Page 1

The Honolulu Star-Advertiser & The Association of Fundraising Professionals PRESENTS:


Community Support Guide

Conference and Awards Luncheon November 1, 2012 Sheraton Waikiki Hotel

Aloha Chapter

Page 2 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Public Schools of Hawaii Foundation PO BOX 4148, Honolulu, HI 96812

Goals 1. Create Opportunities for Public School Teachers to Develop Innovative and Inspiring Classroom Instruction The Foundation, since its inception more than twenty-five years ago, is dedicated to bringing forth innovative and inspiring teaching opportunities in Hawaii’s public schools with its Good Idea Grants. This partnership with teachers today is continually expanding and often includes greater parental and community involvement, resulting in an increase in student achievement. 2. Encourage Bold and Creative Thinking The Foundation annually sponsors a Design Thinking Boot Camp taught by Stanford University faculty for public school teachers. Working with many other community members, teachers are provided a forum for thinking boldly and creatively to generate huge upside in their classroom. A classroom for teachers, this program represents their investment in the teaching process and encourages a think outside-the-box mentality. 3. Celebrate the Accomplishments of Hawaii’s Public School Graduates At its annual banquet, the Foundation honors Public School Graduates who have accomplished so much and have drawn inspiration and guidance from their public school education with much thanks to their teachers at all grade levels. Honorees from Business, Entertainment, Government and Education have been recognized for more than twenty years and include community leaders such as Art Ushijima (Baldwin Bears), Emme Tomimbang (Farrington Governors), and Valerie Kaneko (Pearl City Chargers).

Who We Are Founded in 1986, the Public Schools of Hawaii Foundation is dedicated to strengthening the quality of public education by creating opportunities for innovative classroom ideas. Managed by a volunteer Board of Trustees, the Foundation supports programs that encourage and challenge those in public education to think boldly and creatively as they try out new ideas and approaches to meet the needs of their diverse learners. Beginning in 1990, the Foundation began offering Good Idea Grants to public school teachers allowing them to purchase equipment and materials that they are not otherwise able to acquire through their school budget. These good ideas have resulted in more than $4 million in grants. Most recently, the Foundation has embarked on funding STEM initiatives including the construction of a science lab, training for math and science public school teachers and sponsoring boot camps to foster collaboration, innovation, and creativity in Hawaii’s public schools. How Your Contributions Make A Difference In 2011, the Foundation funded over $200,000 in Good Idea Grants, affecting over 5,000 K-12 students across the state. These grants allowed teachers to excite, engage and educate students and drive innovation throughout their lessons, curriculum and schools in subjects such as Algebra, Literature, Geography, Music and Chemistry. Parents and community members were also very involved in the delivery of these grants built around, for example, Aquaponics, Renewable Energy, STEM and sometimes old fashioned books. The Foundation also sponsored the Second Annual Design Thinking Boot Camp taught by faculty from Stanford University. Public school teachers who attended this three-day innovative thinking program were able to discover a new way of addressing issues and deriving solutions from a student centric perspective. How To Give Approximately 98% of monies raised go directly to schools and teachers, making a positive impact on teaching and learning in Hawaii’s public school system. The Foundation raises most of these funds through table sponsorships and individual seat purchases at its annual Kulia I Ka Nu’u Awards Banquet which recognizes outstanding public school graduates, teachers, and principals. The next banquet will be held on April 11, 2013. Additionally, the Foundation welcomes gift giving from corporations and their employees through their annual community fundraising efforts. For more information on giving, contact us via publicschoolhawaiifoundation@ or visit us at for more information.

