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JULY 1, 2018 - JUNE 30, 2019

Aloha, Much has changed since I first joined the Hawaiian Humane Society board in 2009. We’ve advocated for animal welfare laws, expanded our Mō‘ili‘ili campus, opened a first-of-its-kind Community Spay Neuter Center, and helped more than 70,000 animals find homes. In the past year alone, the Society has continued our evolution by undertaking a series of changes aimed at enhancing our approach to helping animals. In April, our board of directors asked a team of veterinary and shelter experts to take a close look at our operations and recommend ways to update and expand Hawaiian Humane’s policies and procedures. We’ve taken their recommendations to heart and have already implemented several changes to enhance the safety and well-being of our employees and the animals they care for. We are actively improving our approach to assessing animals and working with those who need a little extra care or training to get them ready for adoption, with the goal of reducing euthanasia rates. We are also laying a foundation for long-term growth that will help us serve more animals and meet the needs of our community for years to come. Our board has totally committed itself to engaging more with our employees, our volunteers, our partners and community throughout this process. As board members, we have always been driven by our love of animals. Now we are actively involved in transforming the Hawaiian Humane Society into a high-performing shelter with best practices. We are growing and evolving as an organization with a renewed focus on transparency and spirit of collaboration. We are excited to work with community partners such as CatFriends and Paws of Hawaii to bring our services to more animals in need. I, for one, am very proud to be a part of this new chapter in the Society’s history. We are in the midst of change, but one constant remains: our mission. We will always be committed to promoting the human-animal bond and the humane treatment of all animals. It’s amazing to think the Society has been advancing this mission for the past 136 years. In my 10 years on the board, I have never been more excited for the transformation ahead and the impact it will have on the community. The Hawaiian Humane Society has a bright future in front of us and we are grateful to you, our generous donors and supporters, for being a part of it. We could not do this without you. Mahalo,

Ginny Tiu 2019-2020 Board Chair

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BOARD OF DIRECTORS July 1, 2018 – June 30, 2019

Robert H. Armstrong CHAIR


Mike Ching


Rebecca “Becki” Ward SECRETARY

Gina Woo Anonuevo Robert R. Bean Tim Brauer Shelley Cramer John C. Dean Nick Dreher Elisia Flores Ernest H. Fukeda, Jr. Elizabeth Rice Grossman Pamela S. Jones Mi Kosasa Susan Kosasa Stephen B. Metter David Y. Okabe Melissa Teves Pavlicek Lawrence D. Rodriguez Ginny Tiu Virginia S. Weinman Rick Zwern


To promote the human-animal bond and the humane treatment of all animals.

Rescued dogs get their day in court As the sun began to rise on October 12, 2016, Hawaiian Humane Society investigators and Honolulu Police Department officers convened across the street from a property in Waianae. The stench of stale waste emanating from behind closed gates was immediately apparent even from a distance. Not even the salty scent of the nearby ocean could mask the aroma. The smell was just a hint of the suffering they would see once they stepped on site. Rescuers were met with the sound of hundreds of dogs barking from desolate cages and makeshift shelters. Some were tethered on short chains. Others roamed free in the bare dirt. Surfaces throughout the property were covered with feces and urine, including in water and food bowls left out for the animals. Many dogs were sick, some to the point of needing emergency veterinary care.

Others were emaciated, their spines and ribs showing prominently through their thin coats. Humane investigators would go on to rescue more than 300 dogs over two days. A puppy was discovered dead in a crate with its littermate and mother. An examination by the Society’s veterinarians determined the cause to be the deadly parvovirus. Rodents and other vermin scurried freely in open bags of rotting food and around staff members as they began to load dogs into rescue vans. Hundreds of people from the community volunteered to care for, house and provide supplies for these dogs for six months before Hawaiian Humane Society was granted ownership of the animals and allowed to find them permanent homes. More than 300 new families were created over the course of three months; a triumph for staff, volunteers and the dogs with whom they forged unmistakable bonds. On May 9, 2019, David Lanny Moore was found guilty on 24 counts of animal cruelty in the second degree. His mother June Moore, the owner of the property, was found guilty on one count of animal cruelty. “We are pleased that the jury recognized the seriousness of the inhumane cruelty inflicted on the animals in this case,” said Suzy Tam, communications and community events manager for the Hawaiian Humane Society. “The Society hopes that their stories will compel community members to report any cruelty and negligence they see in their neighborhoods to prevent situations like this from reoccurring.”

Dogs rescued in Waianae had a variety of medical conditions, including kidney failure and ehrlichia.

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Hawaiian Humane is grateful to the prosecutor’s office for its perseverance, as well as the staff, volunteers and other community members who assisted with the rescue. The Moores were sentenced on August 15, 2019.

6,544 total calls for help


calls for rescue


cruelty, neglect & abandonment reports


miles traveled by humane investigators 5

Special care for special animals individualized care gives pets a second chance at life It doesn’t matter whether they have two legs or four, feathers or fur; all animals who arrive at the Hawaiian Humane Society receive an individual evaluation to determine how the Society can best help them. Every animal ready to be adopted is examined from head to paw, spayed/neutered, microchipped and vaccinated. While most animals require only routine care, there are a few that need a little extra attention to give them the best chance at a healthy, happy life. Some animals may have conditions that make it difficult for them to walk. Others may have injuries or pain without a known cause. These animals may be found stray on the streets or come from owners who can no longer care for them. When an evaluation uncovers a special need, Society veterinarians and staff members work together to provide extraordinary levels of veterinary care requiring surgery or an individualized treatment plan.

therapy for days or weeks until the animal can adjust to life after surgery. In the case of Piglet, her tear was repaired and she was sent to foster care to recuperate, followed by weeks of physical therapy at the Society’s clinic to recover and regain her mobility. Piglet is now living life to the fullest in her new home. “Society veterinarians see dozens or even hundreds of animals a day. As much as we’d like to, we can’t always give recovering animals the focused attention they need while they’re healing. That’s where foster care comes in — it gives recovering animals more TLC than what we can provide on a day-to-day basis,” said Dr. Carter.

