Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art
4525 Oak Street
Kansas City MO 64111-1818
Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (816) 7511295
Mission Statement

The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art is where the power of art engages the spirit of community.

We welcome and provide free admission to all, and deliver unparalleled opportunities to enjoy, appreciate and understand the finest visual arts and the varied cultures they represent—on our campus, online, and throughout Kansas City.

As an institution of national and international renown, we establish and adhere to the highest professional standards and practices in research, scholarship, presentation, interpretation, and care of our collections.

We serve as a vital partner in the educational, social, and cultural life of our community, using our collections and programs to build an environment where people can gather, share, and contemplate the greatest creations of humankind.

Every day, in all we do, the Nelson-Atkins is committed to nurturing excellence, inspiring creativity and building community through the power of art.

Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Julian Zugazagoitia
Board Chair Ms. Shirley Bush Helzberg
Board Chair Company Affiliation Webster House
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 1933
Former Names
The Nelson Gallery Foundation
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

The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art is where the power of art engages the spirit of community.

We welcome and provide free admission to all, and deliver unparalleled opportunities to enjoy, appreciate and understand the finest visual arts and the varied cultures they represent—on our campus, online, and throughout Kansas City.

As an institution of national and international renown, we establish and adhere to the highest professional standards and practices in research, scholarship, presentation, interpretation, and care of our collections.

We serve as a vital partner in the educational, social, and cultural life of our community, using our collections and programs to build an environment where people can gather, share, and contemplate the greatest creations of humankind.

Every day, in all we do, the Nelson-Atkins is committed to nurturing excellence, inspiring creativity and building community through the power of art.

Background Statement
The Nelson-Atkins serves a six-state area encompassing western Missouri, Kansas, Iowa, Nebraska, Oklahoma, and Arkansas. The immediate community that the Nelson-Atkins Museum serves is an 11-county, two-state area (Missouri and Kansas) with a population of over 1,821,000. About half of our 550,000 visitors each year come from outside the Metropolitan Kansas City area. Per a 2016 visitor survey, our casual visitors are 84.9% white, 2.4% African American, and 5.5% Hispanic/Latino.
The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art opened to the public in 1933 and is now celebrating its 84th year. Possessing a strong and diverse collection from the onset, the museum’s holdings include over 40,000 works of world art from Antiquity to the present day. Its collections of over 8,000 works of Chinese art and more than 12,000 photographs are each considered one of the finest in the world. The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art is situated on 22 acres of landscaped grounds, which showcase the Donald J. Hall Sculpture Park.
The last decade has been one of change and growth for the Nelson-Atkins. The award-winning Bloch Building opened in 2007, increasing museum space by 60%, adding new galleries for the display of Modern and Contemporary Art, African Art, Photography, and featured exhibitions, as well as a new home for the Spencer Art Reference Library, the largest art reference library in the Kansas City area. In the 1933 Nelson-Atkins Building, newly renovated and enlarged galleries of American and American Indian art opened in 2009 and new galleries of Egyptian and Chinese art opened in 2010. Newly renovated galleries of 19th-20th-century European art opened in March 2017.
Impact Statement

Top accomplishments of FY17 (May 1, 2016-April 30, 2017):

  1. Exhibitions: An Anonymous Art: Snapshots from the Peter J. Cohen Gift;  Drip, Splatter, Wash: American Watercolors 1860-1960; Luxury: Treasures of the Roman Empire;  Nick Cave: Property; Emperors, Scholars, and Temples: Tastemakers of China's Ming and Qing Dynasties; Surveillance; Cuba Bound: The Photographs of Jesse Fernandez; Multitude: Solitude: The Photographs of Dave Heath; Janet Cardiff: Forty-Part Motet.
  2. Opening the new Bloch Galleries of 18th-20th-century European Art, incorporating the gift of Impressionist and post-Impressionist works from the collection of Marion and Henry Bloch.
  3. Moving forward on the museum's Strategic Technology Initiative, installing new WiFi, servers, customer relationship management software, the new Detour app, the Gallery+ system for in-gallery information, new website, and other improvements.
  4. First Deaf Cultural festival (to become an annual event), planning for our first Juneteenth Celebration, launched June 10, 2017
  5. Over 555,000 visitors.
 
