IHS, The Institute for Human Services Fiscal Year 2021 Annual Report

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Fiscal Year Annual Report

Our Senior Staff and Board of Directors FY2021 BOARD OF DIRECTORS


Jayson Harper President

Connie Mitchell, MS, APRN Executive Director

David Morimoto Treasurer Ellen Carson Chair, Governance Committee Tracy Tonaki Secretary Lynne Unemori Chair, External Affairs & Development Committees Joseph Viola Chair, Internal Affairs Committee James Steiner, Jr. Chair, Audit Committee

Julie Arigo Ian Bigelow Christine Camp Sharon M. Crofts Duke DuTeil Roberta DuTeil (Emeritus) Kenneth Fink Jerry Gibson David J. Gierlach Sarah Guay Kenneth C. Hansen Jeff Harris Ian Hogan Ed Hope Craig McGinnis Nani Medeiros Lauren S. Nahme Joanna Oshiro Kuuhaku Park Keala Peters Curtis Saiki LeeAnn Silva The Rev. Msgr. Terrance Watanabe (Emeritus) Elizabeth "Annie" Valentin Tammi Yokogawa-King

Leina Ijacic, BS-RN, CLSSBB Chief Administrative Officer Kanui Bell, MA, CSAC, CCJP, ICADC, ICCJAP Director of Grants and Evaluation Jerry Coffee, LCSW Clinical Director Kali French, MSCP, CSAC Director of Clinical Program Administration Minda Golez Director of Housing and Employment Gordon Ortiz Director of Facilities and Operations Kelley Settles, NFP Director of Accounting Ruth Weerapan, SPHR Director of Workforce Excellence Jill Wright Director of Philanthropy and Community Relations

Cover Photo (Clockwise, starting top left): Children's Summer Fun program; Outreach; Meidcal Street Outreach; Volunteers with Meal Program; Hale Mauliola; Volunteers; Sumner Health/COVID; Re-Entry; Taking Root Urban Agricluture



Executive Director Message

Taking Root Urban Agriculture, an IHS pre-vocational program, grows produce for IHS Kitchen and to be sold at local markets.

Flourishing in uncertain times The philodendron plant is known to thrive even in complete darkness. Its heart-shaped leaves, in the family of the grand monstera, can grow to a length of two feet in the wild. The people we serve come to us in the darkest of their days. They have experienced hardship, trauma, and fractured relationships. Layer on the impact of COVID, and they are struggling, further stymied by the impact the pandemic has wrought on economic growth and a sustainable workforce. Despite these challenges, our guests and clients long to grow and move forward in their lives. I celebrated 15 years as the Executive Director at IHS, this year. My 15th year was punctuated by the deepest lows and highest highs. Through it all, we have grown as an organization and seen our staff and clients continue to flourish. We’ve pursued avenues to enable us to continue serving our clients and preparing our community for the challenges that still lie ahead. During the pages that follow, you will find stories of programs that evolved, initiatives that were born, and people who persevered this year at IHS. Mahalo nui loa, for providing light in the darkness and for manifesting hope and fueling growth against the odds. Humbled by your graciousness,

Connie Mitchell, M.S, APRN Executive Director



Board Voices One of IHS’s strengths is the incredible legacy of service to Hawaii. This legacy was further advanced this year by increasing capacity for medical care to the homeless persons IHS serves and by adding a fourth, new medical respite house to the growing number and diversity of sites is able to serve. Tracy Tonaki, Board Secretary

There was no single pivot that defined the work of IHS this year, instead it was a consistent set of adjustments that worked together to create big changes. Joe Viola, Chair, Internal Affairs

As a result of the hard work of IHS’s leadership and team, IHS was able to increase its financial support from both public and private sources. This financial support was invaluable in helping IHS meet the critical needs of Hawaii’s most vulnerable during the pandemic. David Morimoto, Board Treasurer

IHS leadership evolved in new ways this year, adapting to the changes in our community while seeking opportunities to expand our reach and serve more people in different ways. Jayson Harper, Board President

As IHS continues to advocate for better ways to serve vulnerable clients, I feel hopeful that together we can truly make a difference in our community. Ellen Carson, Chair, Governance

Finding and serving the vulnerable has always been at the core of IHS. The times change, the needs evolve, but the strength of the mission remains. James Steiner, Jr., Chair, Audit Committee



With homelessness projected to grow as a result of the pandemic, the work IHS is doing along with our partners and donors to prevent homelessness or to rapidly and thoughtfully rehouse people is more important than ever.

Lynne Unemori, Chair, External Affairs & Development

IHS Core Values Alakai



Kulia ika Nuu

One's personal sense of responsibility. We encourage and challenge guests and each other to accept responsibility and be held accountable.

