Urban Art Association Becomes A Nonprofit Entity

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Urban Art Association is proud to announce it has become a non-profit entity. In order to continue our mission of helping up and coming urban artists elevate their craft and have a safe place to show off their work, we decided that it was time to make this change.

Dennis Lamberth, the president of Urban Art Association, said that “it was a hard decision for us. But in the end, I think it will help us more than hurt us.”

Urban Art Association was started in 2010 by Dennis Lamberth, who had just moved from California to New York City. He saw that there were a lot of talented artists living around him but they didn’t have many resources at their disposal. His goal was to provide them with those resources.

“I saw people that I thought were just as talented as any artist in San Francisco or Los Angeles or New York City but they just didn’t have access to the resources because they didn’t know about them,” said Lamberth. “There are so many galleries here in New York and not enough places for people to show their work.”

He decided to create an association that would give these artists the resources they needed; he would also offer classes and other workshops so they could learn ways to improve their

After nearly a year of deliberation and discussion, the board of directors for the Urban Art Association has decided to form a nonprofit organization. While this is not a decision we took lightly, we are confident that it will be beneficial both to ourselves and to the community at large.

The decision to become a non-profit entity was made in part due to our desire to receive grants from foundations. While we have received several generous donations from local businesses, foundations provide a much more stable funding source that can help us expand our programs and impact beyond our current capacity. Additionally, as a non-profit, we will be able to host events with alcohol without facing the same challenges as we have in the past.

We are currently working on establishing 501(c)(3) status, which will require an audit of our records, among other things. We hope to finalize this process within the next few months. Once this has occurred, we will be able to accept donations and grant applications through our website (www.urbanartassociation.org). This should happen in the next few weeks.

Upon receiving 501(c)(3) status, the Urban Art Association will also apply for grants from local foundations and other organizations that provide funding for programs such as ours. In order

The Urban Art Association is a Massachusetts based non-profit organization whose mission is to give an opportunity to the disadvantaged youth in the Boston area. Since we started our work in 2011 we have created many programs and events which we hope will help the community around us. Now we have decided that it’s time to take another step forward and become a non-profit organization. In this blog we would like to share some information about our decision and how it will change our work.

The Urban Art Association has become a nonprofit entity, which will help us to continue to serve the City of Richmond and surrounding counties.

The Urban Art Association is an organization of muralists and visual artists who work to beautify the city of Richmond, Virginia and surrounding counties. We do this by painting murals in the city and by working with schools and community groups to create murals for them. We have painted over 60 murals, with many more in the works. We work with community groups from elementary schools to senior citizen centers to create murals for them. In addition, we hold workshops as outreach to help teach people how to paint murals themselves or even how to draw or do simple art projects. We hope that our experiences will inspire you to get out there and express yourself.

We have come a long way from our humble beginnings as a group of friends who wanted to make a difference in their city. We are excited about our future and hope that you can be part of it.

The Urban Art Association has always been a nonprofit, but we never had the legal paperwork in order. For the past year or so we have been working to make it official. And now, after several months of planning and preparation, we are excited to announce that we have become a 501(c)3 non-profit entity!

The Urban Art Association is a non-profit art gallery and studio space located in the downtown area of West Columbia, SC (USA). We are dedicated to providing an open forum for artists of all mediums to display their work and share their vision with the community. We strive to provide our members with the tools necessary for them to grow as an artist and as a business minded individual. We also offer studio spaces to rent at affordable prices; from these studios members are able to create art and further pursue their creative passions.

We are now officially a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization. This means we can apply for grants and accept donations. Urban Art Association also has the ability to contract and legally hire artists.

The most exciting news of all is that this will allow us one day to do our own fundraising events, including art auctions and gallery shows. We would like to create a place where people can come to see amazing art and then purchase the work directly from the artists themselves. In the meantime, we will focus on getting our artwork out into the community through festivals, fundraisers, and gallery shows.

What’s next?

We have already started building a volunteer base with help from friends and family members who have offered to help in any way possible. This support has allowed us to create a plan and carry it out so quickly. We have already hosted 2 shows at local bars, as well as an art show during the last First Friday at The Little Bee in Downtown Phoenix. We plan on expanding our following by creating more events over the next several months. We invite you to check out our website (www.urbanartaz.com) for more information about upcoming events or join us on Facebook (www.facebook/urbanartaz) for more frequent updates!

There are two major reasons why we decided to become a non-profit. The first was that we were in a position where we had to decide whether or how to incorporate, and it seemed like the simplest way to do it would be as a non-profit. We could have gone with an LLC, but that would have required more administrative work. We wanted to keep things simple.

One of the main benefits of being a for-profit is that you can sell stock, and that you don’t pay taxes on any profits until you distribute them as dividends. The downside is that if you want to give shares away or sell them to someone else, you have to get approval from the state. In practice this means selling the shares to an individual instead of a company, which can be inconvenient.

If you’re incorporated as a non-profit, you still pay taxes on profits, but you don’t need approval from the state in order to give shares away or sell them. You also don’t have to worry about money going into your personal bank account and then being distributed as dividends; it all goes into your non-profit account and is kept separate from your personal accounts (which you probably don’t even have). And after your organization has been in existence for ten years

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