Goals for the Current Year (May 1, 2017-April 30, 2018:
  1. A successful exhibition program:  Through the Eyes of Picasso; Dreams of the Kings: A Jade Suit for Eternity; Dignity vs. Despair: Dorothea Lange and Depression-Era Photographers; Face America; Pollock and Motherwell: Legends of Abstract Expressionism; Chillida: Rhythm, Time, Silence; Eugene Richards: The Run-on of Time; Ghiberti's Gates of Paradise.
  2. Continue upgrading technology: new phone system, add new features to the app and Gallery+.
  3. Enhanced collaboration with the Deaf community. 
Needs Statement

  1. Operating Endowment: the Nelson-Atkins derives half of its operating budget from endowment
  2. Education Programs: School and Educator Programs, Public Programs, Interpretation, Evaluation and Visitor Research, Spencer Art Reference Library.  The museum serves over 15,000 visitors a year through its education programs.
  3. Technology: Multiple technological upgrades to help us stay current with visitor and staff needs.
  4. Publications and catalogs, both in print and online:  A book of highlights of the South and Southeast Asian collection was published last year;  The French Paintings catalogue, including online materials, is currently in preparation, as is a book of selections from the American Indian collection.
  5. Featured Exhibitions: Through the Eyes of Picasso; Dreams of the Kings: A Jade Suit for Eternity; Dignity vs. Despair: Dorothea Lange and Depression-Era Photographers; Face America; Pollock and Motherwell: Legends of Abstract Expressionism; Chillida: Rhythm, Time, Silence; Eugene Richards: The Run-on of Time; Ghiberti's Gates of Paradise.

Service Categories
Museums
Arts Education
Visual Arts
Areas of Service
National
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
The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art serves a 5-state area comprising western Missouri, Kansas, Iowa, Nebraska and Arkansas.  In the immediate Kansas City area, we serve visitors from counties and school districts on both sides of the Missouri-Kansas state line.
Programs
Description

The Education Division has been an integral part of The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art since the Museum’s founding in 1933. Its five divisions – Schools and Educator Programs, Public Programs, Interpretation, Evaluation and Visitor Research, and the Spencer Art Reference Library – serve more than 150,000 visitors of all ages each year, from the novice to the scholar. Underserved audiences are reached through program partnerships with area youth serving organizations and through the School Incentive Program which provides support for busing and studio workshop fees for students in qualifying schools. Thinking Through Art works with local schools to boost learning both in the classroom and in the museum through use of Visual Thinking Strategies. 

Program Budget $2,701,360.00
Category Arts, Culture & Humanities, General/Other Museum Education
Population Served General/Unspecified, K-12 (5-19 years), Families
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
  • To develop a good relationship with the Hispanic/Latino population of the Kansas City area through new initiatives such as Day of the Dead installation, exhibition, and festival. 
  • To develop good relationships with local communities of the deaf and hard of hearing, the blind and sight-impaired, and individuals on the autism spectrum, in order to work with these communities to develop programming that addresses their needs.
  • To develop a good relationship with the African American population of the Kansas City area through new initiatives such as the annual Juneteenth celebration.  
  • To develop and implement more rigorous, formal evaluation of Museum education programs.
Long-Term Success

To continue to develop, implement, and evaluate informal gallery learning; to continue to diversify museum audiences.

Program Success Monitored By

We currently track participation numbers and gain participant feedback through written surveys and personal interviews. There are two full-time evaluators on staff. 

Examples of Program Success

Recognizing the value of the School Incentive program, which brings in 28,000 students each year, the museum changed the program from being entirely grant-supported to being an integral part of the education department operating budget.

