Financial disclosure forms filed by former President Barack Obama two days before he left office and released Monday indicate he accepted more than $30,000 in gifts last year while filings going back to 2010 show he had accepted none in previous years.

Obama submitted the accounting to the U.S. Office of Government Ethics Jan. 18, two days ahead of President Donald Trump’s inauguration.

The final form also shows two positions held outside office, memberships two Washington entities, Homefront Holdings LLC since March and Renegade 44 LLC since November. There was no explanation of what those entities are.

Obama accepted 11 gifts, the most expensive of which was an $8,300 “five volume set of President Obama’s family genealogy,” from Mormon church President Thomas Monson of Salt Lake City. The second most-valuable gift listed was a $7,000 “large wooden map case with vintage maps inside” from National Geographic.

The Congressional Research Service says while presidents and all other federal employees are prohibited from receiving personal gifts from foreign governments and officials without congressional consent, presidents may accept unsolicited personal gifts from the American public, relatives and personal friends.

The other gifts listed on Obama’s termination form were:

  • A framed photograph of Muhammad Ali from comedian Whoopi Goldberg of New York, valued at $5,250;
  • A framed American Flag carried in Operation Neptune Spear (the raid on Osama bin Laden’s compound) from Col. Vincent Reap of Fort Campbell, Kentucky, valued at $2,500;
  • A replica Vince Lombardi trophy from former NFL cornerback/safety Shaun Gayle of Illinois, valued at $2,500;
  • A signed and framed photograph of President John F. Kennedy from James Wagner of Boston, valued at $1,400;
  • A signed baseball bat from former baseball slugger Hank Aaron of Atlanta, valued at $900;
  • A print of Norman Rockwell’s “The Problem We All Live With” from civil rights activist Ruby Bridges Hall of Gretna, Louisiana, valued at $825;
  • Three Native American pots in Pueblo style from the Santa Fe Indian School in New Mexico, valued at $704.
  • A Navy letterman-style jacked from the United States Naval Academy in Annapolis, Maryland, valued at $600; and
  • A framed ballot from the election of 1864 in favor of President Abraham Lincoln from Jool and Patricia Ellis of Hackensack, New Jersey, valued at $465.