Dale Rogers Training Center, Inc.
2501 N. Utah Ave.
Oklahoma City OK 73107-1226
Tax Exempt Status Public Supported Charity
Organization Does Business As (DBA) Name(s)
Organization DBA
Prism Place
Wyman Frame & Supply
Dale Rogers Training Center, Inc.
Mission Statement

Dale Rogers Training Center, Inc. supports people with disabilities through paid vocational training, in-house programs and work opportunities, as well as competitive community employment.

Contact Information
Contact Name Connie Thrash McGoodwin
Contact email dalerogers@drtc.org
Address 2501 N. Utah Ave.
Oklahoma City, OK 73107 1226
Phone (405) 946-4489
Fax 405-943-9710
County Oklahoma County
How to Give
Donate to Endowment http://occf.org/drtc/
Other ways to donate, support or volunteer
1. Because of the economy DRTC has developed several businesses that provide quality products or services:
   Prism Place – Gifts and Awards
   Wyman – Wholesale and Retail Framing
   Gift Shop-Robin's Corner – Prairie Spices (see website).
We encourage the public to support DRTC by buying products and providing jobs and subcontract work for our population.
 
2. Wish List Donations may be sent to our Grounds and Buildings Department
 
   Dale Rogers Training Center
   ATTN: Grounds and Buildings
   2501 N. Utah Ave
   Oklahoma City, OK 73107
 
3. DRTC is happy to accept cash, check or credit card donations. Credit card donations can be made online at www.drtc.org.  Checks may be sent to our Fiscal Department.
 
   Dale Rogers Training Center
   ATTN: Accounts Receivable
   2501 N. Utah Ave
   Oklahoma City, OK 73107
 
4. Volunteers are also welcome. Those interested in volunteering with Grounds and Buildings or with our programs can email volunteer@drtc.org. Student volunteers or those interested in practicum or intern opportunities can also email volunteer@drtc.org. 
 
Financial Summary
 
 
Projected Revenue $18,200,000.00
Projected Expenses $17,600,000.00
History and Background
Former Names
NameYear
Oklahoma County Council for Mentally Retarded Children, Inc.1975
Oklahoma County Council for Mentally Retarded Citizens, Inc.2003
Year Founded 1953
IRS Ruling Year 1957
State Registration Expiration Jan 2018
Statements
Mission

Dale Rogers Training Center, Inc. supports people with disabilities through paid vocational training, in-house programs and work opportunities, as well as competitive community employment.

Background
“Blazing Trails and Promoting Abilities” is the landmark mission of Dale Rogers Training Center (DRTC). DRTC has provided more than 60 years of award-winning service to the public and remains the oldest and largest community agency of its kind in the state.
The historic nonprofit debuted in 1953 when a group of parents of young children with disabilities formed the Oklahoma County Council for Mentally Retarded Children. The collective dream of these devoted families was to create a place where the children would feel accepted and allowed to learn to and grow at their own pace.
 
In the same year, Dale Evans Rogers, celebrity and wife of famed cowboy singer and actor Roy Rogers, published the inspiring account of her daughter, Robin, who was born with Down syndrome and died just before she was two. The book sold millions worldwide and served to open the door to changes for people with disabilities. As a tribute to Dale’s life and work, the parents named the school in her honor and soon purchased property on Meek Drive, now Utah Street, where Dale later visited in 1957.
 
Today, DRTC growth and success is unparalleled in Oklahoma. It has evolved into an award-winning, entrepreneurial non-profit devoted in its support to people with a wide range of disabilities through paid vocational training, in-house programs and work opportunities, as well as competitive community employment.
 
Its programs have grown beyond the traditional sheltered workshop to include: the special needs program, federal contracts in food and custodial services and unique businesses such as Prism Place Awards and Gifts, Wyman Framing, and Prairie Spices through a specialty gift shop that is also online.
 
DRTC also works in partnership with a variety of community businesses and organizations to provide resources and consultation to other non-profits and community service providers, offers volunteer and practicum sites for students.
 
More than 1,200 teens and adults are trained or employed every year, while 83% of the Center’s revenue is self-generated and 84% of its programs are based in the community itself. DRTC employs the most highly trained professional and certified staff of any agency in Oklahoma.
Impact
Approximately 3% of the Oklahoma population has a disability of some kind and is unable to obtain and/or retain a job. 