“If one of our surgeons can treat the condition, we do it right here at the Hawaiian Humane clinic. If we can’t do it here, we work with other veterinary surgeons and clinics in the community who offer more specialized care,” said Dr. Kasey Carter, Hawaiian Humane Society’s chief veterinarian. “An example of this partnership is the surgery we did on a dog named Piglet.” Two-year-old Piglet limped into the Hawaiian Humane Society with a swollen hind leg. The diagnosis? A torn ligament requiring knee surgery. The Society’s veterinary team requested Piglet’s surgery be covered by Max’s Special Fund, which helps dogs receive specialized medical care. After receiving treatment, most animals are placed with foster caregivers, who can provide the attention needed for a speedy and successful recovery. They may be asked to give medication or help with physical


Frankie the cat came to the Hawaiian Humane Society with painful, swollen eyelids. Dr. Carter found that Frankie had a condition called entropion, causing his eyelids to roll inward and trap fur against his eyes, which would likely lead to years of discomfort and pain. Concerned about the feline’s quality of life and current discomfort, Dr. Carter performed a bilateral entropion repair that gave Frankie almost instant relief and improved his vision. Living pain-free gave this sweet cat something to purr about, and he was adopted by a family soon after.


total pets adopted

When ill or injured animals receive care and treatment to improve their mobility or alleviate their pain, their loveable personalities shine through. Once they are fully recovered and ready for adoption, Hawaiian Humane’s team goes to work finding the perfect home. The Society ensures each special needs adoption is the right fit by making sure the adoptive family understands the animal’s condition and is capable of providing that necessary level of care. One such animal was Collette. A lower spinal injury didn’t stop the 3-year-old dog one bit.

3,165 dogs

2,885 cats

Despite being paralyzed in her back legs, the playful canine used her front legs to zoom around, sometimes with the aid of a special wheelchair. When her previous owner could no longer provide for her care, the Society’s veterinary team took her in, treated her and made her available for adoption through a special screening process. Collette’s story made the news and helped her find her new owners, a caring couple dedicated to accommodating her special needs.


The Society’s commitment to special medical cases has helped many animals go on to lead full lives in loving homes. From the veterinarians, technicians and staff members that treat and coordinate their care, to the foster care families who help them heal, many individuals have a hand in each animal’s special story. “This is what we do — this is what the Society is here for,” said Dr. Carter. “We’re lucky to be able to provide the right type of care for these animals in need.”

adoption events

small animals


max's special fund

Special surgeries can be costly. Max’s Special Fund, established by Larry and Patricia Rodriguez in honor of their beloved dog Max, helps fund life-saving treatment and medical care beyond the services the Hawaiian Humane Society is able to provide. Every year, generous donors direct thousands of dollars to Max’s Special Fund to treat dogs with serious conditions, giving them a second chance at life. Visit HawaiianHumane.org or call 356-2213 for more information. 7

Open homes for animals in need foster volunteers make a difference with hands - on care Foster care volunteers play an integral role in helping Hawaiian Humane fulfill its mission. They care for animals who are too young to be spayed/neutered, need extra socialization, or are recovering from an illness or injury. In other words, they help to save lives. “It’s nice for animals to get the care they need in a quiet home as opposed to a shelter environment, where there’s a lot going on,” said Michelle Garcia, foster care coordinator at the Hawaiian Humane Society. Foster volunteers must complete a simple orientation and application and be committed to helping animals. Hawaiian Humane provides food, other supplies and veterinary care, while caregivers provide their homes and all the TLC the animals need. “Every foster situation is different. We let our volunteers know as much as possible about the situation — the approximate length of time, the animal’s medical needs, whether he has a contagious issue such as ringworm or lice,” Garcia said. “Finding volunteers for animals with special needs can be more difficult, but we really appreciate those who are willing to take on tough situations.” Fostering is an emotional and incredibly rewarding experience. Volunteers get to help the animals in their care and watch them grow along the way. “We work with foster volunteers toward a shared goal: to make more animals available for adoption. And every day, we achieve our goal when an animal who benefitted from foster care finds a new home,” Garcia said. “Our foster caregivers are an extension of the Society and we couldn’t do what we do without them.” To become a foster volunteer, call 356-2222 or visit HawaiianHumane.org/FosterCare.



animals benefited from foster care

The power of volunteers Daily on-campus tasks, events, rescues and more are all made possible by volunteers. Their commitment ensures that the Hawaiian Humane Society is able to reach and help as many animals and pet owners as possible islandwide. Whether it’s staffing off-site adoption and community events, opening their homes to foster animals in need, or pitching in with daily laundry, dog washing or assistance in the veterinary clinic, volunteers are the unsung heroes moving the mission of the Society forward.


total volunteer hours


total volunteers

Our volunteers give their time for a variety of reasons, but what drives it all is their deep love for animals and their welfare. And along the way, they often find that their lives are changed in profound ways. Giving back to some of the most needy and vulnerable is its own reward, and at Hawaiian Humane, you see tangible proof of that impact daily. Without our volunteers and their gifts of time, talent and heart, we would not be able to do our life-saving and life-changing work.


