Goodwill of Western Missouri & Eastern Kansas
1817 Campbell Street
Kansas City MO 64108
Goodwill empowers people to discover their potential and adapt for the future through the power of work.
Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (816) 842-7425 246
Fax 816- 842-7616
Mission Statement

Goodwill empowers people to discover their potential and adapt for the future through the power of work. 

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Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Edward Lada Jr.
Board Chair Mr. Rick Otis
Board Chair Company Affiliation Retired/Community Volunteer
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 1978
Volunteer Opportunities
Ways to donate, support, or volunteer
  • It’s simple. When you donate items, money or time to Goodwill, you create opportunities in our community for people with disadvantages or different abilities to earn and keep employment. Your donation makes a difference. On average eighty-eight cents of every dollar Goodwill spends supports local programs & services that empower people to discover their potential and adapt for the future through the power of work. 

    We're ready when you are. There is a donation drop-off center at every Goodwill, location making it convenient for you to donate unwanted items. There are currently 14 Goodwill locations with an aggressive goal to grow.  To find a Goodwill near you, visit www.mokangoodwill.org/locations. For a complete list of accepted and unaccepted items, visit www.mokangoodwill.org/donate.

  • To make a financial gift online, visit http://donate.mokangoodwill.org.
  • To hear about volunteer opportunities, fill out a volunteer profile at www.mokangoodwill.org/volunteer.
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

Goodwill empowers people to discover their potential and adapt for the future through the power of work. 

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Background Statement

When you donate to, give to or shop at Goodwill, you empower job seekers in our community.Your donation makes a difference. Ninety cents of every dollar Goodwill spends supports local programs and services that empower people with disadvantages and different abilities to earn and keep employment. 

In 2018, close to 1 million purchases and over 522,000 donations funded our mission. Goodwill has a 125-year history of service in Kansas City. Helping Hand began in 1994, The first Goodwill store opened in 1925 and both merged in the 70's to create Goodwill of Western Missouri and Eastern Kansas. Currently, there are 14 Goodwill stores with donation centers, additional donation and Career Resource sites within the region. 
Impact Statement

Goodwill’s programs and services provide career exploration, work experience and job placement assistance for hundreds of individuals in our region each year. In the last 125 years, Goodwill of Western Missouri & Eastern Kansas has served over 620,000 people, securing over 200,000 jobs with over $300,000,000 in wages earned.
 
Goodwill’s sustainability efforts divert millions of pounds of unwanted items from landfills. A substantial number of items not sold at retail or outlet operations are redirected to partners who recycle and repurpose cloth, plastic, metal, electronics, paper and more.
 
In 2018 we served close to 3,000 individuals. Currently, we partner with several other non-profit entities to link programming together to bring digital, essential skills as well as a mobile lab for digital, career and employment services on-site throughout the community to provide job exploration and career assistance for job seekers. 
Needs Statement
As a social enterprise, 80% of Goodwill's funding comes from the retail operations, yet every additional dollar donated furthers the ability to serve people with disadvantages and different abilities to earn and keep employment. 
 
In 2017, Goodwill completed a Community Needs Assessment to set the course for future program development. Visit www.mokangoodwill.org for updates on the latest programs and services to further Goodwill's mission in our region. 
Service Categories
Vocational Rehabilitation
Thrift Shops
Areas of Service
MO
KS
MO - Jackson County
MO - Clay County
MO - Platte County
KS - Wyandotte County
KS - Johnson County
MO - Eastern Jackson Co
MO - Jackson County Urban Core
KS - Wyandotte County Urban Core
KS - Franklin County
MO - Ray County
KS - Atchison County
KS - Lawrence
KS - Leavenworth County
MO - Buchanan
MO - Caldwell
MO - Cass County
MO - Clinton
MO - Lafayette
MO - Liberty
CEO/Executive Director/Board Chair Statement

Goodwill of Western Missouri & Eastern Kansas’ social enterprise model is its strength. This model separates us from the hundreds of other service providers in the Kansas City area and gives us a unique perspective on both the labor market and local job markets. However, social service providers cannot exist in a vacuum, and we constantly seek to diversify our funding sources and expand opportunities for local job seekers through innovative partnerships.

