Mental Health Association in Tulsa Inc.
1870 South Boulder Avenue
Tulsa OK 74119
Tax Exempt Status Public Supported Charity
Organization Does Business As (DBA) Name(s)
Organization DBA
Mental Health Association Oklahoma
Mission Statement Mental Health Association Oklahoma is dedicated to promoting mental health, preventing mental disorders and achieving victory over mental illness through advocacy, education, research, service and housing.
Contact Information
Contact Name Lisa Turner
Contact email
Address 1870 South Boulder Avenue
Tulsa, OK 74119
Phone (918) 585-1213
Fax 918-5851263
County Tulsa County
Alternate Address 400 North Walker Avenue
Suite 190
Oklahoma City OK 73102
Alternate Phone 405 943 3700
How to Give
Donate with Credit Card
Other ways to donate, support or volunteer
Donations can be made online, mailed or called in. We also take in-kind donations - to find out if we can take your in-kind donation, call (918)-585-1213. 
Volunteer opportunities depend on our current needs -  to inquire about volunteering, fill out our Volunteer Application at
Financial Summary
Projected Revenue $15,506,340.00
Projected Expenses $15,957,679.00
History and Background
Former Names
Mental Health Association in Tulsa, Inc.2013
Year Founded 1955
IRS Ruling Year 1955
State Registration Expiration Feb 2016
Mission Mental Health Association Oklahoma is dedicated to promoting mental health, preventing mental disorders and achieving victory over mental illness through advocacy, education, research, service and housing.
Background The nationwide network of Mental Health Associations trace their history to the early part of the 20th century, Clifford Beers and his vision of a mental health advocacy organization emerged from his own experience during three years of inpatient treatment for bipolar disorder in a psychiatric institution, where he found the conditions and his care deplorable. His advocacy efforts resulted in the formation of the National Mental Health Association (now Mental Health America) in 1909. The rallying symbol of the Mental Health America movement is a bell. The symbol replicates a 300-pound bell that was cast from the shackles and chains once used to restrain people with mental illnesses within the walls of psychiatric institutions. The original bell is housed at the Mental Health America headquarters in Alexandria, Virginia, and the inscription on that bell reads: “Cast from the shackles which bound them, this bell shall ring out hope for the mentally ill and victory over mental illness.” In 1955, local advocates formed the Mental Health Association in Tulsa (originally known as the Tulsa County Mental Health Council). In 1957, the organization became a member of the Tulsa Area United Way (formerly the Tulsa Community Chest). The Association proudly celebrated its 50th anniversary in December 2005 and in 2014 expanded to become a statewide organization, United Way of Central Oklahoma partners and renamed themselves to Mental Health Association Oklahoma.

Since 1955 Mental Health Association Oklahoma has been the voice for those impacted by mental illnesses and fighting the stigma related to mental disorders. In November 2010, we opened the first peer-run drop-in center in Oklahoma. The success of this program led to a request to open another in Oklahoma City. In late 2013, we opened Lottie House, our second peer-run drop-in center. Shortly afterwards, we began operating two additional programs statewide, TeenScreen and SunBridge. In 2014 we officially announced our new name, Mental Health Association Oklahoma, and expanded focus as a statewide agency.

Since we became a statewide agency, we are regularly focusing on our role as the state expert in mental health and homelessness. We seek to improve Oklahoma’s laws and policies so that all of our citizens can lead healthy and fulfilling lives. Unlike many agencies that focus on treatment services alone, we can aggressively challenge the existing service delivery system to ensure that it best serves people in need, and is modeled after best practices.

Our current programs include mental health education to schools, businesses, and the broader community, mental health advocacy addressing prejudice and discrimination directed toward people living in recovery with mental illness, support groups, pro bono counseling, referral and assistance to people experiencing mental health needs, mental health screening, suicide prevention, and crisis response to schools. We also provide peer-to-peer recovery counseling, workforce training and development, and housing and support services for people impacted by substance abuse, mental illness, release from incarceration and homelessness.