A critical community resource

c o m m u n ity s p ay / n euter ce n ter he l p s a d d ress p et o ver p o p u l ati o n For the last 25 years, every dog, cat, rabbit and male guinea pig made available for adoption through the Hawaiian Humane Society has been spayed/ neutered. This resource-intensive commitment highlights the importance of addressing pet overpopulation in Hawaii. In October 2018, Hawaiian Humane celebrated the grand opening of the Community Spay/Neuter Center. The clinic has the capacity to perform 8,000 spay/neuter procedures annually, making it the first of its kind on O‘ahu and a critical resource in reducing the suffering caused by pet overpopulation. Staff members are trained on a technique known as high-quality, high-volume spay/neuter, allowing them to complete a higher number of procedures while ensuring each surgery is done safely and effectively. “By focusing exclusively on high-quality, highvolume sterilization surgeries, we can be more efficient and provide a higher standard of care to more animals,” said Dr. Nikki McGreevey, veterinarian at the Community Spay/Neuter Center.


total sterilizations

794 pet dogs


free-roaming cats


749 pet cats

Dr. McGreevey and her team perform spay/neuter procedures for pets brought in by their owners, as well as Free-Roaming cats. The Society offers these services at affordable rates to reduce the number of homeless animals. “It’s been rewarding to see the Hawaiian Humane Society’s vision of a Community Spay/Neuter Center brought to life by our many generous donors,” said Ginny Tiu, Hawaiian Humane Society’s incoming board chair. “The Center is a focused effort to bring affordable sterilization services to the community and owned pets and will also be a positive force for change in addressing pet overpopulation.”

Hawaiian Humane Society spay / neuter programs Pet overpopulation is a serious problem islandwide. Unplanned litters from both owned and Free-Roaming animals lead to too many animals and just not enough homes to take them all in. Sterilization is a means to curb pet overpopulation and prevent abandonment and suffering. At the Hawaiian Humane Society, animals made available for adoption with the exception of some small animal types are sterilized before heading to their new homes. In addition, the Hawaiian Humane Society provides low-fee spay/neuter services to community members who manage Free-Roaming cat colonies. The Society sterilized 7,375 animals last year – 20 animals per day. Mahalo to these veterinarians who volunteered their time to help the Society’s staff veterinarians with spay/ neuter surgeries: Dr. Wendy Asato (weekly) and Dr. Aleisha Swartz.


total sterilizations

2,360 dogs

2,709 cats


free-roaming cats


rabbits & guinea pigs 11

Neuter Now & feline fix The City and County of Honolulu and Hawaiian Humane Society worked together to start the Neuter Now program in 1996 to assist community members with affordable spay/neuter services for their pets. In 2018, the City and County of Honolulu created a new program, Feline Fix, which is designed to provide affordable sterilization services for Free-Roaming cats. The two city programs serve as another option for the community to access affordable spay/ neuter services. The Hawaiian Humane Society administers both programs as part of its City animal services contract. Certificates are sold seven days a week at the Society’s campus, through its website and at Satellite City Halls.

neuter now program The Society partnered with 25 veterinary clinics across O‘ahu to serve as providers for the Neuter Now program.

2,323 dogs

810 cats

25 clinics

A successful community sterilization program requires choices. Mahalo to these participating clinics islandwide:

Aina Haina Pet Hospital Aloha Affordable Veterinary Services Animal Clinic of Honolulu Animal House Veterinary Center Blue Cross Animal Hospital Cat-Bird Vet Mobile Hospital Kailua Animal Clinic Kakaako Pet Hospital Kalihi Pet Clinic


Kamaaina Pet Hospital Kapalama Pet Hospital Kapolei Pet Hospital Makai Pet Hospital Mililani Mauka Veterinary Clinic Mililani Town Center Pet Clinic Ohana Veterinary Hospital Oahu SPCA PetVet Animal Hospital

Poi Dogs & Popoki The Cat Clinic The Pet Clinic The Pet Doctor Wahiawa Pet Hospital Waianae Vet Clinic Waipahu-Waikele Pet Hospital

feline fix program The Society partnered with six veterinary clinics across O‘ahu to serve as providers for the Feline Fix program.


Free-Roaming cats



Mahalo to these participating clinics islandwide:

Aloha Affordable Veterinary Services Cat-Bird Vet Mobile Hospital Hawaiian Humane Society

Oahu SPCA Ohana Veterinary Hospital The Pet Doctor


Re-envisioning our West O‘ahu campus enhanced design will focus on animal enrichment The Hawaiian Humane Society has long had a vision for a campus in West O‘ahu to serve the fast-growing community and advance the Society’s mission of promoting the human-animal bond and the humane treatment of all animals. In 2015, Hawaiian Humane received a gift of five acres of land in the Ho‘opili development from D.R. Horton-Schuler Homes for a second campus. The Society’s plans for West O‘ahu are continuing to evolve to ensure the facility meets the needs of the surrounding community. Over the past year, the Society has spent time becoming more involved in West O‘ahu, collaborating with partners, gaining a better understanding of the community’s needs and further refining the Society’s plans to address those needs. The Society decided to revise the design for the West O‘ahu campus so it is better able to provide a wider range of services needed in the community. The enhanced design will include more enrichment spaces like open grassy areas for dogs to run and play. On the clinical side, the design will make it possible to serve more animals on-site, which is more efficient and cost-effective than transporting them to other clinics or the Moiliili campus.