As a community leader, Goodwill aims to use high quality and quickly available data to propel us into the future of workforce development. Frequent evaluation of current programs using precise quantitative data allows us to tailor our approaches to the unique needs of the Kansas City community. High-quality data is used purposefully to inform smart, timely decision making and strategic goal setting.

My vision for Goodwill is to harness cutting-edge technology to become a 21st-century leader in the modernization of community service and business leadership. By incorporating forward-thinking into our service model and strategic plan, Goodwill will continue to improve our agility to respond to the needs of the community while being an impactful leader on the economy and citizenry of Kansas City. Whereas many nonprofit organizations may have tendencies to resist change and hold on to outdated service models that may not be conducive within this technological revolution, Goodwill welcomes vision and innovation both internally and in our collaboration with community partners. By embracing ways to become more efficient, cost-contained, and accessible to the people we serve, the better we will be able to provide much-needed services to the citizens of Kansas City. To adapt for the betterment of our clients, or die trying, because they deserve the effort.

Programs
Description
Quest Work Experience: A  training and skill-building program which combines essentials skills, digital skills and a mobile lab component to addresses the 'middle-skills gap and reach individuals at off-site locations and community partner programs with other entities and community organizations.
  • Quest Essential Skills. Job seekers take part in essential job readiness and interpersonal skills training courses. 
  • Quest Digital Skills, Job seekers participate in digital tools, career accelerator classes and assessments.
  • Quest Gateway, which offers technical training and gateway credentialing in the most high-demand industries in the Kansas City community: Information Technology, Healthcare, Life Sciences, and Skilled Trades. Participants can earn a Microsoft Technology Associate certification, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) ten-hour certification, and other short-term certifications.
  • Mobile Computer Lab, Goodwill mobile computer lab can facilitate digital training, online applications and assessments off-site at partner locations
  • Skills to Succeed Program: Essential job readiness skills through a digital platform
Program Budget $43,250.00
Category Employment, General/Other Job Training & Employment
Population Served Unemployed, Underemployed, Dislocated, People/Families with of People with Physical Disabilities, People/Families with of People with Psychological Disabilities
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Completion of the most recent Quest Work Experience participants resulted in employment or enrollment in training for every participant. 
Long-Term Success

Long-term success for Quest Work Experience is determined by placement in competitive employment or an educational opportunity.

Long-term success for Quest Gateway is determined by placement in competitive employment within high-demand industries in the Kansas City area.  
Program Success Monitored By

The Goodwill Board of Directors receives quarterly reports on the program and makes recommendations using a continuous quality assurance process. Changes are made to the program as needed.

Examples of Program Success
Meet Brandon. Brandon has above average data entry skills but had difficulty communicating with others which proved to be a barrier to employment. Thanks to Goodwill’s Quest Academy, Brandon learned soft skills like communication and conflict resolution. He also learned how to create a resume, how to look for a job and interview skills. Participants of Goodwill’s Quest Academy are youth that have disadvantages and different abilities that may impede their ability to seek sustainable employment. After Quest Academy, Brandon worked with a Career Navigator at Goodwill and earned a temporary position at TripMate. His Goodwill Career Navigator regularly checks on him to make sure things are going well. If there are any issues, Goodwill can bring in a Career Coach to join Brandon at work to help him succeed. That hasn’t been necessary because Brandon is killing it at work. Soon Brandon was called into Trip Mate’s VP of Claims office. “I was shocked when they pulled me inside the vice president’s office and told me I had a permanent job offer,” Waters said. “Of course, I accepted it! I have been very happy ever since.” Brandon is thankful for Goodwill and what he learned at Quest Academy. “They encouraged me.” He said. “They stuck with me and never quit on me.”
Description

Supported employment allows individuals to be supported by a Career Coach in their place of employment. A Career Coach can help an individual learn the skills they need to succeed in the workplace.