Leadership by example. We take initiative and empower others to find their voice.

Humility. We are open to learning from one another, admitting our mistakes and living transparently.

Pursuing excellence. We commit to growing our competence in helping our clients achieve their goals.





Honor the dignity of others. We practice and cultivate respect to all guests and protect their rights and privacy.

Collaboration and cooperation. We work in harmony and concert with each other and others outside our organization. We achieve more when we work together.

To care deeply. We serve, honor, and inspire our guests to be part of an ohana that genuinely cares.

The hospitality of complete giving. We welcome guests with the spirit of Aloha and offer the gift of hope.

Table of Contents Financial Report




Our Impact


Children's Programs


COVID Response


Case Management


Health Services








Meal Program


2021 Donors


Employment Services


Tribute Gifts




Pre-Audit Financial Report FY2021 REVENUE & SUPPORT Private Contributions Government Grants


Specialty Homes


Fee for Services


In-Kind Donations


Payroll Protection Program







10.9% 2.3% 1.9%

6.7% 7.4%


Private Contributions Government Grants Specialty Housing Fee for Services In-Kind Donations Payroll Protection Program Other

$ 28,599,896





Social Services


Meal Program


Intensive Case Management Health Services Volunteer Management & General Fundraising TOTAL EXPENSES


0.2% 6%


$1,624,716 $51,949 $4,892,939 $408,858 $27,035,345

IHS received exceptional ratings by core philanthropic evaluators that assessed fiscal responsibility, financial health, accountability, and transparency; repeatedly awarded four out of four stars by Charity Navigator. IHS delivers impactful, quality-based services while being cost efficient and trustworthy with the support provided by the community. This ensures that IHS is able to continue its mission long-term. For a copy of the complete FY2021 audited report, contact us at info@ihshawaii.org.




IHS is a highly trusted non-profit organization among philanthropists




Management & General Fundraising Shelters Social Services Meal Program Intensive Case Management Health Services Volunteer

Our Impact 7,266

individuals served across all programs


Veterans served through Veterans Programs

patient visits at Sumner Health Center

Individuals served through Outreach Program


Individuals served at IHS Shelters

Individuals served through Employment Services





Meals served by the Meal Program



Individuals served through Case Management Program

Children served through Family Programs



Clients served through Rapid Rehousing, Housing First, & Permanent Supportive Housing

Individuals served through Housing Program's Homeless Prevention programs



COVID Response Prompt, responsive care COVID-19 continued to take center stage this year and, influenced change within every department of IHS. From sustaining increased sanitization procedures to limiting guest intakes, and exploring new employer partnerships, the pandemic encouraged IHS leadership to rethink short-term and future strategies to best support guests and staff. In August 2020, IHS experienced a COVID outbreak at the Sumner Men’s Shelter. The first known positive case in that facility was someone who tested postive at work. After testing revealed a growing epidemic, the building was locked down and new intakes and exits suspended. All known positive individuals were isolated on on the second floor, while negatives with assumed exposure were quarantined on the first floor. In the days that followed 62 positive cases resulted despite the preventative measures. Community partnerships were integral to the success of the initiative, keeping our guests safe. Partners like Project Vision Hawaii, who provided ongoing testing–and later vaccinations–to guests and staff throughout the pandemic, made it possible for this important work to continue. Hie Hie and Revive Refresh non-profits made sure shelter guests had separate hygiene facilities. Donations of PPE and cleaning supplies from medical and corporate allies ensured staff could stay safe through this challenging time.

COVID-19 vaccinations took place weekly at Sumner Men's and Kaaahi Women's & Family Shelters, and periodically at other IHS locations.

The Temporary Quarantine and Isolation Center (TQIC), funded by the State Department of Health, provided temporary accommodations for houseless individuals who tested positive or were exposed to COVID. In addition to protecting guests, IHS needed to ensure the safety of staff and their families. During the peak of COVID infections, one of the Tutu Bert’s Medical Respite Homes was repurposed and made available for staff working on the front lines to stay temporarily so they wouldn’t risk infecting their family members at home.


people safely isolated or quarantined at TQIC

The Provisional Outdoor Screening and Triage (POST) site, later evolved to the Homeless Outreach and Navigation for Unsheltered Persons (HONU). An outdoor, tent-based shelter, led by the Honolulu Police Department, became a critical landing spot for new island arrivals and other homeless individuals on the street who were ready to accept help. IHS provided a steady stream of referrals to the site, and conducted case management and medical and behavioral health activities for shelter guests.

572 8


clients served at POST/HONU

Health Services

Medical triage is provide to individuals through Street Medical Outreach, Sumner and Kaaahi Health Centers.