“We have an opportunity to build a campus that fulfills our needs, incorporates the community’s wishes and invites greater collaboration with organizations. We’re committed to getting it right, which is why we’re taking a little more time to make adjustments to our design,” said Bob Armstrong, former board chair who has led the effort on the campus design. The Society’s first capital campaign raised $10 million for the project, but another $15 million is needed to complete construction. “The overwhelming support we’ve received enables us to break ground in 2020, but our work isn’t over,” said Ginny Tiu, board chair. “We need to continue to raise the funding to complete this project in a way that will best serve our animals and the community — to be a center for animal welfare, with the ability to do more for our animals, and at the same time, make this campus a gathering place for pets and their owners. People want us to do more, and we want to do more too. We’re asking the community to please step up and help support our efforts. Join us in making our vision a reality.”

Welcoming all As O‘ahu’s only open-admission shelter, the Hawaiian Humane Society believes there must be a place where all animals are welcome. Hawaiian Humane doesn't turn away sick or injured animals, or animals that pose a safety risk. Our doors are always open, regardless of space or staffing. With nearly 60 animals arriving daily, the first goal is to reunite lost pets with their owners. This fiscal year, the Society successfully reunited 2,907 families.

with the Hawaii Cat Café, Petco, PetSmart, American Carpet One, and the Navy Exchange. The facts and figures are much more than numbers. They represent lives that were transformed and stories that were changed with the help of supporters in just one year.

Reunion efforts were supported by education campaigns to promote the value of pet identification. A total of 4,252 dogs were licensed and 13,018 pets were microchipped through promotions and partnerships with local veterinarians. The next goal is to find animals new homes, which continues to require intensive mobilization and creative promotion. The Society held 76 off-site adoption events islandwide through partnerships

21,708 animals welcomed







days open

2,695 small animals

hours of operation


Persistence pays off in circus animal ban Grassroots and public policy advocacy has been integral to Hawaiian Humane’s mission since its founding. Most of Hawaii’s animal laws, from funding for spay/neuter surgery to prohibitions against animal cruelty, are a direct result of the Society’s work. Continuing that legacy, on September 25, 2018, the state Board of Agriculture voted to ban the importation of dangerous wild animals into Hawaii for circuses and fairs. Governor David Ige signed the rules in December of 2018, making Hawaii just the second state in the country to pass such a ban. The Hawaiian Humane Society and its supporters have been working along with other advocacy groups to secure this incredible victory for people and animals for more than two decades. While nothing can erase the horror of the 1994 death of Tyke the elephant and her trainer in Honolulu, we can be proud of taking this step to prevent anything similar from happening again in Hawaii. Mahalo to our community advocates for supporting this issue over many years despite repeated setbacks. Their determination to prevent animal suffering and keep our community safe made this victory possible.


Inspiring tomorrow's leaders through education

When the Society’s humane officers first ventured out on horseback in the 19th century, their focus was not on punishment, but education. Today, more than 100 years later, the Hawaiian Humane Society is still striving to create a more compassionate community for people and animals through education. Much of that work now takes place in schools across the island where our humane educators work with students to create compassionate and confident leaders in animal welfare. Intensive community work within O‘ahu schools and community-based youth programs engage students through events, contests and teen programs designed to introduce them to the world of animal welfare. Tomorrow’s humane leaders are in O‘ahu’s schools and communities, and it is the Society’s goal to inspire the future leaders in animal welfare.

332,289 students educated


students completed service projects


school assemblies and education presentations 17

Reaching out to the community

The center of a truly humane community is compassion that extends to both people and animals. The Society’s outreach programs provide services to support the human-animal bond by assisting people experiencing illness, social isolation and poverty. A particular focus for Hawaiian Humane is offering support for pet owners facing financial stress and homelessness. We believe anyone can be a responsible pet owner, regardless of income. The Society works with social service providers to identify and serve pet owners in need.

pet visitation Bringing the joy of animals to the community

Providing pet food to families in need





patients benefited

visits to health care centers & schools


people-pet teams


pet food bank

pets fed

people served

Committed to compassion

As an independent local nonprofit that is not affiliated with any mainland organization, we rely on the generosity of our donors to be a force for good in the community. Every donation made to the Hawaiian Humane Society goes directly to helping Hawai‘i’s animals in need. It takes more than $25,000 a day to run the Society’s programs and services, which make a difference in the lives of local people and animals through animal care, rescue, law enforcement, education and advocacy. Mahalo to the donors and supporters who believe in the Society’s mission to promote the human-animal bond and the humane treatment of all animals. Their support is the backbone of this organization.

capital gifts Bank of Hawaii Foundation Bob & Frances Bean Tim & Jeanne Brauer Emmett R. Quady Foundation

James & Abigail Campbell Family Foundation Diane M. Kimura & William J. Nagle, III Susan Kosasa

Thomas & Mi Kosasa Petco Foundation Elizabeth Rice Grossman Lawrence & Patricia Rodriguez

helen kinau wilder legacy gifts Walton & Marion Carpenter Kleona Corsini Sue Hanson Marcia Lufkin Frances McClurkin Nina Zamecnik Patricia Zane