Description

Museum publications, including Art Scene (6 issues/year) and Member Magazine (2 issues/year) are critical means of communication, providing a direct channel from the Museum to the community it serves. A book of highlights of the Chinese Art collection was published in 2011.  In 2012 we published the catalogues for the exhibitions Inventing the Modern World: Decorative Arts at World’s Fairs 1851-1939 and Timothy O'Sullivan: The King Survey Photographs. In 2013 we published the exhibition catalogue for Impressionist France: Visions of Nation from Le Gray to Monet. In 2016 we published a handbook of ceramics at the museum and a book of Masterworks of the South Asian collection.

Now in preparation are: the French Paintings Catalogue; a book of essays, Encountering the Spiritual in Contemporary Art, and an extensive book of highlights of our American Indian collection. We are also exploring means of making our legacy publications online.
Category Arts, Culture & Humanities, General/Other Media & Communications
Population Served General/Unspecified, Adults, Families
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Creation of a museum publication policy.
Long-Term Success
  1. Publication of materials for visitors and members that are informative and attractive, and bring visitors into the Museum. 
  2. Publication of scholarly catalogues, in print and/or online for all Museum collections.
  3. Publication of attractive exhibition catalogues.
Program Success Monitored By Feedback from our members and visitors; professional awards
Examples of Program Success

Over the last five years the Museum has produced The Collections of the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art: American Paintings to 1945 (2007), a comprehensive resource on the collection and its history and also a newly updated, full color Handbook of the Collection (2008).  Research is currently underway for the catalog of the French paintings collection.   In addition, the Nelson-Atkins has produced exhibition catalogues for Sparks!  The William T. Kemper Collecting Initiative (2008); The Railway: Art in the Age of Steam (2008); and Homer Page: The Guggenheim Year: New York, 1949-50 (2009).

Description

The museum is now in the midst of a 5-year, $12 million campaign to upgrade our campus-wide technology infrastructure, as the old system was out of date and no longer supported by the vendors. We installed new, faster Wi-Fi, new servers, a new phone system, a new customer relationship management system and a new website. A new Detour app enables visitors to easily access museum information, including immersive walking tours and audio stops on their smart phones. Other improvements include project management software, a new digital asset management system, a new point of sale system incorporating chip technology, and audio/video improvements in the galleries.

Program Budget $11,780,000.00
Category Arts, Culture & Humanities, General/Other Museum Audience Services
Population Served General/Unspecified, Adults, Families
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
By the end of 2017 we will have installed new servers, new Wi-Fi, a new customer relationship management system, and a new app.
Long-Term Success To upgrade museum technology to bring it fully in alignment with current standards, enabling us to better serve our staff and public.
Program Success Monitored By

The CIO and information technology team track the pace of progress of the installation.  The technology will enable us to track visitor use.  The success of the customer relationship management program will be measured by visitors' and members' ease of use for online transactions.

Examples of Program Success
  • Revamped website compatible with smart phones.
  • A clear, straightforward plan for technology installation and implementation. 
Description

Annually, the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art presents 15 to 20 exhibitions, from one-gallery shows to major national and international exhibitions accompanied by scholarly catalogues. Featured exhibitions enable the museum to expand visitors’ experience by displaying works of art from other collections and by creating new contexts for familiar works. Exhibitions now being presented by the Nelson-Atkins include  Through the Eyes of Picasso, Dreams of Kings: A Jade Suit for Eternity, and The Art of Calligraphy Across Asia.