New and expanded services This year marked a significant expansion of medical care offered across IHS. The health care team is now comprised of a Internal Medical Director, who oversees medical health services, and Nurse Manager for Behavioral Health.

Shelter-based health services also expanded to cover all staff and families regardless of insurance status for non-emergency needs such as minor illnesses and injury, wound care, regular vaccinations, and COVID testing. With these expanded services came a long overdue renovation of the health center at the Sumner Men’s Shelter. The renovation added a new exam room and a pharmacy room, along with new floors, cabinets, computer workstations, and a fresh coat of paint. The renovation was supported by donors who generously gave both money and in-kind resources to bring the changes to life.

Medical and psychiatric services are available at Sumner Health Center.



Health Services Re-centering health service delivery Homelessness often leads to many adverse health outcomes. Wounds, infections, diabetes, obesity, heart disease, and mental health concerns can all emerge from a life on the streets. In order to help people move forward in life, it is critical for them to receive care early and consistently. From the hub of the Sumner Health Center, where the bulk of patients are served, the medical team expanded services to various sites via telehealth and extended off-site visits. Outreach RNs visit with unsheltered people on the streets in Chinatown and Downtown, and at the Homeless Outreach and Navigation for Unsheltered Persons (HONU) sites run by the Honolulu Police Department. Their goal is to triage and assess for health care needs for guests, and also to forge relationships that will encourage prospective clients into shelter and housing.

At IHS sites, medical professionals monitor guests’ well-being, store and distribute prescription medications, and educate on individual health needs such as sugar check for diabetes, blood pressure checks for hypertension, and other practices to improve overall health and wellness. Sometimes medical and shelter staff are asked to work with guests through their final days of life with hospice support. IHS also assesses the health of clients who have recently been placed in housing to ensure the best outcomes for them. Case Managers visit homes, often with a nurse by their side. If the client needs more support, together they will call a provider for a telehealth visit. This shift to telehealth has been an incredible blessing to those who might not otherwise seek help for their ailments.

IHS Guest Intake



(former guests)

Health Screening


Sumner Health Center 2,397

total clinical visits


psychiatric care visits

*Homeless Outreach and Navigation for Unsheltered Persons




Outreach Making connections that change lives When much of Oahu was shut down, the most visible individuals in urban Honolulu were those without a home. Their lives were disrupted in ways unfamiliar from the rest of us – public bathrooms shut down and leftover food along with money from tourists were no longer offered. IHS outreach teams saw the needs change and the situations of many unsheltered persons became more dire. Instead of staying home, outreach staff worked tirelessly to engage people and offer safe shelter, medical care, and a path to stability. This year, outreach teams renewed focus on the most challenging homeless clients, wthose with severe mental illness and/or who are a threat to others or no longer able to care themselves. The Outreach Navigation Program and Homeless Triage and Transfer Program connect these clients with the right treatment, often with the help of psychiatrists or the courts. If a client is determined to be lacking ability to make sound decisions because of mental illness, the team will attempt to petition for a guardian to help them access the treatment they need. If no suitable guardian is identified, the next step is to pursue Assisted Community Treatment which allows the courts to mandate psychiatric treatment for those who need it the most.

IHS Outreach team forms relationships with individuals, offering slippers and hygiene products and referrals to services.


individuals served through outreach/service centers


individuals reunited with family on neighbor islands and continental US

Once a week, Dr. K visits with clients alongside IHS Outreach coordinators providing psychiatric services.

Though limited in scope this year due to travel restrictions, the IHS Relocation Program continued to reunite homeless individuals with their families on neighbor islands, the mainland or overseas.



Meal Program Food for the soul, served from the heart The Meal Program has long been at the heart of IHS. Through hot meals, clients and prospective clients learn that they are respected and appreciated, and they learn to respect and appreciate others in turn. When their stomachs are filled with a hot satisfying meal, they begin to see hope and possibility again. Serving meals every day throughout a pandemic was not without challenges. The kitchen had to be temporarily shut down for two weeks due to a staffing shortage but ensured that guests still had three meals available per day with the help of River of Life Mission, who stepped in to support. The kitchen also adopted COVID-safe protocol by packaging each meal in individual to-go containers so as to limit human contact during distribution. Despite these challenges, the meal program continued to serve healthier meals, by adding a salad-only lunch on Wellness Wednesdays. Much of the produce is being provided by our own Taking Root Urban Agriculture program, where clients learn to cultivate vegetables and herbs. Monthly community-focused “Ohana Meal Drops” in conjunction with the Hawaii Food Bank continued in front of the Sumner Men’s Shelter, every last Thursday of the month. These food distribution events enable community, individuals and families to collect fresh groceries to restock their pantries at home.

Based out of Sumner Men's Shelter, the Meal Program serves balanced meals to emergency shelters, HMO, VET house, and HONU.