Last year: 
  • Rennovation of the entire campus, security, signage, removal of overhead wires, and new parking lots - Complete. 
  • Expansion of Food Services and Custodial at Tinker Air Force Base (40-70 jobs), ACAP - Complete 4/1/13. 
  • Closed Papa Murphy's Take and Bake Pizza franchise at 23rd and Penn due to the location and unsafe area after 4 years.  

 

Goals for the 2016-2017 Program Year include:
  • Board Retreat to revise and review all departments of the Strategic Plan. 
  • Full Agency CARF Accreditation - Going for 2nd 3-year certificate.
  • New agency wide phone system and software updates. 
  • Specific marketing of products, including a national presence.
  • Improving training at different locations to replace Papa Murphy's training.
 
 
Needs
The 5 most pressing needs for DRTC are: 
  1. People understanding how competent and productive people with disabilities can be. 
  2. Customers for products and services - marketing. 
  3. Businesses that will hire people with disabilities. 
  4. The public understanding that DRTC is a non-profit with a different philosophy. 
  5. The community seeing the impact that DRTC has on the community. 
CEO/Executive Director Statement Money is not the solution to everything. People with disabilities need support, encouragement and pride in their work. Non-profits have had to step outside the box to effectively meet their missions. DRTC would like to have customer support for its products and services (Robin's Corner Gift Shop, Prism Place, and Wyman Framing).  Besides wanting to pay our own way, we want to prove how productive people with disabilities can be when trained correctly with good systems and quality assurance
Area Served
Area Served
Geographic Area Served
Canadian County
Cleveland County
Logan County
Oklahoma County
Pottawatomie County
Canadian county
Cleveland county
Logan county
Oklahoma county
Pottawatomie county 
Service Categories
Secondary Organizational Category Human Services/Developmentally Disabled Services/Centers
Tertiary Organizational Category Human Services/Centers to Support the Independence of Specific Populations
Programs
Description
DRTC's In-House Programs provide a variety of work options to the individuals with disabilties that we serve.  These programs are primarily based at DRTC's main location and include the following:
 
Workshop: Gives individuals the opportunity to work and train with friends while earning a paycheck.  There are a variety of subcontract work options from many different companies. (Only 15% under 14(c) certificate.)
 
Mobile Workforce: Individuals work as part of a crew at different businesses in the community.
 
Transition School-Work: High School Juniors and Seniors experience the world of work available in the community.
 
Large Employment Services Program. 
Strategy
Population Served People/Families with of People with Disabilities
Program Short-term SuccessHelpDescription of short-term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. Adults with disabilities gain work and life skills and earn money. Work skills include collating, packaging and parts processing, etc. Training classes held on health, work place safety, transportation and social skills.
Program Long-term SuccessHelpDescription of the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future or represent an ideal state. Community placement in full wage jobs or with a work crew. Increase in work skills over time and an increase in earnings potential. Increase in personal growth, self esteem and independence. Ability to participate within their communities.
Program Success MonitoringHelpDescription of the tools used to measure or track program impact. Developmental Disabilities Services (DDS), Department of Rehabilitative Services (DRS), Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF), Cleaning Industry Management Standards (CIMS), United Way   
Examples of Program SuccessHelpSpecific examples of changes in behaviors or testimonies of changes that demonstrate program success.  Approximately 160 teens and adults with disabilities are placed by the Employment Services Department by 12-16 Job Coaches.    
Description
DRTC's Specialized Programs and Services provide added support to individuals and families with disabilities.  These programs include:

Special Needs: Offers a choice of work, activities, social opportunities and classes including sign language, cooking and gardening.  This program also provides 1-1 support for individuals with multiple disabilities.

Extended Care: Allows individuals before and after regular program to relax and socialize with friends in a safe environment and provides family members and caregivers who work full time, who are pursuing their education, or who are in need of respite, with a safe place for their family member to stay before and after work. 
 
Camp Tumbleweed: Offers highschool students with disabilities the opportunity to participate in arts and crafts, educational games, field strips, etc. in a camp-like environment during the summer break.
 