Program Budget $5,000,000.00
Category Arts, Culture & Humanities, General/Other Visual Arts Exhibitions
Population Served General/Unspecified, Adults, Families
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
During 2016-17, the Museum presented: An Anonymous Art: Snapshots from the Peter J. Cohen Gift; Drip, Splatter, Wash: American Watercolors 1860-1960; Luxury: Treasures of the Roman Empire; Nick Cave: Property; Emperors, Scholars, and Temples: Tastemakers of the Ming and Qing Dynasties; Surveillance; Cuba Bound: The Photographs of Jesse Fernandez; Multitude, Solitude: The Photographs of Dave Heath; Janet Cardiff: Forty-Part Motet.
Long-Term Success The Nelson-Atkins will continue to offer a balanced exhibitions program featuring works of art of different cultures and media.  The museum will organize, on its own or in collaboration, first-rate exhibitions with a regional, national and international audience.
Program Success Monitored By
We monitor exhibition success by attendance, exhibition reviews in printed and online sources, and visitor surveys.
Examples of Program Success
Notable exhibitions of the past year include:  An Anonymous Art: Snapshots from the Peter J. Cohen Gift; Drip, Splatter, Wash: American Watercolors 1860-1960; Luxury: Treasures of the Roman Empire; Nick Cave: Property; Emperors, Scholars, and Temples: Tastemakers of the Ming and Qing Dynasties; Surveillance; Cuba Bound: The Photographs of Jesse Fernandez; Multitude, Solitude: The Photographs of Dave Heath; Janet Cardiff: Forty-Part Motet.
Description The Endowment supports the financial stability and continued growth of the museum and is the single most critical source of funding for many of its programs. The museum derives approximately 45% of its operating budget from endowment income.
Category Arts, Culture & Humanities, General/Other General Arts Funding
Population Served General/Unspecified, Adults, Families
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Closing on all pending proposals now in submission.
Long-Term Success

The continued growth and successful investment of the operating endowment.

Program Success Monitored By We closely monitor all cash contributions, pledges and prospects through Tessitura. We meet monthly to review prospects and keep on track.
Examples of Program Success Since 2004, we have raised more than $100 million for the endowment.  A notable recent gift was $1,000,000 challenge grant from the Mellon Foundation, which we matched with $750,000 to create an endowment for Conservation Science.
Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Mr. Julian Zugazagoitia
Term Start Sept 2010
Compensation $200,001 - Plus
Experience

From 2003-2010, Julián Zugazagoitia was the Director/CEO of El Museo del Barrio in New York, a leading institution in the field of Latin American and Latino art. He led the institution through a $44 million capital campaign that resulted in new gallery spaces, a refurbished facility and a popular restaurant. Julián (he prefers to be called by his first name) was known for his high-energy leadership and his collaborations with other institutions, including the Museum of Modern Art, the National Portrait Gallery and the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Before leading El Museo del Barrio, Julián worked at the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum in New York as Executive Assistant to the Director. As a consultant and curator, he also worked with the Getty Conservation Institute in Los Angeles and UNESCO, organizing exhibitions, events and conferences internationally. He also curated exhibitions for the international art fair ARCO 2005, the 25th Sao Paulo Bienale in Brazil in 2002 and as Director of Visual Arts with the Spoleto Festival in Italy from 1997 to 1999. He he holds a Ph.D. in Philosophy from the Sorbonne Paris IV, with a focus on Aesthetics and Modernism in the arts.

Co-CEO/Executive Director
Term Start 0
Compensation Last Year
Former CEOs
NameTerm
Mr. Ted Coe Jan 1977 - Jan 1982
Mr. Marc F. Wilson June 1982 - June 2010
Senior Staff
Title Chief Operating Officer
Experience/Biography Karen Christiansen recently joined the museum as Chief Operating Officer. From 1997 until she joined the museum in 2002, Karen was the Assistant Director of Administration & Development for SITE Santa Fe, Santa Fe, NM. Previously, Karen was the Development & Marketing Director for Arizona State University Museum. She has held various positions with SunAmerica Corporation subsidiaries including Vice President Special Projects, SunAmerica Financial, Vice President Human Resources, Sun Life Insurance and personnel, training, education and recruiting positions with Anchor National Life Insurance. Karen graduated from Arizona State with a B.A. in Education and a M.B.A. She also has a Certificate of Museum Studies and has completed course work for a Masters in Art History from Arizona State.
Title Director of Curatorial Affairs
Experience/Biography
Curator at the Nelson-Atkins from 2004 - successively, Decorative Arts; Decorative Arts, Architecture, and Design; European Arts.  Director of Curatorial Affairs since December 2015.  Ph.D., Art History, Yale University.
 
