Community Action Agency of Greater Kansas City
6323 Manchester Avenue
Kansas City MO 64133-4717
Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (816) 358-6868
Fax 816- 358-0143
Mission Statement

The mission of  Community Action Agency of Greater Kansas City (CAAGKC) is to assist low-income  residents of Clay, Jackson and Platte Counties, Missouri to become self-sufficient by providing comprehensive supportive services.

CEO/Executive Director Mr. Clifton G. Campbell
Board Chair Dr. Zavon Kanion
Board Chair Company Affiliation Representative of the Private Sector (Meyers Dental Clinic)
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 1978
Former Names
United Services of Greater Kansas City
Volunteer Opportunities
Ways to donate, support, or volunteer Donations may be made online at or you may contact Michelle Johnson, Fiscal Director & CFO at or call 816-743-8329.  To donate in-kind, and for anyone interested in volunteering, please contact Lamont Hale, Program Director/COO at or call 816-743-8302.
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

The mission of  Community Action Agency of Greater Kansas City (CAAGKC) is to assist low-income  residents of Clay, Jackson and Platte Counties, Missouri to become self-sufficient by providing comprehensive supportive services.

Background Statement

In 1964, President Lyndon Johnson declared war on poverty. Shocked at the millions of children and families living in abject poverty, Johnson directed his top aides to come up with a plan to address the causes of poverty.

Sargent Shriver, a member of both President Kennedy and Johnson’s inner circle, devised a plan which changed the government’s traditional role — allowing local Community Action Programs to direct federal funds to areas of local need. The goal of The Economic Opportunity Act was to move families and individuals from poverty to self-sufficiency by addressing the unique needs of each individual community.

Today, our unique community-based programs offer programs and services to more than 100,000 low-income individuals and families living in Clay, Jackson, and Platte Counties in Missouri. Poverty is a systemic problem and Community Action is a systems approach to resolving the problem.