Transportation: Provides transport to and from work for individuals who would not be able to work otherwise.
Strategy
Population Served People/Families with of People with Disabilities Elderly and/or Disabled Adolescents Only (13-19 years)
Program Short-term SuccessHelpDescription of short-term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. Youth and adults with disabilities have access to their communities and are able to earn money. They have a safe place to be before and after work. Caregivers are able to go to work, go to school or receive respite. Youth with disabilities maintain functional academic skills during summer break.
Program Long-term SuccessHelpDescription of the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future or represent an ideal state. Individuals with disabilities maintain physical, emotional, cognitive skills or slow the progression of their aging/disease process; they also experience an increase in personal growth, self esteem, social skills and independence and are able to interact with others outside of the home, have friendships and avoid isolation.
Program Success MonitoringHelpDescription of the tools used to measure or track program impact.

Developmental Disabilities Services (DDS), Department of Rehabilitative Services (DRS), and United Way

Examples of Program SuccessHelpSpecific examples of changes in behaviors or testimonies of changes that demonstrate program success. The functional academic skills of more than 75% of Camp Tumbleweed participants either increase or remain the same. Individuals with significant disabilities participate in their community via outings twice a month. All caregivers report that without the specialized program, their family member would be at home all day watching television.
Description
Individuals with disabilities are assisted in finding a job in the community and provided with on the job training.
Strategy
Population Served People/Families with of People with Disabilities
Program Short-term SuccessHelpDescription of short-term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. Placement into community jobs that pay full wages and benefits.
Program Long-term SuccessHelpDescription of the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future or represent an ideal state. Long term job retention in a position with benefits which pays more than minimum wage and with the possibility of advancement.
Program Success MonitoringHelpDescription of the tools used to measure or track program impact.
Developmental Disabilities Services (DDS), Department of Rehabilitative Services (DRS), and accredited by Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF)
Examples of Program SuccessHelpSpecific examples of changes in behaviors or testimonies of changes that demonstrate program success. A person with intellectual disabilities who has worked at Chesapeake Energy Corporation for more than a year in the accounting department as a records technician. He earns more than $14/hour, has excellent benefits, his own office and has received at least one raise during the past year.
Description The AbilityOne Projects provide a wide-range of community employment opportunities in a variety of locations including Tinker Air Force Base, GSA federal buildings in OKC, Lockheed Martin, and the Mike Monroney Aeronautical Center (Federal Aviation Administration). These jobs offer highly competitive pay and benefits and provide the opportunity to improve hard and soft work skills. People with all types of disabilities are served including those who are hearing impaired or individuals with autism, mental illness, intellectual disabilities, physical and medical disabilities.  The AbilityOne projects are federal set asides to employ people with disabilities (JWOD Act); they are oversited by SourceAmerica. 
Strategy
Population Served People/Families with of People with Disabilities
Program Short-term SuccessHelpDescription of short-term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. Adults with severe disabilities who are not able to maintain competitive community employment have the opportunity to gain valuable work skills, on the job training and work readiness skills while earning highly competitive wages and free benefits for them and their dependents. Employees of the Work Services Projects are evaluated annually to determine if the program continues to meet their needs for support and services.
Program Long-term SuccessHelpDescription of the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future or represent an ideal state. Employees of the Service Work Projects have the opportunity to overcome many of the environmental barriers to competitive employment by receiving the support and accommodations needed to maintain long term employment. Many employees begin work with little or no resources for transportation, sustainable living arrangements, clothing, medical care and or insurance for themselves and their family. By providing the training and services necessary for people with severe disabilities to remain in a stable employment environment, people with disabilities are able to access many of the things that others take for granted.
Program Success MonitoringHelpDescription of the tools used to measure or track program impact. These programs are assessed through the Board of Director’s Strategic Planning, Departmental Goals, established Quality Assurance Plans and the Quality Assurance civilian employees at each base, the SourceAmerica/Ability One Program, and the Services Contract Act (Department of Labor).
Examples of Program SuccessHelpSpecific examples of changes in behaviors or testimonies of changes that demonstrate program success.

The goal for the Service Work Projects is to provide the support, training and services necessary for people with severe disabilities to overcome their barriers to obtaining and maintaining employment in the community. This program has a record of substantial success including people with severe disabilities being hired as entry level janitors and then being promoted to full supervisor positions. Many employees at the Service Work Projects have obtained civilian jobs at Tinker Air Force Base. Employees purchase cars, rent apartments, buy homes and build savings because of their employment in this program.

Wages and insurance are very lucrative at Tinker Air Force Base, GSA and FAA.