IHS Meal Program Total Meals Served 359,159










By the numbers (average per meal): Sumner Men's: 70 Kaaahi Women's: 40 Children: 15 Hale Mauliola: 64 HONU (Sat/Sun): 30 VET House (Mon-Thurs): 10 Non-Guest: 50














Employment Services Employment services took on renewed importance this year, as unemployment in the islands skyrocketed and jobs in industries such as tourism were scarce. Households that came to IHS seeking shelter or housing were regularly connected with the Hele2Work (H2W) employment program to assist with the job search process.

Hele2Work is a resource for IHS guests and clients for resume writing, interview skills & methods, and job mentorship & coaching. IHS's pre-vocational programs: Taking Root Urban Agriculture and New Leaf, fall under the H2W umbrella.


individuals served Instruction was offered through one-on-one distance services.

The Taking Root Urban Agriculture pre-vocational program teaches participants in aquaponics and hydroponic agriculture practices. Produce harvested is given to IHS Meal Program and sold at local markets across Oahu.

New Leaf 's pre-vocational training program boasts three courses: janitorial, landscaping and maintenance. Participants gain experience in both residential and commercial settings, and graduates are ready to enter the workforce with new skills.



pounds of produce harvested

job-learning projects completed



Emergency Shelters Empowering individuals, providing safe sanctuary Shelter is a space for stability and growth. This year, IHS emergency shelters focused on creating spaces where guests could feel comfortable, remain safe, and grow personally or as a family. The dining room of the women’s and family shelter serves as a classroom and a meeting space as well as a place to eat. A living room area was created out of donated furniture, and volunteers painted a beautiful wall mural that brightens the room. At the men’s shelter, new rollaway beds made it possible to sleep more people without compromising living space.

Interpersonal and life skill workshops are available at IHS emergency shelters, including self-confidence and anger management.

Serving those who served The IHS Veterans Program serves homeless men and women who have served our country. Veterans reside not just in the Veterans Engaged in Transition (V.E.T.) home, but also in the men’s and women’s emergency shelters and at the Tutu Bert’s houses. In fact, IHS facilities shelter around 40 veterans per night. Along with shelter and meals, veterans access employment and pre-vocational programming, medical support, and specialized case management services led by IHS in conjunction with the U.S. Veterans Administration (VA).



Across the men’s and women’s emergency shelters, on-site Self Confidence, Stress Management, and Narcotics Anonymous (NA) classes launched this year to allow guests to overcome their demons in a supportive environment among like-minded forward moving individuals. Both shelters increased sanitation, supplied personal protective equipment, and at times reduced capacity to ensure guests would be kept safe from COVID.

62 families: 102 adults, 119 children


230 single women

individuals served

428 single men

Specialty Shelters

Tutu Bert's Medical Respite Homes provide shelter for medically frail homeless individuals.

Supporting guests with specialized care The Tutu Bert’s Medical Respite program continues to grow in response to demand. This year, two new Tutu Bert’s Homes opened to serve the medically frail. The medical respite program now has four supportive homes, located in Kalihi, Kailua, Makiki, and Pearl City. The newest Tutu Bert’s home, which will be the fifth, marks another milestone for IHS. It is the first property fully owned by the organization. Owning the property will ensure that any investments made to the house will continue to benefit IHS guests for years to come. The property will be used for kupuna, aged 60 and over, with a traditional Tutu Bert’s medical respite model downstairs and bridge housing for vulnerable kupuna upstairs. The project was generously supported with a capital grant from the Harry and Jeanette Weinberg Foundation. The Kalihi-Uka Recovery House (KURH) supports men and women who are going through outpatient substance abuse treatment and need a place to stay while they are recovering. Treatment courses along with AA and NA meetings all moved online this year, but the house WiFi and shared devices made it possible for guests to continue their treatment safely with their peers. House meetings continued outdoors in a safely distanced way. The Veterans Engaged in Transition (V.E.T.) House serves veterans in need. Many veterans

faced the increased challenge of limited employment opportunities available. In response the VA was able to extend support to those in crisis and allow them to stay in the home as long as they needed to get back on their feet. Hale Mauliola (HMO) is IHS's housing navigation shelter, comprised of refurbished one- and twoperson cargo container units. The launch of the Oahu Housing Now Program was a great help to HMO guests who were able to more quickly move into permanent housing.

Specialty Shelter Individual Guests Served

177 82 TBH



44 VET


% Transitions to permanent housing



Children's Program

Students enrolled in Kaaahi Children's Summer Fun program were able to visit Experience Van Gogh at Hawaii's Convention Center.