Employment Services offers assistance to individuals in finding the best job match, taking into consideration their interests, skills, and abilities by utilizing an individualized employment plan as well as benefits planning. 
  • During weekly meetings, the Goodwill Career Navigator identifies the best methods to contact an employer, fill out applications, interview and follow up after an interview.
  • Once employment is secured, Goodwill Career Coaches are available to provide retention services to help the individual keep employment
  • Life Coaches meet each participant where they are, developing a plan for achieving their personal and professional goals. Our staff walks the journey with each participant, offering emergency assistance, referrals, resources, and encouragement along the way.
  • Benefits Planners offer one-on-one financial planning assistance and offer training workshops on a variety of financial literacy topics. Staff and certified financial planning volunteers offer support in creating and maintaining a budget, managing debt, understanding credit, planning for large expenses, understanding federal and state benefits programs, stepping off of benefits once employment is attained, and more. Financial literacy is a key component of long-term self-sustainability and breaking the cycle of multi-generational poverty. 
Employment-Based Transitional Training Project Search (EBTT)- Is a 5th year High School program for a student with different abilities in their last year of high school who are recieve service through Vocational Rehabiliitan. They learn job skills training allowing stuent to aern credit, on the job training and earn credit towards graduation. 
Program Budget $157,000.00
Category Employment, General/Other Job Search & Placement
Population Served Adults, People/Families with People of Developmental Disabilities, People/Families with of People with Physical Disabilities
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success

Short-term success is defined by average days from referral to program intake, clients creating an individualized employment plan and client satisfaction survey. 

Long-Term Success

Long-term success is defined as obtaining and maintaining employment for more than 90 days. 

Program Success Monitored By

The Goodwill Board of Directors receives quarterly reports on the program and makes recommendations using a continuous quality assurance process. Changes are made to the program as needed.

Examples of Program Success
Meet Shelley. Shelley was a Goodwill client when we first provided guidance and an opportunity for her to succeed. She quickly earned employment at a local janitorial company. After a couple of years, Goodwill saw the company slowly decline and a handful of clients were displaced. Unemployed once again, Shelley returned to Goodwill - coming in daily for weeks to aggressively pursue sustainable employment.
 
When Goodwill’s Mission Services Career Scout connected with the Kansas City Marriott Downtown to understand the needs of their organization, they identified a potential fit for Shelley and secured her an interview. Fast forward a couple of weeks and Shelley was offered the job. As a houseman in banquets, her schedule allows her to pursue her education and spend time nurturing her garden. Shelley told us how Goodwill played a role in her success:
 
“Goodwill worked with me on my mock interviews. They worked with me on helping get in on the computer to put my application in...and my resume. They helped me update my resume because I hadn’t done that since my first counseling. And they were very supportive...” When Shelley’s supervisors ask her how long she sees herself staying with the Marriott team, she says, “If ya’ let me - I’ll retire here!”
Description

The Goodwill GoodWORKS Career Center are open by open and connects job seekers in the Greater Kansas City community with Career Navigators who assist with individualized job searches and career exploration. 

  • A Goodwill career professional is available to assist with job exploration, resume preparation, navigating job listings online, applying online, the use of job search tools and much more.
  • For those in need of additional assistance, GoodWORKS Career Centers can provide referrals to partner organizations that provide additional services such as housing or transportation.
  • GoodWORKS Career Centers can also provide a referral to one of Goodwill’s specialized job programs for those with disadvantages and different abilities.

Program Budget $191,618.47
Category Employment, General/Other Job Training & Employment
Population Served Adults, Offenders/Ex-Offenders, Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success

Short-term success is determined by placement rates in competitive employment and the total number of individuals served through one-on-one support or workshops.

Long-Term Success

Long-term success is determined by employment retention and community unemployment trends.

Program Success Monitored By

The Goodwill Board of Directors receives quarterly reports on the program and makes recommendations using a continuous quality assurance process. Changes are made to the program as needed.

Examples of Program Success

Adney Stean graduated high school and enlisted in the U.S. Navy. During his 22 year service, he received his Associates Degree in Criminal Justice, completed Military Police School, and earned his BA in Applied Management. He then worked as an Adult Recovery Adviser and a Juvenile Correction Officer before his retirement. He became concerned about his retirement. When Adney walked into the GoodWORKS Career Center, he hadn’t been in the job market for over 15 years, didn’t have an updated resume, and had a hard time navigating the internet. GoodWORKS Program Manager Karen Altenhofen was impressed by the character and devotion he has shown during his career. “We did our best together to revitalize him. We took skills he cultivated over the course of his career and translated them into things employers are looking for. This past August, Adney got a seasonal job working for Amazon. Most recently, Amazon asked Adney to apply for a mentorship position to help train incoming associates. 