Description Various business lines, including Prism Place, Wyman Wholesale and Retail Framing, and Robin's Corner Gift Shop, offer additional training and employment choices for the individuals that DRTC serves.
Strategy
Population Served People/Families with of People with Disabilities
Program Short-term SuccessHelpDescription of short-term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. For those not ready for total independence, these businesses provide a work opportunity.
Program Long-term SuccessHelpDescription of the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future or represent an ideal state. Wages are paid to people with disabilities that would normally have no income; in addition, the trainee and DRTC pay into Social Security for the long term contribution back to society.
Program Success MonitoringHelpDescription of the tools used to measure or track program impact. Board of Directors, the Oklahoma State Use Program and the NISH/Ability One Program.
Examples of Program SuccessHelpSpecific examples of changes in behaviors or testimonies of changes that demonstrate program success. This past year, four new people with disabilities were trained for Prism Place. Through the addition of a new wholesale customer, “Successories”, sales increased by 60% and trophy sales increased by 280%, meaning higher paychecks for people with disabilities.
Comments on Programs
CEO/Executive Director/Board Comments Unemployment among people with disabilities, like the able-bodied population, is high. While a sheltered workshop environment works for some individuals, working in the community provides more real experience and higher wages so 82% of our programs are in the community. In Dale Rogers’ programs, people with disabilities earned $5.3 million in wages this past year and generated approximately $800,000 plus in taxes (a conservative estimate).     
CEO/Executive Director
CEO/Executive Director Connie Thrash McGoodwin, M.Ed.
Start Date Jan 1981
Email cthrash@drtc.org
Experience

Connie McGoodwin ran a nationally accredited agency in Dallas, Texas before coming to Oklahoma City as the Executive Director of DRTC in 1981. A speech pathologist with a Master’s degree in Education, McGoodwin taught and lectured in Brooklyn, New York and New South Wales, Australia and is certified in all areas of Special Education. She was the Regional Governor and an international Board Member for Civitan International. She is past president of the Oklahoma Association of Provider Agencies and an alumna of Leadership Oklahoma and Leadership Oklahoma City. She served for 10 years on the original MAPS Committee. A few of her awards include a 30 year Achievement Award from the Mayor, inclusion in the Journal Record Circle of Excellence, Sales and Marketing Executive of the Year, and she was also a 2014 Honoree for the Journal Record's Most Admired CEO, and most recently a Hall of Honor Award from the NW OKC Chamber. She and her husband Jim have a son, Colin, who has a Bachelor's from the University of Oklahoma in Microbiology. He now has a Master's from Georgetown in Washington D.C. and is a Public Health Policy Officer for Infectious Disease Soc. in America. They also have two retrievers named Godiva and Brulé.

 