Kaaahi Children's Program One of the major programming changes at the Kaaahi Women’s & Family Shelter was its shift to support distance learning throughout 2020 and beyond. Many sheltered keiki struggled with the sudden transition to online coursework due to limited access to computers and leaning resources. Generous donations of various tech and supplies– including laptops, portable desks, headsets, webcams, and high-speed hotspots, gave students the tools to succeed and the confidence to participate in the digital classroom. One-on-one tutoring, provided by staff and community volunteers, helped ensure sheltered keiki continued learning on par with their peers.

700 Children served 119

children served at Kaaahi


children served at Kahauiki Village

KV Children's Program

The children’s program at Kahauiki Village (KV) also worked closely with neighborhood schools and teachers to ensure the children remained enrolled and engaged in school. Case Managers and school professionals visited personally with children who were struggling with online attendance or coursework.

Central to IHS Children's Program is the focus on strengthening family units.



In addition, KV keiki were given a safe space to play close to home this year, when a playground was donated to the village by Arcadia group, Oahu Rotarians and Pacific Recreation Co.

Case Management Collaborating to ensure continued progress Case managers act as life coaches and navigators to IHS clients. Serving individuals and families who are sheltered, unsheltered, and newly housed. Services provided include an assessment of needs, referral to treatment and needed services (substance abuse, medical, mental health treatment, employment support and housing), and access to eligible services such as veterans’ benefits and programs or medical care coordination for chronically complex problems. This year, case managers served a total of 1,345 clients, regularly meeting with them to discuss goals, limitations, and benchmarks made since the previous meeting. General Case Management is offered to all guests of emergency shelters. Homeless Intensive Case Management Plus (HICM+) ensures that adults who are high utilizers of services are proactively helped to manage their challenges without the need of these costly interventions. Community Case Management is a comprehensive case management service, available to individuals no longer staying in the shelter but still need case management support to maintain indepdence. ADAD or Substance Use Case Management specializes in services geared toward homeless individuals with substance use disorder.

Shatonya was introduced to IHS through TQIC (temporary quarantine), where she was assigned a case manager and attended to by psychiatrist. Working together, she was able to attain permanent housing, paid for with monthly social security income.

Family Case Management is focused on strengthening family units and often works in partnership with Kaaahi and Kahauiki Village Children's Enrichment Programs.

Individual clients served through Case Management




217 100





Families served through Family Case Management



Housing Home is where the heart is Housing is perhaps the most critical component of ending homelessness. Without an appropriate housing placement, individuals can get stuck on the streets or in shelter with nowhere else to go. This year, in addition to helping people find new housing, the IHS housing office placed renewed emphasis on helping people to remain in their homes. With support from federal CARES Act funding and the State of Hawaii’s Rent Relief Program, IHS helped over 1,000 households with rent and utility subsidies so they would not wind up on the streets. IHS also helped connect individuals needing one-time financial help for rental deposits. As part of housing navigation support, clients participated in life skills classes where they learned skills such as finance and banking, setting up of utilities, parenting, and cooking healthy meals. Through equipping individuals they have a greater chance of sustained permanent housing.

Over 120 households now live at Kahauiki Village which offers affodable rent and supportive programs for parents and children.

Number of Households Stabilized by Program

135 Housing First


Homeless Prevention


Permanent Supportive Housing


Rapid Rehousing




total households served

(1,608 total individuals served)


Throughout the year, individuals and groups volunteered while practicing CDC recommended guidelines.

Community built with community Volunteers are at the heart of IHS! This year volunteers provided support in many ways as staff responded to unexpected shifts in priorities. Volunteers served in countless ways this year. The medical center was almost always full with volunteer nurses and medical students, volunteers prepared and served meals, and continued to offer employment services in the form of resume and interview help. Additional volunteers rallied their friends and networks to host goods drives and replenish important supplies.

11,413 volunteer hours

The IHS annual volunteer event, Founder’s Day, was held virtually this year with the 1HS event honoring Father Claude DuTeil’s 100th heavenly birthday. Individuals and groups completed service projects and good deeds spanning 100 hours over three days. IHS also continues to benefit from professional volunteers and interns, with corporate groups, churches, and students from The University of Hawaii, Hawaii Pacific University, and Chaminade University all coming to lend a hand while learning critical skills and situational awareness.


individual volunteers

44 groups



Together, we rise

Gifts of service, time and money all work together in tandem to lift lives Thank you to all of the following donors for their financial support during this fiscal year, and to the many individuals and organizations who helped in countless other ways.


East Bay Community Foundation / Kaiser Permanente Hawaii Harry & Jeanette Weinberg Foundation, Inc.