Nolan Kawano President Lee Moriwaki Vice President, Treasurer Rhonda Nishimura Vice President, Secretary Ian Kitajima Executive Vice President Julia Okinaka Executive Vice President Emme Tomimbang Vice President Rick Blangiardi Trustee Sharon Shiroma Brown Trustee Robin Campaniano Trustee Guy Fujimura Trustee Ken Hiraki Trustee Michelle Imata Trustee Chason T. Ishii Trustee Shari Ishikawa Trustee Lynn McCrory Trustee Terri Okada Trustee Iris R. Okawa Trustee Danford Oshima Trustee Barry K. Taniguchi Trustee Brian Tatsumura Trustee Steve Tomino Trustee Sharlene Tsuda Trustee Brian Wong Trustee Kathryn Matayoshi Ex-Officio Trustee Wil Okabe Ex-Officio Trustee Randy Perreira Ex-Officio Trustee

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 3

Page 4 / 2012 Community Support Guide


“Eliminating Racism. Empowering Women.”

1040 Richards Street, Honolulu HI 96813 (808)538-7061

Goals 1. Financial Sustainability – Create a financially sustainable organization that fully utilizes the YWCA’s non-profit status and capitalizes on the strengths of its assets, ensuring that it can serve this community for another 112 years. 2. Programs & Services – Ensure that all YWCA of O‘ahu programs and services are aligned with its mission, address current community needs, and are financially sustainable. 3. Strategic Alliances – Build strength and expand our reach through strategic alliances with partners that support the YWCA of O‘ahu’s mission, complement YWCA competencies and leverage each partner’s strengths. like us >

follow us > @ywcaoahu

Who We Are Founded in 1900, the YWCA of O‘ahu is the oldest and largest women’s organization in Hawai‘i. At 112 years old, it remains dedicated to eliminating racism and empowering women. The organization supports women and girls through housing, advocacy, programs and services focused in the areas of economic self-sufficiency, professional development and health and wellness. The YWCA of O‘ahu cultivates opportunities for women’s and girls’ growth and leadership, helps them create fulfilling lives for themselves and their families, and facilitates social change and economic impact for their communities. Worldwide, the YWCA serves more than 25 million women and girls in 125 countries. Over 2 million people participate each year in YWCA programs at more than 1,300 locations across the United States. Locally, the YWCA of O‘ahu has three unique locations: the flagship Lanikea in downtown Honolulu, Fernhurst Residence in Makiki, and Kokokahi in Kaneohe. How Your Contributions Make A Difference The YWCA of O‘ahu’s programs and services help women and girls reach their fullest potential. In 2011: t Fernhurst, the only all-women’s transitional residence on O‘ahu, provided 10,000 bed nights with two meals to women and children. t More than 30 individuals benefitted from Homebase, which prepares economically disadvantaged women to transition from challenging life circumstances to permanent housing and full-time employement. t Dress for Success® Honolulu increased by 30% the number of clients served. Nearly 300 women received “make-overs” to create perfect first impressions for their job interviews through professional coaching, resume review and career appropriate attire. t Our Aquatics Program, which celebrates its 100th anniversary in 2012, provided swim instruction to more than 1,200 adults and keiki. How To Give The YWCA of O‘ahu welcomes contributions from individuals and organizations. Donations may be made online at Checks can be mailed to or dropped off at the YWCA of O‘ahu, 1040 Richards Street, Honolulu, HI 96813. The YWCA of O‘ahu can also arrange payment installments for monthly, semi-annual and annual giving. Our Winter semi-annual giving campaign runs from November through December, followed by Summer campaign in May through June. Monthly and annual giving can start at any time of the year. Individuals who wish to make a legacy gift can establish planned giving through their wills, trusts and other vehicles.

Kimberly Miyazawa Frank CEO Board of Directors: Lissa Guild Eveleth Hawaiian Telcom Barbra Pleadwell Hastings & Pleadwell Marivic Dar Prudential Services Alisa Onishi Hawaiian Airlines Marcy E. Fleming Kamehameha Schools Sherry F. Campagna AECOM Technical Services Noe Archambault Punahou School Lyn Flanigan Hawai’i State Bar Association, Ret. Kristi Lefforge KMH LLP Bernice A. Parsons Vertaccount Betty Brow Bank of Hawai’i Phyllis Horner Servco Hawai’i June Nakamura Kennedy/Jenks Consultants, Hawaii Office Jean Rolles Outrigger Enterprises Lindsey Carry Carry Consulting Corianne W. Lau Alston Hunt Floyd & Ing Laurice Otsuka Community volunteer Sharon Thomson Kaiser Permanente, Hawaii