Needs Mental Health Association Oklahoma welcomes the support your financial gifts offer. They allow us to continue to provide those in need with the programs, assistance and support necessary to aid in their recovery process. A financial gift to Mental Health Association Oklahoma is a wonderful way to recognize a special person or to memorialize an event, such as an anniversary or birthday. Our highest needs at this moment are: endowment funds through planned giving, operating funds and clothing for those we serve.
Area Served
Area Served
Geographic Area Served
In a specific U.S. city, cities, state(s) and/or region.
Oklahoma - Statewide
The Mental Health Association's direct programs and services are primarily located throughout metropolitan Tulsa and the Oklahoma City area.  However our our advocacy efforts impact the entire state of Oklahoma.
Service Categories
Secondary Organizational Category Housing, Shelter/
Description Our Housing Development focuses on planning, acquisition and remodeling of housing. This includes site search, acquisition, rehabilitation, construction and grant administration. Housing Services focuses on all aspects of housing operations and program management. This includes 24 properties owned and managed by the Association for a total of almost 850 units of housing in 17 different neighborhoods across Tulsa. The design is a mixed-income model for community integration designed to end and prevent homelessness and provide for neighborhood stabilization.
Population Served Homeless Adults
Program Short-term SuccessHelpDescription of short-term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program.
Norman, Oklahoma City and Tulsa have entered into a campaign to end Chronic Homelessness titled "Zero 2016."
In 2014 we focused on the coordination of services to help individuals overcome homelessness. While the Housing First model is important on the road to recovery, this does not mean “housing only.” The outcomes of the Pathways Case Management program demonstrated that even the longest-term homeless individuals can achieve housing retention success rates exceeding 90 percent. Similarly, the five-year outcomes of our SAMHSA grant for coordinated healthcare, case management, treatment and peer support showed reductions in all symptom measurements, and a housing retention success rate of 93 percent. Based upon these evidence based outcomes , we want to enhance and expand these services to our residents.
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. The Association opened its first housing program for 12 individuals in 1999 and since that time has evolved into an agency that provides a home for over 1,700 people in 2014. 
Program Success MonitoringHelpDescription of the tools used to measure or track program impact.

The need for affordable housing for those experiencing homelessness has been determined through annual Point-in-Time Counts conducted by A Way Home for Tulsa. The gap between existing and needed units of supportive housing was established in 2001 by A Way Home for Tulsa. A new Housing Inventory Chart is updated each year with the application to Housing and Urban Development.

The Association is an active participant with A Way Home for Tulsa, a 25 member private and public, faith based agency group collaborating to identify and address the needs of people who are chronically homeless and in need of housing in our community. These organizations are in continuous collaboration to identify gaps in services to discuss trends and barriers to housing. THey also work together to compare various data that is collected to focus on homeless prevention.
Examples of Program SuccessHelpSpecific examples of changes in behaviors or testimonies of changes that demonstrate program success. The 80 percent housing retention success rate across all four outcomes is based on the parameters for a successful Housing First model. In other words, if your organization is following the Housing First model, like the Association, 80 percent of residents should remain successfully housed either in Association or other permanent housing after one year. The total overall success rate for our programmatic housing was 88 percent in 2014.

Rebuilding Lives: Disaster Relief

Rebuilding Lives is an ongoing project focused on the lingering mental health needs of survivors, family members and first responders involved in the May 2013 tornadoes in 19 different Oklahoman counties. The focus is also on creating preparedness for the next disaster through Psychological First Aid Trainings, reaching cities such as Coweta and Shawnee.


The Sunbridge Program assists individuals with mental health needs to access care and support appropriate to their needs.

Support Groups

The Association provides six, free support groups to the community in Tulsa and are in the process of developing support groups in Oklahoma City.


TeenScreen is a youth wellness screening program that identifies general health and mental health concerns in 6th-12th grade youth.

The Mental Health Education Program seeks to create public awareness and educate about the prevention, identification and treatment of mental disorders through traditional and social media, as well as through workplace and community education events, including health fairs, speaking engagements, trainings and literature distribution.

The objective of the annual Zarrow Mental Health Symposium is to develop and enhance professional skills and knowledge in the prevention, recognition, assessment and treatment of mental health and substance abuse disorders. The Symposium historically draws over 650 regional attendees.
Population Served Adults Adolescents Only (13-19 years) General/Unspecified
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.