Aloha United Way Atherton Family Foundation CDC Foundation Estate of Anne Bronson Iszard George P. & Ida Tenney Castle Fund Harold K.L. Castle Foundation Hawaiian Sunshine Nursery Inc Zilber Family Foundation


Benevity Community Impact Fund David and Kathryn Moore Ellen M. Koenig Memorial Fund of the HCF The Cades Foundation The Pettus Foundation The Schuler Family Foundation


5 Minute Pharmacy LLC A-1 A-lectrician, Inc Alexander & Baldwin, Inc. Armstrong Foundation Atlas Insurance Agency Bowers + Kubota Consulting

Central Pacific Bank Foundation Chaminade University Chauncey and Teddie Ching Consuelo Zobel Alger Foundation Cooke Foundation, Limited David A. Johnson Enterprise Holdings Foundation First Hawaiian Bank Foundation Friends of Hawaii Charities Inc. Hawaiian Electric Industries Charitable Foundation Henry D. Damon Jean & William K. H. Mau Foundation Keith & Polly Steiner Family Foundation Linda P. and Leighton Taylor Order of Malta Western Association USA Rainbow Pineapple Foundation Fund Richard Hastings Robert L. Keller and Betty Jean Keller Charitable Foundation Southwest Airlines Steven C. H. and Jill Loui Tanya and Paul D. Alston The Ben And Miriam Lau Foundation

The Jhamandas Watumull Fund Thomas & Sumie McCabe Foundation


Abigail and Clifton W. Royston Aiea United Methodist Church Alice M. Ransil AlohaCare Bank of Hawaii Foundation Building Industry Labor Association Busekrus Cabinets, Doors & Windows, Inc. Cades Schutte LLP Caroline M. Infante Carpet Masters, Inc. Christopher K. Edwards Church of the Holy Nativity Constance Christensen Dennis J. Streveler Edward K. Conklin Foodland Super Market, Ltd. Gloria Kosasa Gainsley Fund of the HCF Harmony Chapter #4, OES InSynergy Engineering, Inc. Judy M. and Ronald Y. Yamamoto

Gifts made from July 1, 2020 to June 30, 2021 20


Marcy Jackson Marilyn J. and Schuyler Cole Marvin B. Hall Mary & Paul Wagner Charitable Fund of the HCF Nakashima Ching LLC Pacific Rainbow Foundation Patrick J. Sousa Richard A. Heltzel Roman Catholic Church in the State of Hawaii Salvador U. Fiesta Sean Santiago Seiki R. and Judy R. Ifuku Tad Y. and Carol Iwanuma The Weissman Family Foundation, Inc. Thomas & Elizabeth Brodhead Foundation Unitek Contracting Group LLC


A Better Honolulu Air Central Inc Anderson Holdings Paul Jr. and Ann Jones ARDA-Hawaii American Resort Development Association AT&T Hawaii Cardiology Clinic Caroline M. Mee Central Union Church Dennis K. and Jean M. Toyama Donald A. and Alana N. Busekrus Edward Hope Elizabeth R. Staley Frank W. and Laura Smith Gary S. Miyamoto Greg Dickhens Gretchen Osgood Harris United Methodist Church Hung Wo and Elizabeth Lau Ching Foundation Ivena M. Ziegenhein Fund of the HCF Jane and Shunji Adachi Jeanne F. and Barney A. Chang Jennifer B. and Michael Latham Jim A. and Patricia M. Wiencke Judith Kern Kakatu Foundation Kathleen and David Morimoto Kent Jones

Knights of Pythias, Mystic Lodge #2 Lisa M. and Darin Gould Marianne K. Whiting Marion C. and Dudley W. Foster Na Lei Aloha Foundation Network For Good Pamela L. and Patrick J. Huber Par Hawaii, Inc Pikake Foundation Inc Planning Solutions, Inc. Renee S. Evans Richard and Jennifer S. Jackson Roger and Helen MacArthur Foundation Fund of the HCF Sandy and Patrick K. Yim Scott and Rachel Bradley Servco Pacific, Inc. Stanley H. Uyehara Stephen Gilbride Steven G. Kam The First Chinese Church of Christ in Hawaii Thomas Borland Toby and Tracy S. Tonaki Trinity Real Estate Investments LLC Valerie S. Wong Wade and Harue McVay Family Foundation Fund of the HCF William W. Carreira Winifred Harada Yasuko Mitsuyasu New Year's Day Meal Fund of HCF Yuen-Matsumoto IHS Endowment


ABCB, LLC Alexander Lau Allan Reed Amanda Jones Andrew R. Keith Angela Alvis Angelica and Richard F. Kahle, Jr. Ann M. Greaney Ann M. Seaman Peters Anonymous Arun and Mira Savara Audrey L. Mueh Avalon Development Company LLC Barbara A. Krieg Barbara and Herbert Barbara E. and Dennis S. Kohara Barbara J. Schatz