In 1897, Helen Kinau Wilder was deputized and given the authority to enforce animal cruelty laws. She was appointed a special constable by the Marshall of the Republic of Hawai‘i.


heroic helpers – $25,000+ Bank of Hawaii Foundation Bob & Frances Bean Joan Bellinger Gov. Ben & Vicky Cayetano Leslie Disney Richard Flagg & Alberta Freidus-Flagg

Hawaii Community Foundation Janell Israel John R. Halligan Charitable Fund Susan Kosasa Thomas & Mi Kosasa Petco Foundation

Jennie Phillips Elizabeth Rice Grossman Schuler Family Foundation Carol Ann & Mark Solien Ginny Tiu Barry & Virginia Weinman

fat cats & top dogs club– $10,000+

ABC Stores ALTRES & Simplicity HR American Carpet One Bob & Kelly Armstrong The Ben & Miriam Lau Foundation Michael Bridge Lauran Bromley The Cades Foundation City Mill Company, Ltd./ Chung Kun Ai Foundation Crazy Shirts John & Sue Dean Dimitri & Suzanne Diamond Haniotis

Guests enjoy an enchanting evening at Tuxes & Tails 2019: The Great Catsby.


First Hawaiian Bank Laurie Foster Stephen & Gloria Gainsley G.N. Wilcox Trust Shawn Hackler Christina & Randall Hause Hawaii Pacific Health HMSA Howard Hughes Corporation H.T. Hayashi Foundation Mike & Sandra Irish Joyce Family Jim & Lynn Lally

Creighton & Linda Lee Mary Philpotts McGrath Wayne Pitluck & Judith Pyle Rainee Barkhorn Charitable Foundation/ Jack & May Tyrrell Alice Robinson Lawrence & Patricia Rodriguez Glenda Rother Annie Stamps & Dustin Ridgeway Stanford Carr Development Morrie Stoebner United Laundry Services University Health Alliance

animal champions

best friends

Stephen Ahlers Daniel Arita Graham Burns & Erika Sox Cades Schutte, LLP Central Pacific Bank Mike & Joyce Ching Cosco Air Conditioning & Refrigeration Crum & Forster John & Christina Doty Nick & Koren Dreher Ellen Koenig Memorial Fund Enterprise Rent-A-Car EY First Insurance Company of Hawaii Donald Hardy & Francesca Passalacqua Hill's Pet Nutrition Charlyn Honda Masini Island Insurance Foundation James Campbell Company Lila Jong Kaiser Foundation Hospitals/ Kaiser Permanente L&L Hawaiian Barbecue Patricia Moore Riki & Karen S. Morimoto David & Catherine Nadeau David & Kellyn Okabe Richard & Jill Pentecost Mark Polivka & Karen Tiller Karen Scharff Servco Foundation Susan & Alvin Shishido Steven & Pamela Sofos Subaru Hawaii Mune Tanaka Veterinary Emergency & Referral Center of Hawaii Rebecca Ward Zephyr Insurance Rick Zwern & Karen Huffman

Charlene Abe & Keith Kaneshiro Satoru Abe AECOM Technical Services Carol Ai May & Michael May Akira Yamamoto Painting Alexander & Baldwin Animal Arts Gina Anonuevo Glen Aoki Dean Arakawa Shachar & Heidi Argov Lisa & David Asakura Dawn Aull Australian American Chamber of Commerce Brian & Wendy Barbata Kenneth Barclay Jeffrey Bartlett Albert & Dolores Bediones Sue Beitia Dennis Bernard Emmalisa Bledsoe William Borthwick Gillian Boss Rodney Boychuk Tim & Jeanne Brauer Kenneth & Joan Brown Caleb & Jane Burns Annaliza Cadiente Janis Calton Barbara Campbell Castiglione A Casauria Foundation Catherine Caudle Gayle Chang Daniel Chiang Burt & Carolyn Chinen Han & Meredith Ching Patricia & Cedric Choi Linda Chow & Julie Padron Brandon Chun Jo & Margarita Chung Erin Claggett Coffman Engineers William Coleman & Chris Frendreis Shelley Cramer Sharon Crofts & Brian Stewart Robert Cullen Marilyn CupChoy Dwight Damon Ather & Marivic Dar



Cheryl DeAngelo Jeffrey Deer Henry Dela Cruz & Ursula Olds-Dela Cruz Daniel Delbrel Michael & Anne DeLuca Phyllis & William Dendle Tim Denson Christine DeTommaso DFS Group - Hawaii Division John & Jane Dodson Donegan-Burns Foundation Peter Drewliner Julie Dueno Robert & Shirley Dusendschon Dennis & Dolores Dyer Diane Eddy Gary Edwards & Lisa Brewer Elite Pacific Construction Norman & Deborah Day Emerson John Emery Jessica Enos James & Vickie Farmer Becky & John Faunce Mark Favrow & Nancy Brouillet Joshua Feldman Fellowship Ministries Mary Ann Fernandes Finance Factors Foundation Darleen Fontanilla Foodland Super Market Lisa Fowler & Barry Ching Mary Lou Foy John Fritz Herbert & Barbara Fujikawa Randal Fujimoto Toni Fujita George & Lei Fukuhara Gail Fukuki Jerrold & Harlene Fuller Maimona Ghows James & Lydia Gibson Rose Greenwell Elisabeth Grove Tim & Devon Guard John & Pam Haddock Natalie Hanai Hannah & Willard Haraguchi Hawaii USA Federal Credit Union Foundation Jean Hess Clyde Higa Charlaine Higashi