Description

Through the AbilityOne Program, people with disabilities enjoy full participation in their community and can market their skills into other public and private sector jobs. Goodwill participates in the federal initiative with custodial service contracts at the Richard Bolling Federal Building in downtown Kansas City, Missouri and Fort Leavenworth in Kansas. These jobs provide people with significant disabilities the opportunity to acquire job skills and training, receive good wages and benefits, and gain greater independence and quality of life.

Program Budget $4,727,151.76
Category Employment, General/Other Vocational Rehabilitation
Population Served People/Families with of People with Disabilities
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Short-term success for this program is to fill each position available at AbiltyOne.
Long-Term Success

Long-term success is measured by persons in the program keeping sustainable employment in or outside of AbiltyOne for ninety days or more. 

Program Success Monitored By

The Goodwill Board of Directors receives quarterly reports on the program and makes recommendations using a continuous quality assurance process. Changes are made to the program as needed.

Examples of Program Success

Cedric came to Goodwill for help finding employment when he finished high school. Goodwill helped him earn a job with AbilityOne providing janitorial services for the Federal Building in downtown Kansas City. Cedric thrived in his role and, a couple of years later, met Tia. Tia also worked with Goodwill to secure employment at the Federal Building. It eventually was there they fell in love and got married. Now Cedric and Tia have two children and support their family through sustainable employment that all started with AbilityOne. Tia told her Goodwill Career Navigator that one of the best things about having a good job is that she can buy new shoes for her children. 

Description
Goodwill 180 offers post-release competitive employment training to individuals from release from the Western Missouri Correctional Center. Individuals nearing release. Individuals are offered training and employment with Goodwill. During a six-month to one year employment period, participants develop a positive work history, create professional relationships, and learn how to be productive in a professional environment. Individuals also have access to Goodwill's full menu of programs and services including life coaching and financial planning services. And the end of each participant's employment period lasting six-months to one year, they may choose whether to remain employed with Goodwill or take advantage of our employment placement services to obtain a position in the career of their choosing. 
  
Program Budget $0.00
Category Employment, General/Other Job Training & Employment
Population Served Adults, At-Risk Populations
Short-Term Success
 75% employed 90 daysMonthly
Long-Term Success
Recidivism will be reduced among participants by 15%.
 
Program Success Monitored By Mission Staff
Examples of Program Success The Goodwill 180 program is a new program for Q4 2019. 
Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Mr. Edward Lada Jr.
Term Start May 2018
Experience

Before joining Goodwill of Western Missouri & Eastern Kansas in 2018, Ed served as the Vice President of Contracts and Facilities Management Services at Goodwill Industries of Southeastern Louisiana. While in Louisiana, Ed was responsible for significant accomplishments in Mission Services funding diversification, mission integration, and championing the battle for a living wage. His educational background includes a Master of Public Administration from Marist College and a Bachelor of Liberal Studies in Social Sciences. He brings a fresh perspective to Goodwill of Western Missouri & Eastern Kansas and a passion for technological innovation as a tool for social progress.

Former CEOs
NameTerm
Mr. Brad BurgerSept 2009 - Sept 2013
Stefany WilliamsOct 2013 - Sept 2017
Senior Staff
Title Vice President of Mission Operations
Experience/Biography

After relocating to Kansas City in 2016, Laura join the Goodwill team as Vice President of Mission Operations, a role she previously held with Goodwill of Greater Nebraska. Prior to that, Laura was a private consultant providing training and technical assistance in the field of supported employment. And, she led mission services at Goodwill Industries of Central Indiana. Laura has a proven track record in developing programs, implementing infrastructure, maintaining accreditations and building community relationships in areas related to vocational rehabilitation. Now, Laura oversees the 100,000+ hours annually our mission team spends in service of clients. Laura is a graduate of Goodwill Industries International Senior Leadership Program with a Masters of Science in rehabilitation counselling.

When asked why Goodwill, Laura said, “Seeing the impact Goodwill has on the lives of people through work that made me fall in love with Goodwill's mission! Being part of the transformation that takes place in people with different abilities and barriers to work is an awesome experience and one that never gets old.”