Senior Staff
NameTitle
Theresa FlanneryCommunity Resources and Compliance Director
Lillian Hobbs, CPAChief Financial Officer
Carolyn Thompson, M.Ed.Director of Custodial Services
Mark WoodsChief Operating Officer
Staff
Number of Full-time Staff 300
Number of Part-time Staff 89
Number of Contract Staff 0
Number of Volunteers 122
Staff Retention Rate 68
Are professional development opportunities provided? Yes
Does CEO/Executive Director have formal evaluations? Yes
Management reports to board? Yes
Staff Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 104
Asian American/Pacific Islander 14
Caucasian 201
Hispanic/Latino 25
Native American/American Indian 11
Other 33 0
Staff Demographics - Gender
Male 215
Female 174
Not Specified 0
Organizational Plans
Fundraising Plan Under Development
Policy against commission-based compensation for fundraising consultant Yes
Communication Plan Yes
Strategic Plan Yes
Number of Years Strategic Plan Considers 5
Date Strategic Plan Adopted Aug 2014
Management Succession Plan Yes
Organization Policies and Procedures Yes
Collaborations
  • UCO Speech and Language Pathology Department
  • OU Health Sciences Center
  • OU Secondary Education Department
  • Mid-Del Technology Center
  • The Oklahoma City, Putnam City, Moore, Crooked Oak, Bethany, Deer Creek and Western Heights School Districts         
  • Veterans Administration
  • Vocational Rehabilitation Services
  • Developmental Disabilities Services of the Oklahoma Department of Human Services
  • Department of Rehabilitation Services
  • Ability One/SourceAmerica
  • Numerous Oklahoma Businesses
Affiliations
AffiliationYear
United Way of Central Oklahoma member agency1959
Oklahoma Center for Nonprofits, Standards of Excellence Program Graduate2011
National Industries for Severely Handicapped1993
Academy of State Goals1990
Central Oklahoma Manufacturers Association1998
American Association of Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities (AAIDD)1996
Oklahoma State Use Program1983
Chamber of Commerce1990
External Assessments and Accreditations
Assessment/AccreditationYear
Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) - Employment and Community Services - 3 Year Accreditation2014
Developmental Disabilities Services Division (DDSD)2014
Department of Rehabilitative Services (DRS)2014
Department of Labor Section 14(c) Special Certificate2014
NISH President's Committee Review2010
Awards
Awards
Award/RecognitionOrganizationYear
Managment Excellence Award for South Central Region given to Assitant DirectorNational Council of Work Centers (NCWC)2012
100% Superior Rating on most recent national survey of DRTCAbilityOne2010
Dignity Award awarded to DRTC for supporting people with disabilities to be productive, tax paying OklahomansWorld Neighbors2010
Outstanding Custodial Service awarded to Tinker Custodial Work ProjectSouth Central NISH/AbilityOne2007
Leadership Citations/Proclamation for the Executive Director for 25 years of leading DRTCGovernor, Legislature and Mayor2006
6 Annual Survey Scores of 100% in the last seven years (2006-2012)Developmental Disabilities Services Division (DDSD)2012
14 Customer Hero Awards (from 2003 to 2012)Tinker Air Force Base2003
Executive Director honored in the Circle of Excellence for Woman of the Year (1999 & 2006)Journal Record2006
Most Admired CEO HonoreeJornal Record2014
Hall of Honor awarded to the Executive DirectorNW OKC Chamber2017
Risk Management Provisions
Accident and Injury Coverage
Automobile Insurance
Blanket Personal Property
Business Income
Commercial General Insurance
Commercial General Liability and D and O and Umbrella or Excess and Automobile and Professional
Computer Equipment and Software
Crime Coverage
Directors and Officers Policy
Disability Insurance
Exhibit Liability
General Property Coverage
Improper Sexual Conduct/Sexual Abuse
Life Insurance
Professional Liability
Property in Transit and Off Premises
Umbrella or Excess Insurance
Workers Compensation and Employers' Liability
Government Licenses
Is your organization licensed by the government (federal, state and/or local)? Yes
Comments on Staff & Management
CEO/Executive Director/Board Comments DRTC is licensed, accredited, in compliance with or funded by over 60 state and national entities.     
Board Chair
Name Carl Hamilton
Company Affiliation Hamilton & Associates
Term July 2016 to June 2017
Email carl@hamiltoncpas.net
Board of Directors
List Current as of July 01, 2016
Board of Directors List
NameAffiliationStatus
Andrea Bair Voting
Forrest Bennett Voting
Allen Brown Allen Brown Consulting, LLCVoting
Rebecca Cook RetiredVoting
Russell Cox Voting
Bob Hale RetiredVoting
Carl Hamilton Hamilton & AssociatesVoting
Jerry Hocker Coldwell Banker CommercialVoting
Linda Hutchison Community VolunteerVoting
Mike Jones Industrial Powder CoatingsVoting
Tom Spencer Oklahoma Public Employees Retirement SystemVoting
Helen Stakem
Frank Stone
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 0
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 10
Hispanic/Latino 1
Native American/American Indian 3
Other 0 1
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 9
Female 4
Not specified 0
Governance
Board Term Lengths 3 years
Percentage of Board Making Monetary Contributions to the Organization 100 %
Percentage of Board Making In-Kind Contributions to the Organization 93 %
Board Orientation Yes
Constituency Includes Client Representation Yes
Written Board Selection Criteria? Yes
Standing Committees
Executive
Fiscal Affairs
Campus Planning and Development
Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
Nominating
Program / Program Planning
Constituent Board
Constituent Board Members
NameAffiliation
Linda Hutchison Family Member
Mike Jones Brother
Deborah Nelson Parent
Frank Stone Parent
Comments on Board & Governance
CEO/Executive Director/Board Comments

The Human Rights Board (listed under Additional Boards: Other Board Members) only handles topics related to any issues or rights of the population we serve. The full board approves policies, oversites all fiscal operations, grounds & building issues, strategic planning, programs, staffing issues, etc.