Title Director, Education and Interpretive Materials
Experience/Biography  

Anne Manning comes to Kansas City from The Baltimore Museum of Art, where she oversees the Education and Interpretation, Library and Archives, and Exhibition Design and Installation Departments.

During her tenure at the BMA, Manning led interpretive planning for the reinstallation of the Contemporary, American, African, and Asian Collections and directed the development of the Museum’s new Center for People and Art. At the Nelson-Atkins, Manning will be responsible for developing initiatives that create transformative and educationally enriching experiences for visitors.

 

Title Chief Information Officer
Title Director, Administration
Title Director, Advancement
Title Director, Human Resources
Title Director, Marketing and Communications
Title Director, Design & Experience
Staff
Paid Full-Time Staff 215
Paid Part-Time Staff 37
Volunteers 525
Paid Contractors 30
Retention Rate 73%
Staff Diversity (Ethnicity)
African American/Black 31
Asian American/Pacific Islander 17
Caucasian 284
Hispanic/Latino 14
Native American/American Indian 3
Other 10
Other (Please Specify) Two or more races
Staff Diversity (Gender)
Female 228
Male 134
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 No
Organization Policy and Procedures Yes
Nondiscrimination Policy No
Whistleblower Policy No
Document Destruction Policy No
Collaborations

 

  • Ailey Camp – Kansas City Friends of Alvin Ailey
  • Alphapointe
  • Autism Society
  • Boys & Girls Club of Greater Kansas City
  • Children’s Mercy Hospital
  • The Children’s Therapeutic Learning Center
  • Children’s Center for the Visually Impaired
  • City Union Mission Youth Programs
  • Coalition for Independence
  • Cristo Rey
  • Deaf Cultural Center
  • Della Lamb
  • Don Bosco Center Early Childhood Programs
  • El Centro
  • Guadalupe Centers, Inc., Plaza de Ninos Preschool
  • Ivanhoe Neighborhood
  • Joshua Center
  • Kansas City Public Library
  • Life A-new Preparatory Academy
  • LINC (After school programs)
  • Mattie Rhodes Center
  • Metropolitan Missionary Baptist Church
  • Mid-America Alliance for Access
  • Operation Breakthrough
  • reStart
  • St. Monica School (now closed)
  • Shawnee Mission School District
  • Swope Corridor Renaissance
  • Synergy Services/Synergy House
  • The Francis Child Development Institute
  • TLC for Children and Families
  • Whatsoever Community Center
  • The Whole Person
  • YMCA of Greater Kansas City (Thomas-Roque & Metro Headstarts)
Affiliations
AffiliationYear
American Alliance of Museums1985
External Assessment and Accreditations
Assessment/AccreditationYear
American Association of Museums - 10 Year Accreditation2010
Awards
Award/RecognitionOrganizationYear
Best of Kansas City Readers' Choice: Best Art Space, Best Museum, Best Area Attraction, Best Place for a First DateThe Pitch2017
Gold Award Best of Business Kansas City: Best Museum, Best Art GalleryIngram's2017
Best American MuseumYelp2015
Government Licenses
Is your organization licensed by the government? No
Board Chair
Board Chair Ms. Shirley Bush Helzberg
Company Affiliation Webster House
Term May 2013 to Apr 2019
Email sbhelzberg@sobela.com
Board Members
NameAffiliation
Ms. Mary Atterbury Community Volunteer
Mr. G. Kenneth Baum George K. Baum & Co.
Evelyn Craft Belger Belger Cartage Service., Inc., and Affiliated Companies
Mr. Robert Bernstein Bernstein-Rein
Grant Burcham Mobank
Mr. Paul DeBruce DeBruce Grain
Mr. Bill Gautreaux Crestwood LP
Mr. Richard C. Green Jr.The Calvin Group LLC
Mr. Donald J. Hall Jr.Hallmark
Mrs. Shirley Bush Helzberg Webster House
Mr. Neil D. Karbank Manson Karbank Law Offices
Mrs. Sandra A.J. Lawrence Children's Mercy Hospital
Mr. William (Bill) Lyons Terra Capital LLC
Mr. Greg Maday SpecChem
Ms. Susan McGreevy Stinson Leonard Street
Mr. Ramon Murguia Kansas City Trial Lawyers
Mr. Charles S. Sosland Sosland Publishing Company
Mr. Kent Sunderland Sunderland Family Foundation
William B. Taylor Community Volunteer
Ms. Elizabeth Bloch Uhlmann Community Volunteer
Mr. Maurice Watson Husch Blackwell
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 2
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 18
Hispanic/Latino 1
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 15
Female 6
Unspecified 0
Governance
Board Term Lengths 3
Board Term Limits 2
Board Meeting Attendance % 81%
Written Board Selection Criteria? No
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Percentage Making Monetary Contributions 100%
Percentage Making In-Kind Contributions 0%
Constituency Includes Client Representation No
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 4
Standing Committees
Building
Collections
Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
Education
Executive
Finance
Audit
Investment
Nominating
Financials
Fiscal Year Start May 01, 2017
Fiscal Year End Apr 30, 2018
Projected Revenue $32,284,000
Projected Expenses $32,284,000
Endowment Value $371,438,000
Spending Policy Percentage
Percentage 5
IRS Letter of Exemption
Foundation Comments
  • FYE 4/30/2016, 2015, 2014: Financial data reported using IRS Form 990.  
  • Foundation/corporate revenue line item includes contributions from individuals. 
Detailed Financials
 