Ryan & Pamela Higashi William Higdon Tomie Hirano Vernon & Gaye Hirata HI Trend Alexander & Anukriti Hittle Honolulu Federal Credit Union Elizabeth Honzik Timothy & Sarah Howell Christina Hunt Lehua & Geoffrey Ii-Michaelson Charles & Mildred Ikehara Island Insurance Company Deborah Isler Leslie Ito Gladys & Melvin Iwaki Gary James David & Marlene Johnson Gary & Melanie Johnson Louise Johnson Tim Johnsson Chuck & Skipper Jones Michael & Pamela Jones Kathleen Kagawa

Thousands of supporters and their pets celebrate the human-animal bond at PetWalk Paina, the Society’s annual charity event.

Patsy Kalawaia Walter Kam Edward Kaneshige & Marcia Taylor-Kaneshige Gerry Kaneshiro Marjorie Kashiwada Christopher Kasperowicz Rev. Nobuharu Kato Laurie & Galen Kawasaki Denise Keala Dale & Sue Keliiliki Robert Kim Diane Kimura & William Nagle, III Randy King Robert & Adelaide Kistner Carol Kleppin Wayne & Patsy Kobatake Anton, Julie & Kyle Krucky Jacqueline Kubo Harry Kupihea Geraldyne Lacno Carolyn Lalakea Nathaniel Lam Michael Lastor

Clifford & Adrienne Lau David & Cecilia Lee Leland Lee Worldster & Patricia Lee Lisa Lewis Darcy & Scott Lindamood Janey Lindbo Diane Lord Leighton & Valerie Lum Michael Maeda Klaus Manderscheid & Amy Meng Melba Manuel Liam & Amber Martin Barbara Mathews Reiko & Milton Matsuda Ann Matsunami & Edward Morris Henry & Judyann Matsuoka David McCauley Robert McClean Margot McFedries Andrew & Kerri Meade Portland Mendivil Thomas Mendonca The Meng Dynasty

Stephen & Susan Metter The Michael Wood Foundation Microsoft Mililani Middle School Bruce & Cyndee Mirante Paul & Ann Misura Joe & Teresa Moore Majel Morimoto David Mowat Audrey Mueh Thomas & Verna Muraoka Randolph Murayama Anne Murphy MW Group Carla & Robert Myers James & Shirley Newman New York Life Insurance Company Viseth Ngauy David Nichols Shirley Nishizawa John & Suzanne Noland Marjorie Norstrom Gary & Lori Okamoto Grace & Richard Okita William & Hope Oliver Elizabeth O'Malley Eddie Onouye & Carole Kai Onouye David & Patricia Osaki Terry & Kaylene Oyama Rebecca Ozaki Lori Pacarro Deborah L. Park Deborah Y. Park Melissa Pavlicek Louis & Flori Petri PetSmart Charities James & Cherye Pierce Raymond & Suk Yon Porter Steven Prieto & Richard Kennedy Robert Probst April Putnam Eileen Rawitz Alan Richards Katherine & Glen Rilveria Daniel Robertson William & Emi Robillard Iain & Linda Ross RYP Designs Thomas Sakoda Frances Schneider James & Bettye Schuler Andrew & Kristin Schumacher Justin & Faith Seguirant Carl & Lu Seyfer *Deceased

Lynn Shizuko Heirakuji Silicon Valley Community Foundation Richard Smith & David Griggs Southern Glazer's Wine & Spirits Luella Spadaro* Tita Stack Keith & Polly Steiner Stephanie Strickland James Striker Beverly & Reynold Suenaga Miles & Reverie Suzuki Russell Takemoto Ellen & Jason Tamura Bee Tan Bob & Lynne Toyofuku Harry & Violet Tsuchidana Tyler & Sharlene Tsuda Scott Turn Sharon Twigg-Smith Alfredo & Belen Udani Leslie & Annie Usui Stanley Uyehara Justin Valdez Ralph Vaughn Allan Vosburgh Johnny & Bubba Walker Peter & Sue Ann Wargo Glenn & Debra Weinberg Welakahao Catamaran Paul White & Jennifer Taylor The Wilhelm Group Jay & Lei Wilmoth Wilson Okamoto Corporation Judith Wolfe Wy's Galleries Carol Jean Yakuma Ayako Yamada David Yamagata Rodney & Frances Yamamoto Ronald & Judy Yamamoto Thomas Yamashita Albert & Helen Yap Blake & Sandra Yoshida Glenn & Kathleen Yoshinaga Paula Yoshioka Frederick Yuen

devoted companions $500+ 7-Eleven Hawaii Allen & Anne Abaya David Aiu Tracy Aiwohi Ada Alamani Charles Alexander Reynold & Laverne Alexander Nicole Amano Richard & Ethel Anbe Teodoro & Arcelia Andam Anne Namba Designs Jennifer Aquino Renee Archer Nakashima Janet Archy Tony & Emi Au Leona Auerbach Frank Baensch Letitia Bailey Allan & Frances Bailon Ray Ballungay Gabriele Barthlen Rona Bennett Bill Wyland Galleries Harry & Jean Bjornson Paul Blickman Jeffrey Boeckman & Joanne Hogle Ann Botticelli & Vance Martin Jill Box Paula Boyce James Bragaw The Breakers Hotel Lonnie & Leslie Briggs Richard & Julie Brock Deborah Buchanan Ronald Bunn Peter Burns & Paula Trask Iulian Burtea Sherry Bush-Curtis Frank & Kathryn Cabacungan Tom Calame California Pizza Kitchen Ignacio Cariaga Jessica Carpenter Paula Carroll Melinda & James Cavanah Ronald Chandler & Kenneth Cayetano Myron Chang Norman Chang Kathleen Chapman Neil Char Wieland Chee