Current Fiscal Year
Fiscal Year July 01, 2016-June 30, 2017
Current Year Budgeted Total Income $18,200,000
Current Year Budgeted Total Expenses $17,600,000
Financial Documents
Audit2016
Audit2015
Audit2014
Audit2013
Audit2012
Audit2011
Audit2010
Audit2009
IRS Letter of Determination
Prior Three Years' Financial History
Revenue and ExpensesHelpFinancial data for prior years is entered by foundation staff based on the documents submitted by nonprofit organizations.Foundation staff members enter this information to assure consistency in the presentation of financial data across all organizations.
Fiscal Year201620152014
Total Revenue$18,371,386$19,410,516$19,933,849
Total Expenses$17,520,098$19,062,494$18,988,741
Revenue Less Expenses$851,288$348,022$945,108
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
Contributions------
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
------
Government Contributions$16,868,177$17,905,836$18,238,475
Federal$14,754,629$15,807,574$16,095,227
State$2,113,548$2,098,262$2,143,248
Local------
Unspecified------
Individual Contributions$26,849$42,875$55,539
$155,701$160,265$157,806
$1,119,577$1,285,310$1,172,475
Investment Income, Net of Losses$14,540($10,280)$206,132
Unrealized Gain/Loss------
Membership Dues------
Special Events------
Revenue In-Kind$159,759$1,600$74,538
Other$26,783$24,910$28,884
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201620152014
Program Expense$16,445,612$17,912,072$17,918,328
Administration Expense$1,074,486$1,032,710$1,070,413
Fundraising Expense------
Payments to Affiliates$164,863$117,712--
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.051.021.05
Program Expense/Total Expenses94%94%94%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue0%0%0%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201620152014
Total Assets$13,943,718$13,791,157$13,331,801
Current Assets$9,695,055$9,256,391$8,396,778
Long-Term Liabilities------
Current Liabilities$932,258$1,466,122$1,354,788
Total Net Assets$13,011,460$12,325,035$11,977,013
Solvency
Short Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities10.406.316.20
Long Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201620152014
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets0%0%0%
Funding Sources
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201620152014
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountGovt - Fed $14,754,629Govt - Fed $15,807,574Govt - Fed $16,095,227
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountGovt - State $2,113,548Govt - State $2,098,262Govt - State $2,143,248
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountEarned Revenue $1,119,577Earned Revenue $1,285,310Earned Revenue $1,172,475
Endowment? Yes
Endowment Spending Policy Percentage
Endowment Spending Policy Percentage (if selected) 5 %
Credit Line? No
Reserve Fund? Yes
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next Five Years? No
Comments on Financials
CEO/Executive Director/Board Comments DRTC tries to generate as much of its own revenue as possible (88% to date). It does not do annual fundraising campaigns.  Dale Rogers Training Center conducts capital campaigns for buildings every 5 to 9 years.  See our website at www.drtc.org for more information.
Foundation Staff Comments
All prior year financial information is from audited financial statements.
 
Note:  Refer to Note 12. Discontinued Operations on page 17 of the 2016 audited financials.   In July 2016, the Organization discontinued its operation of its Papa Murphy's franchise.  The Other expense in 2016 and 2015 includes the losses of $164,863 and $117,712, respectively.  Refer to the note for further information. 
 
The financial information presented is obtained from the following sources: IRS Form 990, independent audit reports, financial statements – board approved when available, and supplemental information from the organization. We do not warrant or guarantee the timeliness, errors or inaccuracies. With respect to information regarding financial performance, nothing on this website should be interpreted as a statement or interpretation by OCCF staff.

Organizations with a GiveSmartOKC profile are responsible for updating information annually within 45 days following the end of their fiscal year.
 
Address 2501 N. Utah Ave.
Oklahoma City, OK 73107 1226
Primary Phone 405 946-4489
Contact Email dalerogers@drtc.org
Give to Endowment http://occf.org/drtc/
CEO/Executive Director Connie Thrash McGoodwin, M.Ed.
Board Chair Carl Hamilton
Board Chair Company Affiliation Hamilton & Associates

 

Related Information

United Way of Central Oklahoma Agencies

United Way of Central Oklahoma creates lasting changes in people's lives right here in our community. No longer just a fundraising organization, today United Way is on the front lines of some of our community's most pressing problems through the work of 60 agencies. Click on "view organizations" to view the United Way of Central Oklahoma agencies with current GiveSmartOKC profiles.