Impact Statement

CAAGKC's Impact Report --  FYE September 30, 2018: 
  • CAAGKC's Low Income Housing Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP), a federally funded energy assistance program designed "to assist low income households in preventing disconnection of utility services and re-establishing services" assisted  a total of 14,843 Households (35,623 individuals) with Energy Assistance (EA) or utility restoration.  All funds were paid directly to utility suppliers.       
  • 514 Households received rental assistance. 88 Households received emergency rent/deposit.
  • 85 Households were assisted in other ways.  
  • 147 low-income youth received education and leadership development services through CAAGKC's  PAVE The Way Youth Services Program. 
  • CAAGKC's Low Income Weatherization Program (LIWAP) weatherized 219 homes in Jackson, Clay and Platte counties, providing energy savings, healthier environments and improved comfort to more than 500 individuals.  
  • 59,376 Households (160,975 Individuals) were served by 32 Food/Hygienic Supply Pantries supported by CAAGKC, which also provided 11 workshops on Financial Literacy, Healthy Homes, Nutrition, and Welcome Back Renter Programs. 
  • 39 households participated in CAAGKC's Healthy Homes Program, which also provided 287 services.   
  • CAAGKC's PAVE The Way Program also provided 28 scholarships, insured a fun and educational summer for 55 Freedom School Participants, and its sponsored college tours enabled many high school seniors over a two week period to visit East Coast and Southeast Coast colleges and a number of local community colleges and universities in Missouri.
  • CAAGKC provided 21 Poverty Simulation Programs to more than 1,000 participants. 
Goals for Fiscal 2019 include the maintenance of these major programs and the continued growth in the number and quality of services to poor, low-income families and individuals in Jackson, Clay and Platte Counties.
Needs Statement
  • The need for continued and expanding corporate and local foundation funding.  Present utility funders may choose to change the focus of public assistance from Utility and Weatherization funding to other charitable causes. 
  • The need to increase assistance from local charitable foundations. 
  • The need for longer staff retention is important because of the amount of knowledge and history that is lost when staff are compelled to leave CAAGKC to seek more competitive wages. Program compliance and capacity can only be maintained at the highest required levels of quality assurance by a professional and astute administration.
  • The need for General Operations funding is critical.
Service Categories
Emergency Assistance (Food, Clothing, Cash)
Vocational Counseling/ Guidance/Testing
Youth Development Programs
Areas of Service
MO - Jackson County
MO - Clay County
MO - Platte County
MO - Eastern Jackson Co
MO - Jackson County Urban Core
Geographic Area Served Narrative
Recently, the majority of CAAGKC's staff moved into a new office at 6025 Prospect Avenue in the heart of the Troost/Prospect Corridor, an area where the majority of Kansas City's poor reside. 
In the past year, this office garnered the bulk of LIHEAP utility assistance traffic, and served the most clients. CAAGKC's LIHEAP staff created a fluid process to handle the volume of applicants. During former years at the organization’s Manchester office, the line of LIHEAP applicants had wound its way outdoors, in snow, rain, cold and heat, continuing for hundreds of yards.
CEO/Executive Director/Board Chair Statement As we prepare for a challenging future, we reflect upon the essence and significance of United Services Community Action Agency. Here, we reach out to all low-income residents and assist them in attaining an empowerment which moves individuals and families toward self-sufficiency and a better quality of life. We can look at our Board of Directors and see very different people from throughout the three-county area who have come together to learn, to solve problems, and to combine experience and expertise for the good of our clients and neighborhoods. Our lives have been enriched by our involvement with this Board and United Services. Together, we become stronger and smarter than any one of us alone could be. Together, we address our needs as individuals and groups. Together, we work to push the common enemy, Poverty, from our doorsteps, streets, and neighborhoods.
In 2018, 14,843 Households (35,623 individuals) received utility assistance.
  • LIHEAP funds are sent directly to Utilities on behalf of our clients. 
  • CAAGKC does not have a Fiscal 2019 LIHEAP contract at this time.
Program Budget $0.00
Category Human Services, General/Other Emergency Assistance
Population Served Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Emergency utility assistance improves the conditions in which low-income clients live. Meeting energy needs prevents illness due to excessive cold, death from freezing or heat exhaustion, and lowers the risk of house fires caused by attempting unsafe measures to heat their homes.
Long-Term Success Emergency utility aid allows low-income families to use their funds for other uses or other unforeseen basic needs, and could be the temporary assistance they require to become more self-sufficient.
Program Success Monitored By CAAGKC Program Director, LIHEAP Manager, Outreach Supervisors, Case Managers, and Quality Assurance Specialists.
Examples of Program Success Program success is measured by the number of clients or households assisted and the amount of funding provided directly to the utilities on behalf of CAAGKC's clients.
  • In Fiscal 2018 Weatherization impacted 219 households.  39 households received free Healthy Homes Services.
  • LIWAP and Healthy Homes Programs are available to families who earn up to 200% of HHS poverty guidelines. 
Program Budget $2,600,000.00
Category Housing, General/Other Home Improvement
Population Served Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success

The Building Performance Institute (BPI) is a national standards development organization for residential energy efficiency and weatherization retrofit work. BPI maintains an unmatched reputation as the home performance industry's leading standards body.

CAAGKC's Weatherization team members have been trained, tested and certified as BPI Certified Building Analysts and/or Quality Control Inspectors.

Long-Term Success
CAAGKC's Low Income Weatherization and Healthy Homes Programs work hand in hand to bring single family households up to standard levels of health, comfort, affordability and safety that everyone deserves. 

The ultimate long-term success of these two programs will lower the overall energy costs of the home and provide safety and comfort regardless of the weather outside.

High lead levels, contaminants, pests, and other unsanitary or unsafe conditions in the home can be assessed and treated, thus decreasing the number of unnecessary visits to the doctor or emergency room.