Revenue SourcesHelpThe financial analysis involves a comparison of the IRS Form 990 and the audit report (when available) and revenue sources may not sum to total based on reconciliation differences. Revenue from foundations and corporations may include individual contributions when not itemized separately.
Fiscal Year201620152014
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$8,131,285$17,274,343$5,714,806
Government Contributions$144,691$245,091$280,581
Federal------
State------
Local------
Unspecified$144,691$245,091$280,581
Individual Contributions------
$0$0$0
$2,047,952$2,019,476$2,324,044
Investment Income, Net of Losses$8,997,979$16,685,077$12,303,589
Membership Dues$3,592,600$3,501,618$3,203,256
Special Events$1,593,284$1,110,339$842,001
Revenue In-Kind$218,594$441,700$358,470
Other$760,758$1,067,653$939,571
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201620152014
Program Expense$29,233,106$29,925,419$28,366,185
Administration Expense$7,241,678$6,011,914$6,755,247
Fundraising Expense$2,937,322$3,447,593$2,699,415
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses0.691.120.73
Program Expense/Total Expenses74%76%75%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue30%19%39%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201620152014
Total Assets$634,030,881$686,555,643$688,227,299
Current Assets$93,673,789$95,545,094$85,813,792
Long-Term Liabilities$10,019,060$11,891,239$10,037,311
Current Liabilities$177,493,483$181,139,585$187,629,069
Total Net Assets$446,518,338$493,524,819$490,560,919
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities0.530.530.46
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets2%2%1%
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201620152014
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountAnonymous $1,792,373Anonymous $12,009,840 --
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountAnonymous $1,468,130Anonymous $1,050,000 --
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountAnonymous $1,138,161Anonymous $588,250 --
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years Yes
Organization Name Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art
Address 4525 Oak Street
Kansas City, MO 641111818
Primary Phone (816) 7511295
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Julian Zugazagoitia
Board Chair Ms. Shirley Bush Helzberg
Board Chair Company Affiliation Webster House
Year of Incorporation 1933
Former Names
The Nelson Gallery Foundation