Atlanta Area Council BSA Revenue and Competitors

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Atlanta, GA USA

Location

N/A

Total Funding

NonProfit

Industry

Estimated Revenue & Valuation

  • Atlanta Area Council BSA's estimated annual revenue is currently $35M per year.(i)
  • Atlanta Area Council BSA's estimated revenue per employee is $218,750

Employee Data

  • Atlanta Area Council BSA has 160 Employees.(i)
  • Atlanta Area Council BSA grew their employee count by 3% last year.
Competitor NameRevenueNumber of EmployeesEmployee GrowthTotal FundingValuation
#1
$15M330%N/AN/A
#2
$3.5M8N/AN/AN/A
#3
$3.5M254%N/AN/A
#4
$300M15276%N/AN/A
#5
$35M136-6%N/AN/A
#6
$35M89-8%N/AN/A
#7
N/A3332%N/AN/A
#8
$7.5M625%N/AN/A
#9
$35M7113%N/AN/A
#10
$35M736%N/AN/A

MISSION STATEMENT The Mission of the Boy Scouts of America is to prepare young people to make ethical choices over their lifetimes by instilling in them the values of the Scout Oath and Law. SCOUT OATH On my honor I will do my best To do my duty to God and my country and to obey the Scout Law; To help other people at all times; To keep myself physically strong, mentally awake, and morally straight SCOUT LAW A Scout is: Trustworthy, Loyal, Helpful, Friendly, Courteous, Kind, Obedient, Cheerful, Thrifty, Brave, Clean, Reverent Atlanta Area Council The Atlanta Area Council Volunteer Service Center, located at 1800 Circle 75 Pkwy, Atlanta, Georgia, is the operations center for all of the Council's activities throughout the year. The Volunteer Service Center is the catalyst for policy, planning, information, and most important, the stimulation and inspiration that mobilizes our tremendous volunteer organization. The Volunteer Service Center enables key volunteer leadership and community resources to promote and enrich the Scouting program for thousands of youth members in our thirteen county service area. The Atlanta Area Council covers 13 metro-Atlanta Counties: Carroll, Cherokee, Clayton, Cobb, DeKalb, Douglas, Fulton, Gwinnett, Haralson, Newton, Paulding, Pickens, Rockdale. You can call 770.989.8820 to reach our receptionist between the hours of 8:30 AM to 5:00 PM. You may dial 770.989.8821 to automatically reach any extension using our Voice Mail Auto-Attendant. The Program Center and Scout Shop hours are: Monday, Wednesday, Friday - 9 AM to 6 PM Tuesday, Thursday - 9 AM to 8 PM Saturday - 10 AM to 4 PM Sunday - Closed The Volunteer Service Center mailing address is:1800 Circle 75 Parkway, SE, Atlanta, GA 30339. For directions, click here. Annual Report We are pleased to present the 2010 Annual Report. Through your continued support, the Atlanta Area Council has been successful in meeting the needs of our community and remain committed to the delivery of quality Scouting programs! Strategic Plan It is with great pride that we share with you the 2011 - 2015 AAC Strategic Plan, our map to becoming The Premier Choice. This represented the confluence of our mission with a clear direction and will be the foundation upon which the next century of Scouting is built. Click here to view the Atlanta Area Council Strategic Plan. History The Boy Scout Movement was founded by British Lord Robert Baden-Powell. Scouting's first manual was both written and illustrated by Baden-Powell in 1908. The early American troops took their cues from Baden-Powell's Scouting for Boys because there was no semblance of a national movement in the United States. The YMCA men who started most of the early troops saw Boy Scouting merely as a promising adjunct to their programs for boys. Millionaire Chicago publisher William Dickson Boyce became involved in Scouting in 1909. He was visiting London in August of that year. One afternoon, the city was enshrouded in pea-soup fog. Boyce lost his bearings in the murk and was approached by a boy of about 12 carrying a lantern who offered to guide him to the address he was seeking. When Boyce produced a shilling, the boy replied, "No, sir, I am a Scout. Scouts do not accept tips for Good Turns." The unknown Scout took Boyce to British Scout headquarters. From that moment forward, Boyce's interest in Scouting grew. Boyce came home determined to start Boy Scouting in America. He apparently knew nothing of the troops already operating or of the YMCA's promotion of Scouting. On February 8, 1910, Boyce filed incorporation papers for the Boy Scouts of America in the District of Columbia. The purpose, he said, "Shall be to promote, through organization, and cooperation with other agencies, the ability of boys to do things for themselves and others, to train them in Scoutcraft, and to teach them patriotism, courage, self-reliance, and kindred virtues, using the methods which are in common use by Boy Scouts." It did not take long for the Movement to move South. The first Boy Scout Troop started in the City of Atlanta was organized in the early months of 1911. A campaign was held in July of 1916 raising about $4,000 to form a local council. By the end of 1916, the Boy Scouts of America had a chartered local council in Atlanta, Georgia. Negotiations were completed whereby Allen A. Jameson was selected as the first Scout Executive of the Atlanta Council. He was the co-author of the first National Hand Book for Boys. The new Boy Scouts of America quickly established a national office, developed a temporary handbook, sought out Baden-Powell's endorsement (which they got), and began to work to get a Congressional Charter from the US Congress (which they got in 1916). Still today, Scouts are guided by the ideals of the Scout Oath and Law, having come to the aid of their neighbors and communities in ways both large and small. Whether it's planting victory gardens, promoting literacy or donor awareness, or coming to the aid of disasters victims, the Boy Scouts of America built a tradition of service that helped shape the nation.

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Total Funding

160

Number of Employees

$35M

Revenue (est)

3%

Employee Growth %

N/A

Valuation

N/A

Accelerator

Company NameRevenueNumber of EmployeesEmployee GrowthTotal Funding
#1
$7.5M1600%N/A
#2
$15M16024%N/A
#3
$15M161-10%N/A
#4
$17.7M16116%N/A
#5
$24.8M161-12%N/A