Where is Kimberly Clark Corporate office Headquarters

Kimberly Clark Headquarters Address and Contact

  • Address: 351 Phelps Dr
    Irving, TX 75038

  • Phone Number:
    +1 972-281-1200

  • Fax Number: (901) 521-4644

  • Email: stockholders@kcc.com

  • Number of Employees: 42000

  • Established: 1872

  • Founder: John A. Kimberly, Havilah Babcock, Charles B. Clark, and Franklyn C. Shattuck

  • Key People: Thomas J. Falk, Maria Henry

Kimberly Clark Headquarters Location & Directions

Kimberly Clark Headquarters Executive Team



Thomas J. Falk

Chairman & Chief Executive Officer

Achal Agarwal

President, Asia-Pacific Consumer Business

J. Scott Boston

Chief Human Resources Officer

Sergio Cruz

President, Latin American Consumer Business

Maria Henry

Chief Financial Officer

Michael D. Hsu

President and Chief Operating Officer

Sandra MacQuillan

Chief Supply Chain Officer

Jeffrey Melucci

Senior Vice President and General Counsel

Anthony J. Palmer

President of Global Brands and Innovation

Aaron Powell

President, Kimberly-Clark Professional

About Kimberly Clark, History and Headquarters Information


Kimberly Clark was founded in the year 1872. The company has been operational for almost 147 years now. The founders of the company were Franklyn C Shattuck, John A Kimberly, Charles B Clark and Havilah Babcock. The company was started with a $42,000 capital. The first business of the company was to operate paper mills. In the year 1888, after one of its paper mills got destroyed, the company had suffered a setback. The mill was again rebuilt with almost five months of intensive labour planning. The company also started to perform rapid expansions as well. In the year 1914, the company had developed cellu-cotton, which was a cotton substitute used by the U.S. Army, during World War I. Almost six years later, the company introduced Kotex, which was a disposable sanitary napkin for women.

In the year 1926, the company had collaborated with The New York Times Company, in order to build a newsprint mill in Ontario, Canada. The company had become a limited public entity in the year 1928. During the 1950s, the company started to expand in countries like West Germany, the U.K. and also Mexico. During the 1960s, the company began its operations in almost 17 foreign locations as well. The Midwest Express Airlines was formed in the year 1984. Then in the year 1991, the company along with The New York Times Company had sold their collaborated newsprint plant in Canada. The company also collaborated with Descartables Argentinos S.A., in order to manufacture personal care products in Argentina, in the year 1994. In the year 1995, the company had taken over Scott Paper for about $9.4 billion. The company had also purchased Ballard Medical Products in the year 1999, for an amount of $774 million. In the year 2000, the company had taken over Taiwan Scott Paper Corporation for about $40 million. The following year, the company also acquired Linostar, which was an Italian diaper maker. In the year 2003, the company had acquired a Polish tissue maker, known as Klucze. The headquarters of the company is based in 351 Phelps Drive. The name of the place is Irving, while the name of the state is Texas, USA. The pin code of the area is 75038.


Kimberly Clark is an American company that focuses on designing and manufacturing various kinds of paper-based personal care products for consumers, all across the globe. The current CEO and chairman of the company are Michael D Hsu. As of the year 2017, the total amount of revenue generated by the company is more than $18.2 billion. Also, the number of employees working at the company is more than 42,000, as of the year 2017. The company is also listed in the Fortune 500 companies list as well.


The primary services provided by the company include allowing customers to purchase various kinds of personal products, manufactured and designed by the company itself. The products of the company include facial tissue paper, feminine hygiene products like sanitary napkins, toilet papers, utility wipes, cleaning wipes, disposable diapers and also baby wipes too.

Kimberly Clark Headquarters Photos

Kimberly Clark Resources

  • S. Matheson says:

    I am a 77 year old man who uses men’s maximum strength guard pads. I buy a competitive product, not Depends maximum strength men’s Guards. I will only buy the Depends when my pharmacy is out of stock and it is a necessity. My preferred product has a lower price and superior properties. Depends Guards inferior properties are the following:
    • Liquid is absorbed rapidly, filling up the absorbent material quickly.
    • Liquid stays on the surface of the pad, feeling very uncomfortable and unsanitary.
    • The liquid pools in the bottom of the pad.
    • The lining of the pad loses shape as soon as the liquid starts pooling.
    • The pad then leaks.
    Corrections which should be made:
    • Increase the amount of absorbency material in each pad.
    • Increase the density of the absorbent material.
    • Apply more supportive lining.
    Your marketing and product development people are very astute. Therefore, I can only assume that this product has been designed for one of two purposes: (1) to increase the frequency of sales because pads must be replaced frequently, or (2) to push customers to higher priced Depends men’s absorbency underwear. You would make the right move by fixing your product and adjusting the price point to be competitive. Thank you for listening.

  • Thomas E. Groves says:

    I am a 83 year old male that has to use men’s guards due to incontinence as a result of prostate surgery. I use Depends, which up until recently worked, however, a change in design evidently due to a cost saving measure, has resulted in a product that is uncomfortable and fails causing embarrassment due to leakage. I wish you could return to the original design and raise the price if it is unprofitable to produce at the original design. Thank you for reading my comments.

  • Cindy Shirley says:

    Just watched the cottonelle commercial where it says something like, “take him home to Mother”, speaking about a male to male relationship. It shows a peach in a chair. What is the percentage ratio of heterosexual to homosexual relationships in the world today? Shouldn’t you show the majority, not the minority? Even if the minority is loud, stand up and speak to the majority, who are using your products too!

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