Program Success Monitored By
The Missouri Department of Economic Development Division of Energy (DED/DE) has implemented a web-based database (MoWAP) to assist with reporting, tracking, data retention, and other Weatherization metrics. This web-based system assists with client selection through a standardized, points based waiting list that includes the following factors to determine waiting list priority: elderly, persons with disabilities, children, number of household members, household income, fuel type, date of application, and optional criteria such as January fuel cost, and, “Other” which would include emergency type of situations such as, “no heat” or “disaster”.  
Examples of Program Success
"It was such a pleasure meeting and working with you last year.  I wanted to take a minute and say "thank you" to you and your team for the work you did in my home. Not only was I pleased with the quality of work, but also with the quality of people who completed the work.  You also might be pleased to hear that my utility bills have gone down significantly!! Thank you so much for everything."
Grandview, Missouri Resident 
SUPPORTIVE SERVICES: Case Management, Housing and Clothing Assistance, Food and Toiletry Pantries, Emergency Support, and Veterans' Assistance Programs
  • In 2018, CAAGKC's Supportive Services treated 39 Healthy Homes; provided 287 other home services;  and served 59,376 Households (160,975 Individuals) with food and toiletries through more than 30 CAAGKC-supported Pantries.  Case Management provided 514 rental payments; assisted 85 Households; and made 88 Emergency rent/deposits.
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 short term success of all of these CAAGKC programs is to give comfort and assistance as soon as humanly possible to those that come to us for help. 
Long-Term Success
Long term goals include:
  • The focus on economic and personal independence and self-sufficiency;
  • Guidance of participants through goal planning and achievement;
  • Teaching problem solving skills;
  • Advocating on behalf of our clients;
  • Improving the life and the family situation of our clients.
Case Management clients will earn not more than 125% of federal poverty guidelines; have a willingness to change their life situations; might lack problem solving techniques; possess multiple barriers to self-sufficiency; and may be currently in a crisis situation. 
Long Term success is achieved by short term Action Steps, Time Tables and Task Completions. 
Program Success Monitored By The Program Director monitors the work of the Support Services Manager and the Northland Manager, who in turn monitor the work of their Case Managers, Outreach Supervisors and Resource Specialists.  
Examples of Program Success
The successful completion of necessary federal, state and financial audits is also an example of program success. 
In Fiscal Year 2018, CAAGKC provided PAVE the Way services for 147 low-income High School students in 8 inner city high schools; increased the reading levels and introduced 55 young children to the world of Freedom School, and provided 28 Scholarships to PAVE the Way students.   
Program Budget $0.00
Category Education, General/Other Afterschool Enrichment
Population Served At-Risk Populations
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Short Term Success is measured by the attendance of the students, to whom these programs are aimed, transportation assistance gets our people to work, to doctors, to family members who need help.
Long-Term Success
  • Long Term success is measured in the P.A.V.E. the Way Program by the number of PAVE students who graduate high school and continue on to higher education or start their own business or attend a community college or a trade school.
* Scholarships are paid directly to the Colleges, Universities or Trade Schools on behalf of the students. 
Program Success Monitored By The Program Director monitors the Youth Services Manager who sees to the success of these programs and who monitors the four P.A.V.E. the Way Case Managers who teach the classes, and organize and execute each of the programs.
Examples of Program Success
Terrace Wyatt, Jr. makes much ado about something -- the CAGKC PAVE Program.  Now in his third year at William Jewell College pursuing a Bachelor of Arts degree in Theater, Terrace credits the PAVE Program with helping prepare him for adulthood, college, and the world of theater.
Terrace began the program in his junior year of high school at Hogan Prep.  Terrace highly recommends the PAVE Program for students even if they aren't college bound.  He states, "PAVE The Way is a source I will recommend to anyone that does not know what to do after high school or is struggling on getting a job..."  He thanks the staff and board for helping him achieve his kgoals to succeed.
Terrace appeared live on stage with the Jewell theater Company in Shakespeare's "Much Ado About Nothing" at the Garnett Peters Theater on Jewell's campus in Liberty, Missouri. We look forward to his 2020 graduation, and many more productions in the future. 
There were 21 Community Action Poverty Simulations (CAPS) in Fiscal 2018.  CAPS is a unique opportunity to help people understand what life is like for low-income families and individuals who have to deal with a shortage of money and an abundance of stress.

