Terryl Brumm Announced as New CEO of the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Twin Cities.
BGCTC kicks off its Bridge to the Future Campaign. The five-year drive will raise $15 million to expand current club locations and update the Voyageur Environmental Center.
The Minnesota chapter of the National Society of Fund Raising Executives names the Women’s Association as an Outstanding Philanthropic Organization for its exceptional leadership in community service.
Minneapolis and St. Paul agencies merge to form the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Twin Cities (BGCTC).
Roxanne Spillett becomes the first woman to head the organization.
Recognizing the need to serve girls too, the organization changes its name to Boys & Girls Clubs of America.
The Boys Club of St. Paul separates from the Union Gospel Mission forming its own board of directors.
The Women’s Association sets its primary mission as a fundraiser for the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Twin Cities.
The Baker Foundation donates 120 acres of land near Mound, Minnesota, for the development of Camp Boys Club. Now called Voyageur Environmental Center, the wooded camp area and educational center serves over 3,500 guests each year.
The Jerry Gamble Club opens in north Minneapolis with support from the Gamble Skogmo Foundation. The club commemorates Jerry Gamble, the son of founder Bert Gamble.
St. Paul’s Union Gospel Mission secures affiliation to the Boys Club of America.
The first Minneapolis location opens on Blaisdell Avenue South and is named the Claire Fawcett Boys Club.
A board of directors is formed and funds are raised to launch the Minneapolis Boys Club.
Boys Clubs of America celebrates its 50th anniversary and receives a U.S. Congressional Charter.
The Boys Club Federation of America changes its name to the Boys Clubs of America.
The Union Gospel Mission opens the St. Paul Boys Club in the Bethel Hotel.
The Federated Boys Club, with 53 member organizations, forms in Boston. It’s the start of a nationwide movement.
A cause was born when a group of pioneering women in Hartford, CT organized the first Club. They believed that boys who roamed the street should have a more positive alternative.