Title Vice President of Finance/IT
Title Vice President of Data Analytics and Strategy
Experience/Biography

 
Trent has been in nonprofits for 20 years.  He went to work straight out of high school to an entry-level job at a nonprofit organization. When he left the organization 18 years later, he was COO. Along the way, he earned two degrees and worked at every position from the mailroom to the C-Suite. Through this experience, he developed an appreciation for the roles that all team members play.   Trent states, "I'm so proud to be a part of this organization,  in particular, the Vision is truly inspiring. We will be the new face of Goodwill with innovation, AI, and digital training." Trent's passion is changing lives, eradicating generational poverty in the community, and giving those in a need a second chance in life.  

 

Title Vice President of Retail
Experience/Biography
Luke Meyer is the Vice President of Retail for Goodwill of Western Missouri and Eastern Kansas. He has a Bachelor degree from Benedictine and Master of Arts in National Security and Strategic Studies from The Naval War College and Master of Science in Administration from Central Michigan University.  He served as a United States Army Officer until 2017. Luke started working for Goodwill in the late spring of 2019.  
Luke brings a unique background and experience to the retail team and Goodwill is proud to have him leading the retail and transportation division.  
 


Staff
Paid Full-Time Staff 335
Paid Contractors 0
Volunteers 25
Retention Rate 90%
Staff Diversity (Ethnicity)
African American/Black 111
Asian American/Pacific Islander 6
Caucasian 371
Hispanic/Latino 30
Native American/American Indian 6
Other 27
Other (Please Specify) Two or more races, unspecified, declined to identify
Staff Diversity (Gender)
Female 322
Male 229
Not Specified 0
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 Under Development
Organization Policy and Procedures Yes
Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistleblower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes
Collaborations
  • The Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE)
  • Mid America Assistance Coalition
  • Jackson County Mental Health Employee Assistance Resource Network
  • Missouri Rehabilitation Association
  • Veterans Administration
  • Progressive Community Services
  • Rose Brooks
  • Harvesters
  • Healing House
  • Housing Authority
  • Local School Distircts
  • VCS Projects
  • Google
  • Imani House
  • and Many More
Affiliations
AffiliationYear
Chamber of Commerce2006
Nonprofit Connect of Greater Kansas City2018
Greater Kansas City Chamber of Commerce2006
External Assessment and Accreditations
Assessment/AccreditationYear
Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) - Employment and Community Services - 3 Year Accreditation2013
Government Licenses
Is your organization licensed by the government? No
CEO Comments
Our Accomplishments over the years: 

o    First, Goodwill has operated an AbilityOne contract for over 20 years. Goodwill participates in two federal AbilityOne custodial service contracts, one at the Richard Bolling Federal Building in downtown Kansas City, Missouri and the other at Fort Leavenworth in Kansas. These programs have provided jobs to 60+ people at a time with significant documented disabilities for the last 20+ years. These jobs provide people the opportunity to acquire job skills and training, receive competitive wages and benefits, and gain greater independence and quality of life.

o    Second, Goodwill diverts 17+ million pounds of donated materials from landfills each year. We have been a reliable, nonprofit collector of used goods in the Kansas City community for decades; last year alone we engaged over 500,000 donors. Sales in retail stores, the salvage market, and after-market donations to other Community-Based Organizations together allow us to near a zero-waste stream, which protects the environment year after year.

Finally, our organization is even older than Goodwill Industries, having operated in Kansas City for 125 years. We have served over 617,000 people, provided over 23,000,000 services and secured over 202,000 jobs. 
Board Chair
Board Chair Mr. Rick Otis
Company Affiliation Retired/Community Volunteer
Term Dec 2017 to Dec 2020
Email Otis.rick59@gmail.com
Board Members
NameAffiliation
Mr. Manuel Abarca IVCongressman Emanuel Cleaver, II – 5th District
Mr. Jameson T. AutenKansas City Area Transportation Authority
Mr. Jerry BaberUnion Station
Mr. Mike CollinsFreightquote
Mr. Steve HamiltonStinson Leonard Street LLP
Mr. Bruce HartWL Cassell & Associates
Ms. Carlanda McKinneyCerner Corporation
Mr. Rick OtisCommunity Volunteer/Retired
Mr. Andrew PlaceGEHA
Ms. Jodi SchadeCox Automotive Inc.
Ms. Kelly SchemenauerCommunity Volunteer
Ms. Kolette SchneiderCommunity Volunteer
Ms. Lisa Schubert HickokMerrill LLC
Mr. Awais Sufi SufiSchoolSmartKC
Mrs. Carolyn Vertovec VertovecPosition Changing
Ms. Beth WardHallmark Cards
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 2
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 12
Hispanic/Latino 1
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 1 Other, Indian
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 9
Female 7
Unspecified 0
Governance
Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits 2
Board Meeting Attendance % 80%
Written Board Selection Criteria? Yes
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Percentage Making Monetary Contributions 50%
Percentage Making In-Kind Contributions 100%
Constituency Includes Client Representation No
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 6
Standing Committees
Audit
Executive
Finance
Board Governance
Board Development / Board Orientation
Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
CEO Comments

