About Frontiers of Flight Museum
Frontiers of Flight Museum is an educational institute that runs the Young Women's STEM Leadership Initiative, which serves more than 2,700 primarily low-income minority middle and high school girls.
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Latest Frontiers of Flight Museum News
Feb 26, 2022
DI People: Techstars, Critical Start, VolunteerNow, Corganics, and More Make Moves In this week's roundup of hires, promotions, and accolades in North Texas, you'll also find news from the Richardson Chamber, PICKUP, BPS Technology, the Frontiers of Flight Museum, UNT Health Science Center at Fort Worth, and Giving DNA. Plus, Governor Abbott appoints three North Texans to the Governor's Commission for Women. Dallas Innovates covers people in Dallas-Fort Worth business—from new hires to promotions to accolades. Here’s the latest news tied to innovation and technology moves in the region. Gov. Abbott Appoints Three North Texans to Governor’s Commission for Women From left: Catherine Susser and Ashlee Kleinert of Dallas, and Patsy Wesson of Fort Worth. Governor Greg Abbott has appointed North Texans Ashlee Kleinert, Catherine Susser, and Patsy Wesson, along with Laura Koenig Young from Tyler, among the 14 Texas women named to the Governor’s Commission for Women. The commission is charged with developing a strategy and plan to help make Texas the No. 1 state for women-owned businesses and to address the issue of human trafficking. The Governor’s Commission for Women, which is housed within the Office of the Governor, specializes in outreach, education, research, and referral services. Per the Governor’s office: Ashlee Kleinert of Dallas is founder and operator of Ruthie’s Rolling Café and Ruthie’s Fueled by Café Momentum food trucks. Kleinert is a member of the Dallas Assembly and International Women’s Forum who currently serves on multiple boards, including United Way Foundation of Metropolitan Dallas, SMU’s Dedman College, SMU’s Maguire Center for Ethics, Methodist Health System Foundation of Dallas, New Friends New Life, The Rebecca Bender Initiative, and Genesis Women’s Shelter. Catherine Susser, a new resident of Dallas, is a community volunteer who continues to serve both the Corpus Christi and Dallas communities. She serves on the UT Southwestern President’s Advisory Board and was recently a member of the Board of Trustees for the Corpus Christi Independent School District (CCISD), where she served as president of the board as well as vice president and secretary. Patsy Wesson of Fort Worth owns Carriage Square Jewelers where she has designed custom jewelry for over 35 years. In 2020, Wesson co-founded a new digital custom jewelry manufacturing company called Ellansa. A member of the Jewelers Board of Trade, she holds multiple certifications from the Gemological Institute of America. Laura Koenig Young of Tyler is president at Brighton Collectibles. A board member for the Cancer Foundation for Life and a former board member of the East Texas Symphony Orchestra, the East Texas Communities Foundation, and Southern Methodist University (SMU) Alumni Association. Tech Nonprofit CEO Set To Retire Tammy Richards [Meredith Embry Photography/Courtesy] After helming the Dallas community engagement-focused nonprofit VolunteerNow for about the past eight years, Tammy Richards is retiring as CEO later this year. During much of her tenure, Richards has been involved in developing and deploying the organization’s proprietary volunteer matching platform Voly.org. According to VolunteerNow, under her leadership, the organization would help connect more than 300,000 volunteers to more than 1.6 million hours of services to more than 3,500 local nonprofits—an economic impact of $46 million. Richards said she plans to continue serving on nonprofit boards and on corporate advisory boards, largely focusing on the education space, following her retirement. VolunteerNow is working with FSP Leaders to find Richards’ replacement. “This role has allowed me to combine three of my passions—technology, volunteerism and education,” Richards said in a statement. “We introduced easy-to-use technology that has allowed VolunteerNow to mobilize critically needed volunteers to serve the important missions of both nonprofits and schools. I look forward to continuing my service to the community as a volunteer.” Last-Mile Delivery Startup Names New CEO PICKUP CEO Brian Kava [DI image; photo