Barbara P. Kim Ben Dookchitra Bernice Littman Betsy L. Bremer BlackSand Capital Foundation Fund Brennan W. Tom Brian Morton Carolyn C. Lalakea Catherine and Steven Kawamura Central Building Company, Ltd. Charlene G. and Doug M. Eroh Chevron Humankind Matching Gift Program Christ Church Uniting Disciples & Presbyterians (CCU) Christopher Campbell Chung Kun Ai Foundation Coffman Engineers, Inc. Colette and Ronald Ruiz Commercial Sheetmetal Company Craig and Lisa N. Yamamoto Daisy and Nathan Yoshimura Daniel H. and Kathleen Sanchez Daniel J. Fischberg Dearonne and Pamela Bethea Foundation Gift Fund Debra Pfaltzgraff and Robert M. Creps Dennis T. Bolger Diane D. and Mark H. Hastert Donna J. Christle Donna R. Ching Dwight K. and Mary Morita Dwight and Wynnona Yoshimura Eileen M. Nalley Elite Pacific Construction Inc Elizabeth J. and David J. Fitz-Patrick Epiphany Episcopal Church Episcopal Diocese of Hawaii Ernie W. Nearman Erwin Nell Fay A. and Henry King Fay M. and Wesley L. Jones First Insurance Company of Hawaii Ltd. GEICO Philanthropic Foundation Gentry Investment Properties Geoff and Lena Galbraith George J. Schmelzer Gerald C. and Sandra Gibson German Benevolent Society of Honolulu Charitable Fund HCF Gilbert Fujiyoshi & Associates, Inc. Gina L. and Brian T. Marting



Glenn Y. Ishioka Gloria N. and Daniel B. Boylan Gloria P. and Thomas P. Huber Greek Orthodox Ladies Philoptochos Society Gregory Kop Charitable Gift Fund Hawaii Dermatological Society Hawaiian Insurance and Guaranty Co. Ltd. HawaiiUSA FCU Foundation Helen E. Gary Hickam Officers Spouses Club HonBlue Howard and Teale Family Hui Foundation Ida M. Holtsinger James B. Graves James P. and Susan M. Langford James T. Serikaku Janell A. Israel Janet T. and Kenneth M. Umemoto Janice A. Kamemoto Janice G. and Daniel C. Smith Jeananne B. Kim Jeffrey Boeckman Jennifer Taylor and Paul White Jill V. and Norbert M. Buelsing Jimmie Harris John K. Morioka John Miyamasu John Noland John P. Emery John R. and Susan C. Boken Joseph Aoki Joseph C. Leonardo Charitable Foundation Juanita and Robert D. Jacobsen Judy and Morris Kunita Judy and Yuji Wang Kamehameha Lions Club Foundation Kandi Ayakawa Karen N. Robertshaw Kathleen and Barry H. Kishimoto Kathryn and Ned Weldon Keala Peters Kenneth M. Sakurai Kenneth T. and Diane E. Matsuura Kimberly Biggs Knights of Columbus St. Ann Council 14620 Kossack Family Charitable Fund Lansdale D. and Deborah Lau Lee E. and David Takagi

Lei Aloha Chapter No.3 OES Lesley J. Brey Lex Brodie's Tire Company Lorraine A. and Paul H. Asano Lorraine and Gerald A. Hirokawa Louise Collins Lynne and Randolph G. Johnson Lynne M. and Gregory H. Lee Lynne T. and Kevin Unemori Maggie Kunkel Margaret C. and Herbert K. H. Lee, Jr. Maria Barnette Marian E. Melish Marion M. Walker Marios Voulgaridis Mark G. Sindelar Martha Lee Mullen Mary Lou and Peter C. Lewis Mason Architects Inc Matthew Heim Maurine King Melvyn S. Masuda Michael B. and Joanne Y. Wood Michael K. and Arlynna H. Livingston Michael T. Moore Michael W. H. Pang Mikiko A. Yazawa Bunn and Andrew R. Bunn Mollie M. Lee Mori Family Fund Mr. Scott M. Dahlem National Coalition for Community Capital Inc. Ninth Avenue Charitable Fund Olivia C. R. and James Castro Pasha Hawaii Transport Lines LLC Patsy K. and Scott K. Saiki Paul Guard Paul T. Okano Paulette L. and Robert W. Wo Paypal Charitable Giving Fund Pearl Harbor Submarine Spouses Charity Association Pepi F. Nieva Ralph E. and Pakinee Portmore Ralph S. Inouye Co. Ltd. Richard T. and Laudra B. Eber Rinell Wood Systems Inc. Robert A. Stephenson Robert Pennybacker Roberta R. DuTeil ROSES Systems Solutions