The mental health system is often complex and it can be difficult to navigate the existing array of services. Our objective for Outreach & Prevention Services is to highlight the appropriate services in the community, and bridge the gap of low-cost, short-term counseling services.

SunBridge has two components. Our community referral component focuses on building a knowledge base of available services and their targeted participants. It is easy for people to reach out and ask for help through our statewide referral line and access referrals, or receive “light” case management or screenings for more complex needs. When other services aren’t available, the second component of SunBridge, our pro bono counseling, connects eligible participants who have transitional struggles, such as job loss, death of a loved one, a relationship transition or response to trauma, with short-term treatment and support from volunteer clinicians in their community.

 Suicide is the second leading cause of death for Oklahoma youth ages 15-19. To save the lives of Oklahoma youth, we utilize TeenScreen, a youth wellness screening tool that identifies general health and mental illness symptoms in youth, including measuring suicidality. Once identified we connect youth and their families with the support and treatment they need in the community. Through these screenings we seek to prevent suicide or self-harm, identify early signs and symptoms of mental illness in youth, as well as raise awareness of mental illness.
Examples of Program SuccessHelpSpecific examples of changes in behaviors or testimonies of changes that demonstrate program success. Jan is a counselor at a local high school and has offered TeenScreen for several years. She notes that TeenScreen often helps students and families to identify which struggles are a predictable part of growing up and which ones may need some professional attention. Jan said, “TeenScreen makes my job easier and helps students know when to ask for help.”

Advocacy and Public Policy.

The Association’s Advocacy and Public Policy program seeks to create attainable, sustainable improvements in the policies and practices that impact Oklahomans affected by mental illness.
Population Served General/Unspecified
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.

Our Advocacy and Public Policy program seeks to create sustainable improvements in the policies and practices that impact Oklahomans impacted by mental illness. We partner with individuals who access mental health services, families, professionals and community leaders meet to discuss systemic problems and to develop creative, mutually beneficial strategies for addressing them.

We are unique as we actively lobby at the state and federal legislative and regulatory levels on behalf of people who receive services, and those who provide those services to them. This neutral approach allows us to focus on broad systemic goals and push for major system reforms that can often be disruptive to many stakeholders, but provide the best long-term solution.

Program Success MonitoringHelpDescription of the tools used to measure or track program impact. Participants are asked to complete a conference/workshop evaluation. In addition to feedback related to the overall event, including evaluation of the content, attendees are asked if the knowledge gained will benefit them in their personal and/or professional life, and if they intend to implement at least one practice improvement as a result of their participation. This year we also asked for previous Zarrow Mental Health Symposium attendees to comment on how they have applied knowledge gained.
Examples of Program SuccessHelpSpecific examples of changes in behaviors or testimonies of changes that demonstrate program success. As a medical school professor, Dr. Richard Wansley stresses not only treating the symptoms of a mental illness, but to identify the root causes. Richard has taken a similar crusade to the Capitol by persuading lawmakers to go beyond short-term fixes to reform our broken mental health system. As a volunteer advocate, Richard has dealt with plenty of frustration, but what keeps him going is that he’s not alone. Fellow volunteer advocates are ready at a moment’s notice to write legislators and meet them one-on-one. “When we tell a legislator our personal stories, they share how legislation can change the lives of those they care about. Once that connection is made, then, and only then, can we get down to the business of policy making.”
Description The Association has built a practice of hiring the people we serve and we are proud to say that over 61% of our staff have a mental illness and 42% have experienced homelessness. Through this experience we have learned that many individuals who have a mental illness need specialized assistance in developing skills. Our Workforce Readiness program is a hands-on mentoring and training program that is designed to give a client the skills they need to succeed.
Population Served Adults
Program Short-term SuccessHelpDescription of short-term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. Employees will have increased score levels on measurement tools.
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. The Workforce Readiness Program is designed to address the ongoing unemployment and community integration challenges the participants in specifically identified populations face when seeking to gain sustainable employment. Barriers to employment often faced by our participants are largely due to issues of mental health, homelessness, addiction, criminal backgrounds, low-self esteem and underdeveloped skill sets. The workforce readiness positions will focus first on basic employment skills, including timeliness, physical appearance and appropriate interaction with customers and co-workers. Workforce readiness participants will also learn skills applicable to their work area assignment, such as office settings or culinary skills.
Program Success MonitoringHelpDescription of the tools used to measure or track program impact. The Skills Assessment tool is a 31-item measurement tool used to rate the participant on improvement in specific work areas, such as interpersonal skills, instructions, job skills, work speed/endurance, career interest/awareness and job seeking skills, work behaviors, work-related skills, and community experience. The participant is rated in these areas every 90 days they participate in the program.
Examples of Program SuccessHelpSpecific examples of changes in behaviors or testimonies of changes that demonstrate program success. Charlotte came to us as a Workforce Readiness participant through Just the Beginning, a non-profit organization, that serves as a ministry for women coming out of incarceration. With a criminal background and little work experience, Charlotte started in a position as an administrative assistant. She gained skills such as filing, organizing, computer skills, and communication, as well as identified a desire to work with others living in recovery from mental illness. After her participation in the program, Charlotte applied for a position in our Metropolitan Apartment Program and is currently flourishing in her employment with us.