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 5

eliminating racism empowering women o‘ahu Your Donation Opens Doors for Hawaii’s Women and Girls Some of our 2012 Initiatives needing your support include:

Young Women’s Network

Wahine Moving Forward

• Provides opportunities for high school girls to network with women leaders and advance their leadership potential

• Financial Mentoring Program designed specifically for domestic violence survivors

• Teaches skills such as critical thinking and relationship building • Topics covered include Public Speaking, Event Planning and Personal Development Your $100 donation sponsors one high school membership

• A series of Financial Empowerment workshops provides women with skills for overcoming financial control of abusers • This year, nearly 20 mentors have volunteered their time Your $100 donation supports one woman’s program participation

Support can include Cash, Real Estate, Charitable Trusts, Bequests, In-kind donations, Employee-Matching Programs and more!

Dress for Success® Honolulu


• Dress for Success® Honolulu promotes economic independence of women by providing a network of support and career-building tools, including professional attire, to help women succeed in work and life • Celebrating its 10th anniversary this year, DFS is the only program of its kind in Hawaii

• YWCA monitors and testifies on bills at the local, state and federal levels • Advocacy platform areas include: Economic Advancement of Women, Racial Justice/Civil Rights and Women’s Health and Wellness Your $100 donation sponsors attendance at our advocacy event

Your $100 donation provides mentoring for one program client


YWCA of O‘ahu 1040 Richards Street, Honolulu, HI 96813 or 538-7061

Page 6 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Catholic Charities Hawai‘i 1822 Keeaumoku St Honolulu, HI 96822 (808) 524-4673

Goals 1. Provide a hand up, not a hand out: Catholic Charities Hawai’i strives to help each client gain self-sufficiency. Through financial education, job placement and counseling, compassionate staff members are able to create tailored plans that outline steps to achieve selfsustainability. 2. Excellence in service: Catholic Charities Hawai‘i is committed to excellence, providing social services and advocating for the dignity of each person with compassion, regardless of faith or culture. 3. Promote social justice: Catholic Charities Hawai‘i works with our community and governmental leaders to advocate for individual rights and responsibilities, especially for those with the greatest need.

“Helping people in need to help themselves, regardless of their faith.”

www.CatholicCharitiesHawai‘ like us >

Who We Are Serving Hawai‘i since 1947, Catholic Charities Hawai’i is dedicated to providing a wide range of social services with dignity, compassion, social justice, and a commitment to excellence. Through programs and advocacy efforts, Catholic Charities Hawai’i serves all people, especially those with the greatest need, regardless of their faith or culture. The organization offers more than 30 programs and services addressing the following areas: child abuse and neglect; homelessness; children’s emotional and behavioral problems; unplanned pregnancy; adult violence and abuse; difficulties encountered by immigrants and refugees; difficulties adjusting to life’s challenges; and sustaining independent living for seniors and persons with developmental disabilities. How Your Contributions Make A Difference Like many other nonprofits, Catholic Charities Hawai’i faced a decrease in funding while experiencing an exponential increase in people needing services. This combination made the agency more reliant on donations from the community. In 2011, charitable contributions allowed the organization to continue helping tens of thousands of people through over 30 programs and services, some of which are funded entirely by donations. The organization helped homeless veterans find permanent housing, offered counseling services to families in need, provided shelter for young expecting mothers, and gave compassionate help to those who had lost hope. How To Give t Online - Visit www.CatholicCharitiesHawai‘ t By Phone - Call (808) 527-4820 t By Mail - Print out a donation form online, fill out, and mail with your gift to Catholic Charities Hawai‘i, 1822 Keeaumoku Street, Honolulu, HI 96822 t Cars for Catholic Charities - Help bring hope to families, youths, seniors, and immigrants in need by donating your car. Visit our website for more information. t Make a Tribute/Memorial Gift - Honor someone special or make a memorial gift. We will send an acknowledgement of your gift to the person being honored or to the family of someone being remembered. t Matching Gift to Double Your Donation - Many companies match charitable contributions made by their employees. Ask your Human Resources Department if your company participates. t Gifts of Appreciated Securities, Property or Life Insurance - If you are interested in donating stock, mutual funds, real estate or a life insurance policy, contact the Development Office at (808) 527-4822. t Planned Giving - If you are interested in making a planned gift or would like to place Catholic Charities Hawai‘i in your will or trust, contact the Development Office at (808) 527-4822. t Name an Endowed Fund - A named endowed fund is a great way to honor family members and special friends. It exists in perpetuity and the income earned by the fund is used according to the donor’s instructions. Contact the Development Office at (808) 527-4822 for more information.