Clyde & Lisa Chena Molly Cherry Cecily Ching Reney Ann Ching Sandra Ching Jennifer Chiwa Jonathan & Cora Cho Herbert & Leona Chock Joan Chock Beverly Chow Timothy Choy Elizabeth Christensen Summer Chun Richard & Teresa Clifton Lee Cody Steven Colon & Carrie Hermstad Christopher & Patricia Cooper Costco Wholesale Armand Cote Debra & Robert Creps Curtis Daehler & Angela Su Dorothy & Paul Dale Natasha Dalumpinis Sheldon David Karen Degner Lisa DeLong Jo desMarets Patrick & Cathryn Downes Dr. Tung's Mike Ebinger Kyung Hae Eichler Arletta Eldridge-Thompson Steven & Laura Emura Henry Eng Jennifer Engels James & Chikako Epure Christopher Ferry Sarah Fincke Chip & Ruth Fletcher Dennis & Marge Francis Paul Franke Richard Fucik Ione Fujio Harold & Jan Fujise Lisa Fujiwara Jon & Susan Fukuda Anthony Furuta Glenn & Janice Furuta Hana Gabrielson Hugh Galt Barbara Garringer Patricia Gee Robert & Cynthia Geiling Francis & Jayne George


Julieann Getman Gregory & Monette Gilding Golf Concepts Carole Gomes Stephen & Barbara Goodman Bobby Gordon Colleen Goto-Ono Pamela Grant Jay Grekin & Judy Stubbs James & Priscilla Growney Delphina Guerrero Barron & Dede Guss Dede Guss Robert Hackman Marvin & Rae Alice Hall Shelby Hankee Jacob Hanohano Dean Harada Emi Hata Hawaiian Pentecostal Full Gospel Assembly

Junie Hayashi Michael & Lotus Heltz George & Cheryl Hetherington Letitia Hickson Leonore Higa Cody Higaki George & Kay Hino Gregg Hirano Hirokane & Tsukamoto Charitable Foundation Brian & Jennifer Ho Cynthia Ho Lynne Ellen Hollinger Keith Horita Brian & Carole Horiuchi Yoko & Frank Houser Deborah Huebler Paul Huether David & Ellen Huntley Charlene Ikeda Roy & Cassy Ikeda

Imperial Court of Hawaii Lynn Inafuku Juliane & Wesley Inouye Sherilyn Iona Lars Isaacson Sean Ishii Denis & Ella Isono Tad & Carol Iwanuma Patsy Izumo Gordon Jeynes Johnson & Johnson Terry Joiner Jordan Park Mission 1st Fund Sheena Joseph JP Morgan Chase Foundation Raymond & Corinne Kagemoto Bette Kalohi Shigeru & Kumiko Kaminaka Francis & Marion Kaneshiro Joan Kaneshiro Yuko Kato Lorraine Katsumoto Clyde & Sharon Kawahara Eric & Leslie Ann Kawamoto Howard & Elizabeth Keller Brian Kelly Alex & Stephanie Kendrick Saundra Keyes Robert & Hope Kihune Sandra Kim Daniel & Kathryn Kirley Sandra & Douglas Klein Steve & Deb Knight Carolyn Kobayashi Christen Kobayashi Kellyann Kobayashi Laraine & Chester Koga John & Kalowena Komeiji Steven & Estrellita Komura William & Elaine Kono Blanche Kort Brett Kraft Lily Kuba Ricky & Ethel Kubota Neuman Kwong & Leimomi Fukuda Jodi Lam & Timothy Takaezu Rachel Lange Asia Lanoway John Larson Betty Lau Shannon Lau Thomas Lau Clifford Laughton Jeff & Karin LeBlanc

Cathy & Darrell Lee Deanna Lee Dong Jin Lee Patricia & Gregory Lee Tommy & Lori Lee Judith Leon Sandra Leong Mahealani & Mapuana Lew Barry Lightner Chia Hsing Lin LinkedIn Charles Livermore Sharon Llewellyn Paul & Naomi Loewe Deborah Love Georgianna Lum Steven Lum Timothy & April Luria Raymond Lyau Lance & Nancy Machamer Macy's Foundation Benedict & Gail Madriaga Michael Maii Nancy Makowski Margaret Matayoshi Dani & Stephen McCarthy Jaime McCarthy Tim & Jill McDonald Martin & Donna Melone Patricia Merideth Kathy Merrill-Kelley Ann Michaud Susan & Richard Miller Lance, Jennifer & Sarah Mills Joanna Milo Min Plastics & Supply Randy Mita Richard Mitchell & Ann Scholing Mitchell Amy Miyamoto Michael & Mona Miyamura Sandra Miyashiro Sharyn Miyashiro Charles Mizuta Rita Moniz Randy Moore & Lynne Johnson Harry & Michelle Morris Steven Morris & Renee Ramsey Ronald & Kathleen Morton Mary Moscovic Barbara & Lawrence Mukai Stanley & Gail Muranaka Floyd Murashige Alice Nagano