Royal Contracting Co., Ltd. Royal T. Fruehling Ryan Abella Sally S. and Duane P. Bartholomew Sandra J. Miller Santosh D. Sharma Sara and Timothy W. Brilliande Sara T. and Paul Y. Tamayose Satoko and Peter Lincoln Sean H. Ishii Sidney Stern Memorial Trust Skipper A. and Chuck R. Jones Sondra J. Fram St. Christopher's Episcopal Church St. Clement's Episcopal Church St. Michael's Inc St. Peter's Episcopal Church Stanley S. Yamaoka Stephen and Donna Craven Stephen C. Kohn Steve and Lois Kakuni Steven C. Ai Charitable Gift Fund Susan and William A. Lampe Susan Eun Soo and Harold E. Jensen Suzanne and Jerry Murphy Tammy and Ed Kubo TD Ameritrade Tenrikyo Hawaii Dendocho The Feldstein Foundation The Michael B. Wood Foundation The Moore Financial Group LLC The Murobayashi Donor Advised Fund The Peter G. Drewliner Foundation Thomas F. Shiu Tony Potter Trans Executive Airlines of Hawaii Transpacific Valuation, Inc. United Way Worldwide Unity Church of Hawaii Diamond Head Ursula F. and Henry T. Zerbe, Jr. Valerie Yee Verna and Robert F. Maynard Victor and Pat A. Meyers Victor H. Hemmy Victoria and Donald C. Hill Wayne K. and Charlene M. Matsumoto Womens Fund of Hawaii Yuriko J. Sugimura

Gifts made from July 1, 2020 to June 30, 2021 22


Tribute Gifts

Donations made in honor and memory of Aaron H. Oshiro Acasia Hokama Albert N. Nakasato Alcantara Family Andrew Morgan Anthony and Dax Ranken Barbara Morrison Carol A. Dickson Charles & Karynne Morgan, and Scott & Olan Fisher Charles W. Emery Charlotte M. Trotter Cheryl N. Prince Claude DuTeil Claudia L. Schmidt David Stringer Deira & Elyse Inouye Dennis Lombardi Dick and Debra Y. Wong Dominic Coffey Don B. Lichty Donna R. Ching and Skip Bittenbender Dorothy Oberther and John and Marion Schick Drena Malama Edith and Daniel Rice Elias Freidus Ellen Godbey Carson Episcopal Church in Hawaii Ernest Libarios Eugene Runde Faye Kennedy Daly Georgina Doles Gerard Molina Gregg Maeda Haasya Archana Hailey Motooka Harley and Edith Neff

Helen and Richard Dann Helen Van Tuyl Herbert and Jeanette Inouye Hisao Togawa Ian L. Mattoch Jack Miller Jacob and Soonie Lee James D. Evans Jeffrey Portnoy Jim Ginn Joan Kurashige Joanne E. Price John W. (Jack) Mullen Karan Suraj Lance A. Valdez Laura and Tony Payne Lawrence J. Lockett Leta A. Herman Lily Dannenberg Linh Tran Lloyd F. and Aileen Char Lori L. McCarney Luis Silos Mabel H. Griffin Madan and Sheela Savara Mae Sanders Marcie Saito Margaret Kirio Margaret L. Miller Margaret Randolph Marion P. Campbell Mark L. Lierman Martha E. Chantiny Mary Floyd Mary E. Floyd Maya M. Grossman Melvin D.H. Ching Michael I. Mitsukawa Mildred E. Loggins

Mindy Starn Minnie K. Song Miyoko Suda Muhardini Goldstein Neena Daswani Nelson E. Jones Orlo Vedder Paul Morris and Catherine M. O'Neal-Morris Paula Fuga Peter R. Besenbruch Philip and Joanne Richard S. Tom Richard Seizo Taira Richard Taira Rick Rogers Robert C. Miller Robert Jaeger Roberta R. DuTeil Ron Shigeta Sally J. Hartman Samuel White Shigeharu & Ann Morita Skylar Yamamoto Stanley C. Kempczenski Steeb Tadashi Mizuo Tamarin Luchessa Tina Neddermeyer Tom and Lani McCurdy Tom Leland Tony and Irene Gomez Tony Lum Tyler Laguana Valderama Family Verna Anama Victor Meyers Willie Talamoa Yuriko O. Hamada



Continuum of Care Service Regions Region 1 (Downtown Honolulu / Kalihi / Nuuanu) Region 2 (East Honolulu) Region 4 (Kaneohe to Waimanalo)

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IHS Managed Facilities: Emergency Shelter Specialty Shelter Medical Respite Home Kahauiki Village Re-Entry Supportive Housing

Service Partnerships: HONU/POST Service Fairs Joint Outreach Centers

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