Board of Advisors Larry Rodriguez, Chair Steven Ai John C. Dean Walter A. Dods, Jr. John Henry Felix Robert S. Harrison Jerris R. Hedges, M.D. Peter Ho Sharon McPhee Keith Vieira Chatt G. Wright Adm. R. J. “Zap” Zlatoper, (Ret.) Members of the Corporation Most Rev. Clarence Silva, Chair Very Rev. Gary Secor Lisa Sakamoto James E. Dannemiller Sr. Alicia Damien Lau Michael Magaoay Board of Directors Leslie H. Correa, Ed.D., Chair Kimberly Jones, Vice President Leigh-Ann Miyasato, Secretary Daniel L. Colin, Treasurer Derek Baughman Executive Management Jerry Rauckhorst President & Chief Executive Officer Stella M.Q. Wong Vice President – Programs Edward Ontai Vice President – Administration Tina Andrade Vice President - Catholic Identity & Mission

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 7

Page 8 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Without our 500,000+ readers, community support of more than


1,600,000 impossible. in 2011 would have been

Your readership has allowed us the opportunity to support charities, organizations, initiatives and the arts which aim to have a positive effect on our community.

“I wouldn’t say giving back is important. I would say it’s a must.” —Dennis Francis President and Publisher - Honolulu Star-Advertiser

We live here, we give here. | 538-NEWS to subscribe.

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 9

: It’s Part of g n i v Gi

Our Island Culture

There’s a special way that we show we care in Hawai`i. We give generously without reservation often before we’re even asked, we go out of their way to help each other, and, more than anywhere else, we understand and embrace the meaning of `ohana. Giving an integral part of our island culture. We see it in individuals, professionals, foundations and corporations. Recognizing Generous Individuals and Organizations That’s why each year the Association of Fundraising Professionals (AFP) Aloha Chapter joins other communities across the nation to celebrate National Philanthropy DayÂŽ. It is an opportunity once a year to acknowledge the generosity of individuals and organizations who help make our island home a better place to live and remind us the aloha spirit is alive and well in Hawaii. Collectively, they invest millions of dollars to support nonprot organizations in our communities, give countless hours of volunteer service, and demonstrate their commitment to professionalism to ensure nonprot organizations can carry on their missions and touch the lives of many throughout our state. National Philanthropy DayÂŽ Awards Luncheon These unsung heroes and heroines would no doubt prefer to shy away from the limelight, but we honor them to be an inspiration to others. National Philanthropy DayÂŽ Awards Luncheon recognizes these organizations and individuals who are making a positive difference in Hawaii. This memorable event represents a small way of giving back to them. An Inspiring Conference The annual Association of Fundraising Professionals Aloha Chapter Conference coincides with National Philanthropy DayÂŽ. The all-day conference entitled, “Developing the Future: How Great Vision Can Steer You through Uncertain Timesâ€? is packed with informative, engaging               t organizations. Celebrate National Philanthropy DayÂŽ In 2012, more than 125 communities and 50,000 people around the world will participate in NPD events and celebrations. These events include award ceremonies, galas, luncheons, seminars and other special events. Outstanding donors, volunteers, corporations, foundations, small businesses, youth in philanthropy and others will be honored on NPD in recognition of their work in improving their communities and their world every day. Association of Fundraising Professionals (AFP) is the professional association of individuals responsible for generating philanthropic support for a wide variety of nonprot, charitable organizations. Founded in 1960, AFP advances philanthropy through its 30,000 members in 231 chapters throughout the world. AFP works to advance philanthropy through education, training, mentoring, research, credentialing, and advocacy. The association fosters the development and growth of fundraising professionals and promotes high ethical standards in the fundraising profession. The Aloha Chapter was established in 1983. With approximately 200 active members throughout Hawai‘i, the Aloha Chapter offers local professional-development and networking programs throughout the year. The chapter has active mentorship and diversity programs, and recently established a collegiate chapter to encourage college students in Hawai‘i to consider fundraising as a profession. The Aloha Chapter is recognized by AFP as a “Ten-Star Chapterâ€? signifying the chapter meets at least 10 criteria for excellence; and is one of fewer than 10% of chapters to earn the “Friends of Diversityâ€? designation. The AFP Aloha Chapter invites you to join our network! In honor of National Philanthropy DayÂŽ we are offering a $50 discount coupon on an annual Professional level membership (until 11/30/12). To request a membership packet to review, email your request to For membership information, contact Polly Kauahi, CFRE, at 808-836-3600 ext. 226 or email For more information about AFP Aloha Chapter and our educational and networking activities, visit our website at AFP   P.O. Box 1    !"#$"#%& '##* + W ,-# ''

