionals and tailored services designed to address their needs.
Goal $21,500,000.00
Dates Dec 2013 to Dec 2017
Amount Raised to Date $20,200,000.00 as of Mar 2017
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years Yes
Organization Name Great Circle
Address 751 East 63rd Street, Suite 212
Kansas City, MO 64110
Primary Phone (816) 739-4976
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Vincent D. Hillyer ACSW, LCSW, BCD
Board Chair Mr. Jack Gillis
Board Chair Company Affiliation JP Morgan Private Bank
Year of Incorporation 1948