 

Goodwill of Western Missouri & Eastern Kansas’ social enterprise model is its strength. This model separates us from the hundreds of other service providers in the Kansas City area and gives us a unique perspective on both the labor market and local job markets. However, social service providers cannot exist in a vacuum, and we constantly seek to diversify our partnerships and funding sources to expand opportunities for local job seekers through innovative collaborations. Our long-term vision for Goodwill is to harness cutting-edge technology to become a 21st-century leader in the modernization of community service and business leadership. By incorporating forward-thinking into our service model and strategic plan, Goodwill will continue to improve our agility to respond to the needs of the community while being an impactful leader on the economy and citizenry of Kansas City. Whereas many nonprofit organizations may have tendencies to resist change and hold on to outdated service models that may not be conducive within this technological revolution, Goodwill welcomes vision and innovation both internally and in our collaboration with community partners. By embracing ways to become more efficient, cost-contained, and accessible to the people we serve, the better we will be able to provide much-needed services and sustainability to the citizens of Kansas City.

Thank you for supporting our mission via your donations, shopping, and volunteerism. Your contributions go a very long way to serving people with disabilities and other barriers to employment by helping them realize their fullest potential through the power of work.

 

Financials
Fiscal Year Start Jan 01, 2019
Fiscal Year End Dec 31, 2019
Projected Revenue $26,708,970
Projected Expenses $25,928,129
Spending Policy N/A
IRS Letter of Exemption
Foundation Comments
  • FY 2017, 2016, 2015: 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 Year201720162015
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$315,628$291,970$929,818
Government Contributions$966$3,188$31,787
Federal----$0
State----$0
Local----$0
Unspecified$966$3,188$31,787
Individual Contributions----$0
$12,333$40,289$37,068
$20,499,682$20,020,880$20,826,167
Investment Income, Net of Losses$32,557($24,777)$6,086
Membership Dues----$0
Special Events$25,623$0$0
Revenue In-Kind--$55,375$28,325
Other$408,730$436,048$366,452
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201720162015
Program Expense$18,666,407$17,656,609$18,274,972
Administration Expense$3,298,839$3,144,942$2,868,997
Fundraising Expense$171,108$205,650$185,287
Payments to Affiliates----$0
Total Revenue/Total Expenses0.960.991.04
Program Expense/Total Expenses84%84%86%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue------
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201720162015
Total Assets$7,947,977$8,099,747$7,596,047
Current Assets$3,639,288$2,847,233$3,630,667
Long-Term Liabilities$6,746,454$6,268,474$5,494,297
Current Liabilities$2,447,420$2,233,188$2,263,862
Total Net Assets($1,245,897)($401,915)($162,112)
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201720162015
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities1.491.271.60
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201720162015
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets85%77%72%
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201720162015
Top Funding Source & Dollar Amount --United Way of Greater Kansas City $40,289Catholic Charities $74,683
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount --Jackson County Mental Health $26,487United Way $72,000
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- --Round-up at registers $44,499
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Campaign Purpose Building and Program Expansion
Dates Jan 2021 to Dec 2025
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years Yes
Organization Comments
Other Documents
Organization Name Goodwill of Western Missouri & Eastern Kansas
Address 1817 Campbell Street
Kansas City, MO 64108
Primary Phone (816) 842-7425246
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Edward Lada Jr.
Board Chair Mr. Rick Otis
Board Chair Company Affiliation Retired/Community Volunteer
Year of Incorporation 1978