Page 10 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Welcome to National Philanthropy Day® Welcome to the Association of Fundraising Professionals (AFP)! We have more than 30,000 members in 231 chapters throughout the world, working to advance philanthropy through advocacy, research, education and certification programs. Founded in 1960, AFP has set the standard for professionalism in fundraising.

Mahalo to Our Generous Sponsors and Exhibitors

We are honored to have our board chair, Andrea McManus, CFRE, join us this year for the 2013 National Philanthropy Day® and Conference. Andrea is the epitome of the values and commitment so often reflected in our membership. Just a few months ago, Andrea received the prestigious Queen’s Jubilee Medal for her service to the fundraising profession in Canada. The medal honors Canadians who have made significant contributions and achievements for the community.

Title Sponsor

I want to thank the Aloha Chapter board members for their significant contributions to advance philanthropy and the philanthropic professionals in Hawaii our chapter administrator, Susan Oshiro, who is the ‘glue’ that holds everything together. I would like to also to recognize the conference leadership who have worked so hard to put together this advance celebration of philanthropy and conference. If there is a jubilee medal in Hawaii these individuals would certainly be deserving of that recognition. If you have a chance to meet Andrea, our board and conference organizers, please show them your appreciation.

Philanthropist Plus

Aloha, Alan Tang Aloha Chapter President, 2011-2012

Donor Aloha and welcome! Thank you for being a part of Hawaii’s 21st National Philanthropy Day® (NPD). It is an honor and privilege to be your chairperson for the state of Hawaii. First celebrated in 1986, NPD was created in the spirit of giving to recognize the significant contributions and accomplishments achieved by individuals and corporations on a global basis. Their inspiring efforts and sacrifices have challenged us all to reflect upon how we can make a difference – every day. Please join me in congratulating this year’s award recipients and volunteers in philanthropy for giving so freely of their time, treasure, and talents. It is through their endeavors and true sense of community that this day is being set aside in gratitude and appreciation. In closing, I ask you to consider being a part of this year’s National Philanthropy Day® celebration by asking yourself this question: “What cause will I commit to supporting today in order to make a difference in my community tomorrow?” Mahalo Nui Loa, John C. Keene National Philanthropy Day Chair

Aloha and welcome to this year’s AFP Annual Conference, “Developing the Future: How Great Vision Can Steer You Through Uncertain Times.” John Sculley, former CEO of Pepsi and Apple Computer, once said “The future belongs to those who see possibilities before they become obvious.” Today’s conference was designed to open our eyes to the opportunities through a day filled with professional development and networking.

