In 2005, the National Trust for Historic Preservation extended their week-long celebration of preservation to the entire month of May and declared it Preservation Month in order to promote historic places and heritage tourism, and demonstrate the social and economic benefits of historic preservation.

In celebration of Historic Preservation Month we will be offering a variety of online content designed to educate and raise awareness about the important role of historic preservation and advocacy in Kansas City.

SPREAD THE WORD! Share our page via email, social media, and text.

Follow HKC on Facebook Or Instagram.


For non-social media – sign up for the HKC Newsletter.


Join or renew your HKC membership HERE 


Or, show your support with a donation HERE


All funds raised during Preservation Month support our efforts to stay at the forefront of the discussion about Kansas City’s growth and preservation. HKC receives no government funding for our operations, so member dues and contributions are crucial if we are to continue our work protecting Kansas City’s irreplaceable architectural and cultural heritage.




Our firm’s core focus is to provide the most complete professional service possible to every one of our customers. Our design approach begins with careful listening of our clients’ specific goals and objectives, individual needs and wants, and their wishes that is carried out through each phase of the architectural process.






Rosin Preservation

Rosin Preservation brings to the table more than 60 years of professional experience working with a broad spectrum of preservation projects and issues. Our clients are building owners interested in financial incentives, such as tax credits, that support their rehabilitation projects; public agencies who are using historic resources as a planning and economic development tool; and entities that need to comply with federal, state and local preservation regulations.

Marvin Windows

Marvin has been solving historic rehabilitation challenges for decades—collaborating early on with architects, facilities managers and general contractors; reviewing products and options; navigating the National Parks Service guidelines; discussing window specifications with local historic commissions; and attending field testing.