With the assistance of trained volunteers, who have experienced poverty in their own lives, participants role-play the daily lives of low-income families; and are assigned names, ages, physical and financial conditions. Participants are asked to “act their age” and fully take on the persona they have been assigned.  Participants are provided four 15-minute “weeks” -- a month in the life of the poor -- in which they are tasked with many family-life duties.

Volunteers operate the Simulation as “shop owners,” “bank tellers,” “social service workers,” “school teachers,” “employers,” etc. There will be trained staff from CAAGKC to facilitate the Simulation and provide guidance and information during the event.
Participants include professionals from almost every walk of life.
To schedule a free Poverty Simulation for your group, please contact the CAPS Manager, Ray Delia, or call 816-358-6868 ext. 8331. 
Program Budget $0.00
Category Education, General/Other Adult Education
Population Served Adults
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success
Short term success is providing a meaningful experience for all CAPS Program participants.
Long-Term Success Participants experience the many difficulties low-income families and individuals face each day. The Poverty Simulation experience is designed to facilitate compassion and understanding for the trauma of the people who are living in poverty or low-income.
Program Success Monitored By Pre- and Post-Testing in the Attitude Toward Poverty Tests will measure growth in knowledge of causes and effects of poverty and low income. 
Examples of Program Success A post-event questionnaire to the group leader(s) will give positive expression to the success of the program on the minds and hearts of the participants. 
CEO Comments Our programs confront poverty on three levels: at the level of the individual, the family unit, and the greater community. Community Action fights this great War on Poverty on these three fronts and we're winning. For every child who does not go hungry and every senior who obtains needed medications from our work--it is one more assault against our old enemy, Poverty. I invite you to join us in our fight.
Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Mr. Clifton G. Campbell
Term Start May 2015
When you live life with purpose and passion you want the same for others around you, and that is the driving force behind Clifton Campbell’s message of change for the betterment of the community. Mr. Campbell has been uplifting the agency’s mantra of “Helping people and changing lives” for the past nine years. He worked as the Program Director & Chief Operating Officer (COO) for seven years before taking charge of the agency in 2015 as Executive Director and CEO.
Being an agent of change doesn’t come without personal development, and Mr. Campbell applies himself both in academic and civic arenas. He has a B.S. in Family and Child Development, M.S. Degree in Organizational Management and Leadership, and he is a Certified Public Manager, CPM. Most recently graduating from the Executive Directors Institute with Nonprofit Connect and CAPLAW’s Chief Executive Officers Legal Boot Camp in 2016.
Mr. Campbell sits on the Board of Directors for Nonprofit Connect and Kansas City & Vicinity Area Workforce Development, and the Missouri Community Action Directors Association. He has more than 27 years of experience serving the public interest through nonprofit and private corporations.
Former CEOs
Ms Tommie BarrettNov 1980 - Mar 2012
Mr. Albert DudleyMar 2012 - May 2015
Senior Staff
Title Program Director/COO
Lamont Hale has served as a Senior Consultant, Deputy Director, Senior Liaison, and Operations Manager for more than 22 years of active military service. Lamont led and directed 250 highly educated and trained personnel during his military career. He has effectively managed budgets exceeding more than $20 million annually. Lamont brings expertise in developing operational procedures, Leadership, team development, operational management and analytical skills desired for the Program Director & Chief Operations Officer position.
Lamont will be responsible for leading four department managers and more than 14 programs delivering services across three counties. He will assist the CEO and CFO in reporting accomplishments and areas for improvement to the board of directors.
Lamont holds multiple degrees and certifications including:
  • Masters of Business Administration, University of Phoenix, AZ
  • Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering, NC A&T State University, NC
Title Fiscal Director/CFO
Experience/Biography Michelle Johnson has several years of nonprofit accounting experience including 6 years as Chief Financial Officer for Big Brothers Big Sisters of Greater Kansas City. Her previous work also includes case management with the Missouri Department of Corrections. Michelle holds a bachelors of Science in Sociology and Accounting, she has been a certified public accountant (C.P.A.) since 2008.
Paid Full-Time Staff 40
Paid Contractors 0
Volunteers 250
Retention Rate 88%
Staff Diversity (Ethnicity)
African American/Black 40
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 8
Hispanic/Latino 5
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0
Staff Diversity (Gender)
Female 25
Male 28
Formal Evaluations
CEO Formal Evaluation Yes
CEO/Executive Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Non-Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Non-Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Plans & Policies
Organization Has a Fundraising Plan Yes
Organization Has a Strategic Plan Yes
Management Succession Plan Yes
Organization Policy and Procedures Yes
Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistleblower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes
Ongoing, formal collaborations exist with the following organizations: United Way of Greater Kansas City, Childrens Mercy Hospital, The American Red Cross, Full Employment Council, Metropolitan Lutheran Ministries,Urban Rangers, MGE, KCP&L, Catholic Charities of Kansas City-St. Joseph, the Housing Authority of KCMO, and numerous faith-based organizations.
Additionally, CAAGKC benefits from scores of informal collaborations with area organizations participating with in various special events throughout the year, as well as an on-going informal collaborative network necessary for an effective referral-based service delivery system in the Kansas City area.
Government Licenses
Is your organization licensed by the government? No
CEO Comments
  • Our Focus is Helping People, Changing Lives! 
  • We are PASSIONATE about HELPING people and CHANGING lives! 
  • We HELP people HELP themselves! 
  • We sustain lives through utility and basic needs assistance and grants. 
  • We partner with other organizations to transform lives. 
  • Why do we do what we do? 
  • We know connecting people with resources SAVES and CHANGES lives in Kansas City. 
Dr. Zavon Kanion, Board President
Clifton Campbell, Executive Director/CEO
Our board composition is quite unique in that a "tripartite" board governs United Services's actions. One-third of the members represent low-income citizens, one-third are public officials or their designee, with the remaining third representing the private sector. This mix of representation on the Board assures that the voice of the low-income are heard, and that those with the power to address their issues are in a position to act.
Board Chair
Board Chair Dr. Zavon Kanion
Company Affiliation Representative of the Private Sector (Meyers Dental Clinic)
Term Oct 2013 to Sept 2018
Board Members
Ms. Deidre M. AndersonUnited Inner City Services
Mr. Patrick DobsonPublic Sector--Representing Kansas City Mayor Mark Sly James
Ms. Judy EllisRepresenting the Low-Income Families of Clay County
Ms. Jane FowlerRepresentative of the Low-Income Families of Jackson County
Dr. Zavon KanionRepresentative of the Private Sector (Meyers Dental Clinic)
Mr. Mark LindseyPublic Sector, Representing Platte County
Ms. Barbara LunnRepresentative of the Low-Income Families of Jackson County
Mr. Clyde McQueenRepresentative of the Private Sector (Full Employment Council)
Ms. Shannon NealLow-Income Sector - Representing Jackson County
Ms. Janet RogersRepresenting the Clay County Commissioner
Ms. Anne RogersLow-Income Sector - Representing Platte County
Mr. Henry ServicePrivate Sector - Service Law Firm
Ms. Gina SmithPublic Sector - Representing Platte County
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 7
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 6
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 5
Female 8
Unspecified 0
Board Term Lengths 2
Board Term Limits 0
Board Meeting Attendance % 75%
Written Board Selection Criteria? Yes
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Constituency Includes Client Representation Yes
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 11
Standing Committees
Program / Program Planning
CEO Comments