Coffee Break Sponsor

We continue to live in uncertain times, especially economically. It’s more important than ever that we educate ourselves and look beyond the obvious to ensure the future success of the organizations for which we work. We have 12 amazing educational sessions being offered today within four tracks: Fundraising Tools & Strategies, Ethics & Best Practices; Partnerships and Emerging Trends; and Communication. We’re also fortunate to have John C. Dean, CEO and Executive Chairman of Central Pacific Bank, as our keynote presenter. We would like to extend a warm mahalo to our title sponsor, The Honolulu Star-Advertiser, as well as the Hawaii Community Foundation for their continued support of the AFP Annual Conference. We couldn’t do it without you! We invite you to take advantage of all of the wonderful programming and networking available and hope you walk away feeling inspired, motivated and equipped to develop for the future. Aloha, Tori Abe National Philanthropy Day Conference Chair

In-Kind Donors

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 11

2012 National Philanthropy Day® Awards Luncheon Our Masters of Ceremonies Kirk Matthews Wake Up 2Day Anchor - KHON

Leslie Wilcox President and CEO - PBS Hawaii Leslie Wilcox was a print and broadcast journalist for three decades before taking the helm of nonprofit PBS Hawaii in 2007. Leslie believes in the power of teaming education and media to build community. One example of this is the creation of HIKI NO, the nation’s first statewide student news network, which develops students’ 21st-century learning and workforce skills and fills gaps in community information. The rapidly growing network also provides training for teachers on all islands in creative, responsible media--at no cost to the teachers or schools. Earlier this year, Leslie was named 2012 Hawaii Businesswoman of the Year, Nonprofit Sector, by Pacific Business News.

Kirk Matthews has been an anchor/reporter for KHON2 for the past 20 years. He has been co-anchoring Hawaii’s Morning News for the past nine years. He graduated from Oregon College of Education in 1969 and worked in Portland radio and television until 1983 when he moved to Hawaii with his wife, Linda Coble. Kirk has a deep interest in the education of Hawaii’s young people and is constantly looking for success stories in that area. He is an avid reader, amateur musician and even more amateur golfer.

PROGRAM 12:00 p.m.

Welcome (Co-emcees Leslie Wilcox and Kirk Matthews) Oli (Hau’oli Tomoso) Hula (Maryknoll School)

12:15 p.m.

Lunch Greetings (Co-emcees Leslie Wilcox and Kirk Matthews) Remarks Alan Tang, President of AFP – Aloha Chapter Andrea McManus, CFRE, AFP Chair John C. Keene, National Philanthropy Day Chair

2012 National Philanthropy Day Honorees Outstanding Philanthropist - Dr. Edison H. Miyawaki Outstanding Corporation (co-recipients) - Outrigger Enterprises, Inc. Outstanding Corporation (co-recipients) - Tesoro Hawai’i Corporation Outstanding Foundation - Atherton Family Foundation Outstanding Volunteer Fundraiser (co-recipients) - Jean F. Cornuelle Outstanding Volunteer Fundraiser (co-recipients) – Mitch Mitchell Outstanding Professional Fundraiser - Janice Nillias Knapp, CFRE Paulette V. Maehara Leadership Award – Kenneth L. Zeri President’s Award – Dr. Michael J. Chun

Volunteers in Philanthropy (VIP) Recognition

Past National Philanthropy Day® Award Recipients Outstanding Philanthropist 2011 - Judith Pyle 2010 - Olivia De Jane 2009 - Gen (Ret.) Fred & Mary Weyand 2008 - Joanna Lau Sullivan & Family 2007 - Violet & the late Paul Loo 2006 - Dr. Lawrence Tseu 2005 - Carolyn Schaefer Gray 2004 - Nancy Bannick 2003 - Dorvin & Betty Leis 2002 - The People of Hawaii 2001 - Donald C.W. Kim 2000 - Dr. Earl E. Bakken, P.E. 1999 - Samuel A. Cooke 1998 - Muriel M. Flanders 1997 - Thurston Twigg-Smith 1996 - John C. Baldwin 1995 - Robert R. Midkiff 1994 - Maurice J. Sullivan 1993 - Richard Mamiya, M.D. 1992 - Alexander S. “Pug” Atherton 1991 - Henry B. Clark, Jr.