Recovery Services is comprised of Creating Connections, which changes lives by improving our participants’ levels of independence, socialization, life skills and mental illness management through sponsored peer events, Peer Outreach Services, that works with individuals with high-level needs based on their mental illness and co-occurring disorders to identify needs and provide a trained peer case manager to assist with acquisition of services, Legal Outreach and two drop-in Centers, that offer a warm, friendly, family atmosphere for adults experiencing the challenges of living with a mental illness or co-occurring disorder.

Denver House - Location: 252 West 17th Place, Tulsa, OK 74119

Lottie House - Location: 1311 N. Lottie Ave. Oklahoma City, OK 73

Population Served Homeless
Program Short-term SuccessHelpDescription of short-term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. 78% of the participants will exhibit increased social and community involvement through engagement and participation in various Recovery Services Programs as measured by the assessment tools.
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.

The Association’s Recovery Services programs continue to experience success as it remains steadfast in its mission to serve our most vulnerable citizens -- those who are impacted by homelessness, mental illness, and in need of healthcare and basic support services. The variables that we chose to measure are critical to connecting individuals to services in the community. Research shows that improving a person’s self-esteem, social bonds and community connectivity is paramount in aiding the facilitation of persons re-integration back into their community.

Program Success MonitoringHelpDescription of the tools used to measure or track program impact. We continue to utilize 3 tools for measurement of our Recovery Services Program: Health Related Quality of Life questionnaire, Social Anxiety scale, and the Rosenberg Self Esteem scale. Each scale was selected to measure outcomes for helping the individual/client reestablish or expand his/her social and support network.
Examples of Program SuccessHelpSpecific examples of changes in behaviors or testimonies of changes that demonstrate program success.

At the beginning of the year, Jason entered the Recovery Services program merely as a participant engaging in the services offered by the program. In short order, he began to engage and befriend other participants visiting the program and helped out when activities/events were being held. We soon discovered that he was living under a bridge. After several months of participation in our program, Jason was certified as a program volunteer, employed through the Association’s transitional employment program and housed in his own apartment. Eventually, Jason earned a construction job with a company refurbishing one of the Association’s apartment complexes.

Disaster Programs

Rebuilding Lives seeks to address the lingering mental health needs of survivors, family members and rescue and relief workers involved in the May 2013 tornadoes in central Oklahoma and other areas of the state, particularly as survivors approach the anniversary of these events and subsequent storm season. This program serves survivors through outreach and referral to appropriate evaluation and services in or near their local community. 

Rebuilding Lives is building capacity in both rural and urban areas for rapid mental health response to local and regional disasters by equipping area professionals with training and skills required to serve in a disaster response effort. Additionally, Sunbridge has been enhanced to include community information and education focused on disaster recovery, along with outreach and training for mental health professionals. 