Dean & Gayle Nagasaki Stephanie Nagata Alan & Gwynne Nakamura Grant Nakashima Margaret Nakashima Laura Nakasone Nancy Napuunoa Fred & Alison Nelson Paul Nelting Mary & Darryl Ng Claudia Nihei Dennis Nishimura Glenn & Joy Nishino Daikichi & Joyce Nishita Gary & Barbara North Robert Ogawa Edward & Susan Ohlson Edwin & Marion Oka Gloria & Vernon Okada Ken Okamoto Curtis Okazaki Ruth Okubo Angela O'Malley Reed & Shawn Reed The Omidyar Group Kimberly O'Quinn Linda Ornelles Rockygirl Osaki Chong Alan & Jo Ann Oshima Paul Osugi Beverly Page Craig & Jan Park Robert Pascua Franchesca Pauu Pearl Harbor Submarine Spouses Charity Association Robert Pedigo Cindy Petersen Alan Phillips & Audrey Buyrn Pipeline Bakeshop Gilbert Ponce Angela Pratt Jerry & Lily Prentiss Redfield Proctor James & Cindy Ralar Darlene Richardson Esther Roberts Pam Roth Linda Rowan Amy-Jean Rozek Saba Russell Sacred Hearts Academy Victoria Sakai Latonia Sakata Melanie Salvador


Richard & Marvela Satake Gilford & Shareen Sato Mariko & Koyo Sawada Niklas & Sharon Schneider Sharon Schoonmaker Susan Schotters Leilani Schuman Susan Scott & Craig Thomas Glenn Seo Lonna & John Sherwin Arthur & June Shida Janet Shiga Donna Shigemura & Lisa Shigemura Masayoshi & Juliet Shimabukuro Erin Shimomi Patricia Shine David Shirai Kyle Shirakata Mitsunori & Kakuko Shoji Emilie Smith Kimberly Smith Mike & Linda Smith Susan Smith Charlene Smoyer Beverly Soares David Spargo Lisa Spencer Ronald Stebbins Chuck & Vivien Sted Vicky Stewart St. Francis School James & Linda Stragand Michael & Karen Street Susan Sugai


Jane Sugimura Samantha & Scott Sutherland Brian & Carolyn Suzuki Taren Taguchi Leroy & Marcia Taira Randy, Eliza & EJ Talavera Stanley & Dianne Tamura Rod & Fumiyo Tanaka Sandra Tanaka Helen Taniguchi Charles & Arleen Tarnay Alexandra Tateyama Jill Thach Kyle Thompson Mary & James Thrash Ronald Todd Jeffrey Tom Wallace & Carolyn Towata Jennifer Trevino Vivian Tsutsumi Sue Umeda Dorothy Urada Donna Usagawa Machiko & Kenneth Uyehara Katherine Uyeno Marion Valle William & Sandra Van Keulen Linda Velayo-Fong Mayumi Villiatora Jeffry & Claudia Wallace Kathryn & Landy Wang Marie Wang John Washburn Leinee & Paul Watase

Marie Weite Alan & Jennifer Whinery Charles Whitten Gary Wild Jennifer Williams Rianna Williams Terry Wilson Adam Wong & Arlene Tanaka Deane & Lorrin Wong Erik Wong Norine Wong Artesha Woodworth K'Olmos & Khayden Kaanoi Joan Worthen Linda Wright Wong Lisa Yafuso Charlotte Yamada Rodney & Evelyn Yamamoto Stanley Yamaoka Randal & Joyce Yanagisawa Wei Wei Yang Beverly Yap Martha Yent Mari Yonesaki Peter & Adrienne Yoshihara Jon & Donna Yoshino Glenn Yoshioka & Ann Whang-Yoshioka Alan Young Don & Judi Young Mihae Yu Peter Yuen & Wendy Kaneshiro-Yuen Dee Anne Zobel

FINANCIAL REPORT July 1, 2018 – June 30, 2019

Use of Funds

Funding Sources

Animal Care 6,621,537

Contributions 4,751,735

City & County Animal Services Contract 3,673,979 Adoptions & Other Fees 1,113,109

City & County Neuter Now & Free-Roaming cat program 433,125

Net Gain on Investments 424,769

Fundraising Expenses 755,125

Education & Community Programs 832,706

Support Services 1,488,252

City & County Neuter Now Contract 436,456

Restricted Capital Gifts and Pledges 358,112

These numbers were unaudited at the time of publication. A copy of the complete independent auditor’s report is available upon request.


2700 Waialae Avenue Honolulu, Hawaii 96826 (808) 356-2200 HawaiianHumane.org

Published by the Hawaiian Humane Society.

The Hawaiian Humane Society is an education and advocacy organization that also shelters, protects, rescues, reunites and rehomes animals. It is O‘ahu’s only shelter that welcomes all animals. Established in 1883, this non-profit organization is not a chapter of any group as there is no national humane society. Gifts made directly to this independent, local organization help local animals and people. Visit HawaiianHumane.org to learn more.

Photo Contributors Elise Wilcox Jeff Chung Stephen Haynes Amanda Kowalski

Profile for Hawaiian Humane

Hawaiian Humane Society Annual Report 2018-2019  


Hawaiian Humane Society Annual Report 2018-2019