Outstanding Volunteer Fundraiser 2011 - Galen Ho / Wilmer C. Morris 2010 - John Brogan / David Pratt 2009 - Edith L. Leong 2008 - Roy Sakamoto 2007 - Ozella P. Mabson

2006 - H. Mitchell D’Olier 2005 - Lawrence D. Rodriguez 2004 - Susan Graham 2003 - William Gleason 2002 - Randolph “Randy” G. Moore 2001 - Jean E. Rolles 2000 - Robert A. Alm 1999 - Cherye Pierce 1998 - Lynne Johnson and HoneyBun Haynes 1997 - Indru Watumull 1996 - Clint Churchill 1995 - David McCoy 1994 - Ben A. Kobayashi 1993 - Margaret Y. Oda, Ed.D. 1992 - Christy A. Kawabata 1991 - Jeffrey and Lynn Watanabe

1999 - Alice Anne Rice 1998 - Donna G. Bebber 1997 - Scott Staub, CFRE 1996 - Howard F. Salmon, Jr. 1995 - Stanley W.O. Lum 1994 - Donald O. Bieber 1993 - Tamar Chotzen 1992 - Sue A. Francis, CRFE 1991 - Robert J. Stillwell, CFRE

Outstanding Corporation

2011 - Edward Enterprises, Inc. 2010 - Grand Wailea 2009 - HONBLUE, Inc. 2008 - Marriott Resorts Hawaii 2007 - Kraft Foods Hawaii 2006 - Central Pacific Bank 2005 - Pfizer, Inc., Hawaii Division Outstanding Fundraising Professional 2004 - Castle & Cooke Resorts 2011 - Donna Vuchinich 2003 - HMSA 2010 - Ouida Yvonne Morris 2002 - Hawaiian Airlines 2009 - Sarah M. Richards 2001 - Nissan Motor Corporation 2006 - S. Terry Wells in Hawaii 2005 - Donna M. Howard 2000 - AT&T Hawaii 2004 - Susan Lampe 1999 - AIG Hawaii Insurance Company 2003 - Dr. Ko Miyataki 1998 - Hawaiian Electric Industries 2002 - Kathryn Nelson, CFRE 1997 - Foodland Super Market, Ltd. 2001 - Judith M. Dawson 1996 - First Hawaiian Bank 2000 - Patti M. Look, CFRE 1995 - GTE Hawaiian Tel

1994 - McDonald’s Restaurants of Hawaii 1993 - Bank of Hawaii 1992 - BHP Petroleum/Pacific Resources 1991 - Alexander & Baldwin

Outstanding Small Business 2009 - Service Rentals & Supplies 2008 - Olu Kai, Ltd. 2007 - Olomana Marketing, LLC 2006 - Fine Wine Imports 2005 - HMAA 2004 - Big Island Candies 2003 - Graham Builders 2002 - Valley Isle Motors, Inc. 2001 - Dowling Company, Inc. 2000 - Maui Soda & Ice Works 1999 - Murphy’s Bar & Grill 1998 - Mihara Transfer 1999 - Sam Choy’s Restaurant 1996 - KTA Super Stores 1995 - Compadres Mexican Bar and Grill 1994 - Hard Rock Cafe

Outstanding Foundation 2010 - Clarence T.C. Ching Foundation

Posthumous (In Memoriam) Awards 2005 - Dr. Roderick F. McPhee 2003 - Maude Wodehouse / Robert Pfeiffer