Comments on Programs
CEO/Executive Director/Board Comments
CEO/Executive Director
CEO/Executive Director Michael Brose
Start Date May 1993
Experience Michael W. Brose, MSW, has served as Executive Director for the Mental Health Association Oklahoma for over 15 years. He holds a Master's in Social Work from University of Kansas and his undergraduate degree from Oral Roberts University. In his past employment he has served in positions of leadership within hospital settings, plus has also had his own private practice. Mr. Brose envisions a way to help all types of persons with mental illness through advocacy, education, assistance, recovery, housing and programs.
Senior Staff
Mark DavisRecovery Services / Assistance Center Director
Paul DavisDirector of Community Engagement
Wendi FralickChief Program Officer
Wendi FralickChief Program Officer
Karen LaPlanteDirector of Education / Communications
Carla MeyerController
Connally PerryAdministrator of Permanent Supported and Transitional Housing
Cynthia RorieDirector of Housing Services
Gregory ShinnAssociate Director
Lisa TurnerDirector of Development
Paul YorkProperty Maintenance Manager
Number of Full-time Staff 107
Number of Part-time Staff 67
Number of Contract Staff 3
Number of Volunteers 316
Does CEO/Executive Director have formal evaluations? Yes
Management reports to board? Yes
Organizational Plans
Fundraising Plan Under Development
Policy against commission-based compensation for fundraising consultant Yes
Communication Plan Under Development
Strategic Plan Under Development
Number of Years Strategic Plan Considers 3
Management Succession Plan Yes
Organization Policies and Procedures Yes
National Mental Health Association1955
United Way Member Agency1957
TeenScreen Innovation AwardColumbia University2005
Home Sweet Home AwardEli Lilly2003
Innovations in Programming Award for Creating ConnectionsMental Health America2003
Innovations in Programming Award for SafeTeamMental Health America2000
Award for Nonprofit Management ExcellenceThe Center for Nonprofit Management1999
Board Chair
Name Brian West
Company Affiliation BKD
Term Jan 2017 to Dec 2017
Board of Directors
List Current as of Feb 08, 2017
Board of Directors List
Ms. Madison Baird ADPVoting
Ms. Sara Barry INTEGRIS Behavioral Health ServicesVoting
Ms. Emily Brandenburg Cox CommunicationsVoting
Shameca Brown Voting
Mary Burchett Voting
Ms. Keri Cooper Tulsa Apartment AssociationVoting
Stephen Davis Voting
Ms. Stephanie Dees DineDesignVoting
Clint Dishman Bank of OklahomaVoting
John Dodd BOK CenterVoting
Mrs. Patricia Fike Retired-Apache OilVoting
Ms. Lynn Fuente Community VolunteerVoting
Berna Goetzinger Community VolunteerVoting
Mr. Tom Haanen Hilti, Inc.Voting
Mr. Scott Hamilton Wells FargoVoting
Ms. Katy Inhofe Conner & Winters LLPVoting
Reggie Ivey Voting
Ms. Mary Ellen Jones Community VolunteerVoting
Jeff Kendall Voting
Mr. Shawn King Tulsa Police DepartmentVoting
Randy Macon Communities Foundation of Oklahoma CityVoting
Michael Madsen Voting
Rosa Martinez-Harris Voting
Ms. Colleen McCallum Laureate Institute for Brain ResearchVoting
Brady Nguyen Community VolunteerVoting
Charles Oppenheim Voting
Ms. Stephanie Regan Bank of AmericaVoting
Shannon Richards Voting
Tim Roberts Voting
Dave Schroeder Voting
Ms. Pamela Sherman Community VolunteerVoting
Terrie Shipley Terrie Shipley ConsultingVoting
Mr. Harrison Smith Community VolunteerVoting
Tony Vann Voting
Ms. Erin Wambold CREOKS Behavioral Health ServicesVoting
Ms. Nicole Washington University of Oklahoma - TulsaVoting
Adrienne Watt Legal Aid Services of OklahomaVoting
Mr. Brian West BKDVoting
Lori Wharton Voting
Advisory Board
Advisory Board Members
Judy Alexander Skin Care Institute
Jeff Alexander Skin Care Institute
Cathey Barkley Community Volunteer
Mike Barkley The Barkley Law Firm
Teresa Burkett Conner & Winters, LLP
Robert Burkett
Paula Clancy Community Volunteer
Gerard Clancy University of Tulsa
Nancy Coats-Ashley Retired
Mollie Craft Community Volunteer
JW Craft Alliance Coal