PICKUP] Plano-based PICKUP has named Brian Kava, who joined the company in September of last year, as its new CEO. He takes over from Brenda Stoner, who founded the company and has led it since 2014. One of his goals is to continue to grow PICKUP, which serves 80 U.S. markets with a more than 200-person team. “I look forward to building upon this foundation to create a growth strategy for PICKUP that is organized, sustainable and adaptable,” Kava said in a statement. Kava started at PICKUP as the company’s chief revenue officer. Before that, he served as president of Acosta Sales & Marketing’s integrated marketing division Mosaic. He takes over from Brenda Stoner, who founded the company and has led it since 2014. According to PICKUP, Stoner will stay on with the company, focusing on innovation. BPS’ Dawn McKenzie In 2019, Dawn McKenzie left a role as a marketing lead at Accenture to join a “tiny” chemical innovation startup called BPS Technology. In that time, the Argyle-based holding company has added a number of new ventures to its portfolio, including solutions aimed at improving crop growth with brands Verano365, Farm Shield, and PureAcre. And now McKenzie is moving from a role as VP of marketing to the company’s C-suite as its new chief strategy officer. “This is a new chapter. One of personal growth. One of a startup at the tipping point. One of sustainability,” McKenzie wrote on LinkedIn. “It’s been a privilege to tell our story. Whether it’s a step change in environmentally conscious oil and gas production; improving corn yields with better fertilizer efficiency; better cannabis production with bolstered bud yield; or seeing greenhouse growers get better turn times and plant health—our patented supramolecular chemistry is first-of-its-kind and delivers remarkable results.” Techstars Managing Director Trey Bowles This week, global investment platform Techstars announced it is bringing a physical therapy-focused accelerator program to Fort Worth, and it’s tapped a local entrepreneur as its leader. Tapped to lead the new Techstars program is local entrepreneur and startup champion Trey Bowles, who will serve as managing director. Bowles brings to the table decades of experience in nearly every aspect of the startup journey. In addition to founding a number of companies in the media, e-commerce, and consumer tech spaces, he’s served as an advisor and board member to dozens of other companies in the region—while also acting as chairman emeritus of The Dallas Entrepreneurial Center, the entrepreneurial support nonprofit he helped co-found On the investing side, Bowles serves as co-chair of the North Texas Angel Network. Bowles is also responsible for co-founding InnoCity Partners and the Dallas Innovation Alliance, two public-private partnerships aimed at building “smart city” programs. Industry Expert Tapped To Lead Frontiers of Flight Museum Teresa Lenling The Frontiers of Flight Museum, a Dallas-based STEM-focused aerospace history museum, has named Teresa Lenling as its new CEO. Lenling most recently served as the CEO of local pregnancy and adoption organization Hope Cottage. Before that, she has held leadership roles at other museums, including the Perot Museum of Nature and Science and the Science Center of Iowa. “Expanding access to science learning opportunities has been a driving force throughout my career, and I look forward to continuing this work and inspiring our community further through aviation history, space flight exploration, and innovation,” Lenling said in a statement. Cybersecurity Company Makes Leadership Moves From left: Chris Carlson, Randy Turner, Bill Thrash, Jim Rhode, and Sarah Mutscheller. New to the company are Chris Carlson, a former VP at Dragos, and Randy Turner, who previously served as a sales leader at Absolute Software. Carlson will be the company’s new VP of product and Turner will serve as the new VP of North American sales. The company also announced three internal moves: Sarah Mutcheller was promoted to VP of growth marketing, Jim Rohde was promoted to VP of presales, and Bill Thrash was promoted to senior VP of customer operations. “As cybersecurity threats have grown in number and complexity, so has the need for solutions to proactively prevent breaches in a quick and easy manner, meaning that companies can no longer settle for the ‘good enough’ option,” said Rob Davis, Critical Start founder and CEO, in a statement. Richardson Chamber