Community Action Agency boards are, by law, quite unique in that they are "tripartite" governors of each agency's actions. One-third of the members represent low-income citizens, one-third are public officials or their designated attendees, with the remaining third representing the private sector. This mix of representation on the Board assures that the voice of low-income people are heard, and that those with the power to address their issues are in a position to act.  
The term of a Public Sector Director shall be four (4) years. Public Directors may serve only while they (or their appointed officials) are in public office, and may serve successive terms.  
The term of a Director representing the Low-Income Sector shall be for two (2) years. Upon the completion of a term, the Low-Inicome Sector may be elected to serve additional terms.
The term of each Private Sector Director shall be for two (2) years.  Upon completion of a term, the Private Sector Director may be selected to serve an additional term at the discretion of the Executive Committee. There shall be no limitation on the number of terms a Private Sector Director can serve.
Fiscal Year Start Oct 01, 2018
Fiscal Year End Sept 30, 2019
Projected Revenue $0
Projected Expenses $0
Foundation Comments
  • FYE 9/30/2017, 2016, 2015: Financial data reported using IRS Form 990.
  • Foundation/corporation revenue line 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 Year201820172016
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
Government Contributions$7,774,971$7,920,808$7,873,725
Individual Contributions------
Investment Income, Net of Losses$11,796$7,406$3,377
Membership Dues$0--$0
Special Events$0$0$0
Revenue In-Kind$38,257$56,284$93,315
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201820172016
Program Expense$8,788,080$9,803,326$9,478,194
Administration Expense$819,581$626,241$606,101
Fundraising Expense$0$0$0
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses0.990.981.01
Program Expense/Total Expenses91%94%94%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue------
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201820172016
Total Assets$3,184,400$3,833,732$3,187,928
Current Assets$2,934,150$3,543,513$2,865,030
Long-Term Liabilities$153,091$179,690$185,918
Current Liabilities$661,329$1,183,249$299,876
Total Net Assets$2,369,980$2,470,793$2,702,134
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201820172016
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities4.442.999.55
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201820172016
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets5%5%6%
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201820172016
Top Funding Source & Dollar Amount --MO Dept of Social Services $7,650,005Low Income Home Energy Assistance (LIHEAP) $4,024,533
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount --MO Gas Energy/Laclede Gas $737,524Community Service Block Grant (CSBG) $2,213,386
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount --MO Dept of Economic Development $673,390LIHEAP Weatherization $1,000,829
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years No
Organization Comments
CAAGKC recently lost its LIHEAP contract for Fiscal 2019. Revised FFY 2019 Income and Expense projections are forthcoming.
The fiscal policy of United Services emphasizes prudent and conservative utilization of Agency funds and resources. Policies and procedures are in place to ensure the protection and proper use of funds. Competitive bidding on products and services helps ensure cost-effective purchasing practices. The investment of excess cash balances is secured in modest-yield government funds. All grant award programs are routinely monitored for compliance. Annually, a budget projecting anticipated revenues and expenditures is prepared with ongoing performance review. Additionally, the financial position of the Agency is audited by a group of independent auditors who publish their findings which are made available to all funding sources. 
Other Documents
Strategic Plan 2015 - 20182016View
2015 Annual Report2015View
2014 Annual Report2014View
2013 Annual Report2013View
2012 Annual Report2012View
Organization Name Community Action Agency of Greater Kansas City
Address 6323 Manchester Avenue
Kansas City, MO 641334717
Primary Phone (816) 358-6868
Contact Email
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Clifton G. Campbell
Board Chair Dr. Zavon Kanion
Board Chair Company Affiliation Representative of the Private Sector (Meyers Dental Clinic)
Year of Incorporation 1978
Former Names
United Services of Greater Kansas City