Karen Davis Retired
Barry Davis Davis Tuttle Venture Partners
Phyllis Dotson Community Volunteer
George Dotson Retired
Stephen Fater Quiktrip
Carrie Fater Community Volunteer
Tony Henry Community Volunteer
Judy Kishner Zarrow Family Foundation
Tom Kishner Retired
Judi Klein Kleinco Construction Services, Inc.
Ken Klein Kleinco Construction Services, Inc.
Suzanne Kneale Community Volunteer
Jim Kneale Retired
Rose Miller Retired
Sheldon Miller Retired
Janice Moeller Community Volunteer
Monty Moeller v2ps
Samantha Parham Community Volunteer
Gail Richards Zarrow Family Foundation
Kip Richards Retired
Catherine Seger Community Volunteer
Dede Siegfried Community Volunteer
Rick Siegfried Retired
Jeanne Smith Retired
Will Smith Sherman Smith Foundation
Jill Thomas Community Volunteer
Robert Thomas Senior Star Living
Suzanne Warren Saint Francis Health System
William Warren William K. Warren Family Foundation
Dean Williams Williams & Williams
Mollie Williford Community Volunteer
Maxine Zarrow Maxine and Jack Zarrow Family Foundation
Debbie Zeligson Sharna and Irvin Frank Foundation
Danny Zeligson Sharna and Irvin Frank Foundation
Comments on Board & Governance
Foundation Staff Comments       
Current Fiscal Year
Fiscal Year Jan 01, 2017-Dec 31, 2017
Current Year Budgeted Total Income $15,506,340
Current Year Budgeted Total Expenses $15,957,679
Financial Documents
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 Year201520142013
Total Revenue$39,023,295$10,031,884$10,231,014
Total Expenses$7,226,246$6,591,978$5,324,298
Revenue Less Expenses$31,797,049$3,439,906$4,906,716
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 Year201520142013
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
Government Contributions$3,403,795$4,590,289$5,141,915
Individual Contributions$33,410,042$3,107,238$3,196,183
Investment Income, Net of Losses$66,942$69,423$77,757
Unrealized Gain/Loss$7,759($17,103)($2,377)
Membership Dues------
Special Events$761,503$760,263$643,971
Revenue In-Kind------
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201520142013
Program Expense$6,849,371$6,315,329$5,127,613
Administration Expense$176,814$129,327$75,755
Fundraising Expense$200,061$147,322$120,930
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses5.401.521.92
Program Expense/Total Expenses95%96%96%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue1%2%1%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201520142013
Total Assets$74,747,249$36,576,650$33,751,750
Current Assets$5,701,701$4,730,355$4,127,166
Long-Term Liabilities$6,573,200----
Current Liabilities$2,216,461$2,416,111$3,031,117
Total Net Assets$65,957,588$34,160,539$30,720,633
Short Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201520142013
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities2.571.961.36
Long Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201520142013
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets9%0%0%
Funding Sources
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201520142013
Top Funding Source & Dollar AmountIndividuals $33,410,042Govt - Fedl $4,590,289Govt - Fedl $5,141,915
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountGovt - Fedl $3,403,795Individuals $3,107,238Individuals $3,196,183
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar AmountSpecial Events $761,503Special Events $760,263Special Events $643,971
Endowment? Yes
Endowment Spending Policy N/A
Credit Line? Yes
Reserve Fund? Yes
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next Five Years? No
Comments on Financials
Foundation Staff Comments All prior year financial information is from the IRS Form 990s.

Contributions from foundations and corporations are listed under individuals when the breakout was not available.

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 1870 South Boulder Avenue
Tulsa, OK 74119
Primary Phone 918 585-1213
Contact Email
Give with Credit Card
CEO/Executive Director Michael Brose
Board Chair Brian West
Board Chair Company Affiliation BKD