Names Interim Leaders Kimberly Quirk, interim president, Richardson Chamber of Commerce. [Photo: Kimberly Quirk] The Richardson Chamber of Commerce has named interim leaders to replace Bill Sproull, who resigned on February 4 from his positions as president and CEO of the chamber and CEO of Tech Titans and the Richardson Economic Development Partnership. Kimberly Quirk will serve as the chamber’s interim president, reports Community Impact. The executive director of Leadership Richardson, she previously served on the board of trustees of Richardson ISD, marking five terms as president. The chamber also announced that Paul Bendel, SVP of programs and events, will serve as executive director of Tech Titans. Doug McDonald, managing director of the city’s office of innovation and placemaking initiatives, will serve as interim executive director for the REDP. UNT Health Science Center at Fort Worth Promotes Executive as New EVP Jessica Rangel The University of North Texas Health Science Center at Fort Worth (HSC) recently promoted Jessica Rangel to Executive Vice President of Health Systems. In her previous role, Rangel was responsible for the operational and fiscal outcomes of the HSC health clinics, SaferCare Texas, correctional medicine, simulation, interprofessional education, and practice. She also has responsibilities with the student medical clinics at UNT Dallas and the Tarrant County College District. “Jessica has been a tremendous asset to HSC, and I look forward to seeing her expand the university’s clinical enterprise,” said Michael R. Williams, HSC president and chancellor of the UNT System, in a statement. “I’m confident that Jessica will take us to the next level as we build a stronger patient-centric model for health care and as we develop the future of medicine.” CBD Company Adds to Its Board Jeff Hartness After raising a Series A funding round last year and rebranding from MD Farma to Corganics, the Dallas-based company is adding to its board of directors. Joining the board is Jeff Hartness, a senior VP at Canadian pharmaceutical and medical device maker Bausch Health Companies. Hartness has also held roles at health care companies like Sanofi and Pfizer, according to his LinkedIn. Unlike CBD brands found in the local head shop, Corganics focuses on find health care professionals offices to partner with. The company acquired the Corganics portfolio brand from its Series A-backer Altacrest Capital, along with its topical pain analgesic cream, Relief. “(Hartness) has a proven track record serving in leadership roles in top pharmaceutical and healthcare organizations and we’re thrilled he’s joining the board at such an important time as we continue to scale for growth,” said Chad Collins, CEO and co-founder, in a statement. Donor Engagement Platform Names New Director Dallas-based fundraising agency Pursuant’s donor engagement platform GivingDNA has a new director. Joining as its new director of technology sales is Claire Logue. Before coming to GivingDNA, Longue served as a director of customer solutions at WealthEngine, as well as a lead solutions engineer at Salesforce. Her work in the nonprofit space includes as a prospect development database manager at the American Red Cross. “Nonprofits are now data collectors, but too often, that data is siloed with no actionable next steps readily available,” Logue said in a statement. “The GivingDNA platform makes it easy with visualizations of key data segments that are critical for fundraisers and marketers. That is what truly excited me, and that is what I am excited to share with new partners.” Get on the list. Dallas Innovates, every day. Sign up to keep your eye on what’s new and next in Dallas-Fort Worth, every day. One quick signup, and you’re done.
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Frontiers of Flight Museum Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
Where is Frontiers of Flight Museum's headquarters?
Frontiers of Flight Museum's headquarters is located at 6911 Lemmon Avenue, Dallas.
What is Frontiers of Flight Museum's latest funding round?
Frontiers of Flight Museum's latest funding round is Loan.
How much did Frontiers of Flight Museum raise?
Frontiers of Flight Museum raised a total of $250K.
Who are the investors of Frontiers of Flight Museum?
Investors of Frontiers of Flight Museum include Paycheck Protection Program and PPG Foundation.
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