2002 - Myron “Pinky” Thompson 2001 - K.J. Luke 2000 - Henry A. Walker, Jr. 1999 - Hazel Van Allen 1996 - Alexander S. Atherton / Herbert C. Cornuelle 1994 - Sheridan C.F. Ing / James C. Castle 1993 - Tommy Holmes / Colin Cameron

Special President’s Award 2010 - Hawaii State Association of Letter Carriers 2009 - Barry & Virginia Weinman 2008 - Mary D. and Walter F. Frear Eleemosynary Trust 2004 - Samuel N. & Mary Castle Foundation 2002 - Masaru “Pundy” Yokouchi 2000 - Dr. Kenneth P. Mortimer, President, University of Hawaii 1999 - Lois Loomis 1997 - Jane R. Smith-President & CEO, HI Community Foundation 1994 - The Harry and Jeanette Weinberg Foundation, Inc.

Page 12 / 2012 Community Support Guide

2012 Award Recipients Congratulations to the following 2012 award recipients. Mahalo to our panel of judges Galen Ho, Randal Ikeda, Janis Reischmann, and Terry Wells for their time and contribution to our nomination process! Outstanding Philanthropist: Dr. Edison H. Miyawaki - Nominated by Chaminade University Dr. Miyawaki is the Chairman, President and CEO of Family Health I and II, one of Honolulu’s largest private skilled nursing facilities. He is well known for his charitable endeavors that span the fields of healthcare, athletics and education. Dr. Miyawaki’s individual giving to Chaminade University athletics and other unrestricted support totals nearly half a million dollars. Moreover, he has pledged a substantial $5 million gift to endow Chaminade’s School of Nursing. Dr. Miyawaki was the visionary force behind launching Chaminade’s inaugural athletics gala in 2009, an event that continues to grow exponentially. Dr. Miyawaki is a source of humble inspiration and wisdom. He serves on multiple boards and generously gives to many organizations, including: Bishop Museum, East-West Center, Harvard Medical School, the Japanese-American National Museum (Los Angeles, Calif.), Loyola Marymount University (LMU), Mid-Pacific Institute, the National Football League (NFL) Pro-Bowl Committee, and the Shiseido Social Welfare Foundation.

Outstanding Volunteer Fundraiser: Jean F. Cornuelle (co-recipient) - Nominated by Hawai‘i Pacific University Jean is the epitome of an “outstanding volunteer” in her service to Hawai‘i Pacific University (HPU). Over the last 36 years, she has served in numerous roles, including Acting Board Chairman, Campaign Chair, Scholarly Endeavor Committee member, President’s Fund Founding Member, and Board Trustee and Trustee Emerita. She is a vital HPU ‘ohana member, a deeply respected and trusted community leader, and an inspirational fundraiser. For her outstanding philanthropy, she received HPU’s most prestigious accolade, the “Fellow of the Pacific” award, in 2000. In addition to HPU, one of the numerous organizations with which she has been involved is The Nature Conservancy of Hawai‘i, which her late husband co-founded with Samuel Cooke. Jean has also served on the Board of Governors for the Hawai‘i Community Foundation since 2002.

Outstanding Volunteer Fundraiser: Mitch Mitchell (co-recipient) - Nominated by Hale Makua Health Services Mitch Mitchell has been a volunteer at Hale Makua Health Services (HMHS) for close to 20 years. He is an enthusiastic and compassionate board member who advocates for HMHS in the community. HMHS’ participation in special events grew from one event to four annually under his leadership with a 700 percent increase in income. He advocates for government and foundation funding and has solicited hundreds of thousands of dollars in major gifts. He, along with Roy and Betty Sakamoto, helped solicit transformational gifts resulting in millions of dollars for HMHS. In addition, Mitch has won the award for the “Individual Raising the Most $$$” for Maui’s Visitor Industry Charity Walk for seven out of the 10 years he has participated. Mitch is full of love, life and enthusiasm— he has an infectious personality and great sense of humor with the gift to make everyone feel special. He is a treasure and one of a kind!

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 13

Outstanding Foundation: Atherton Family Foundation - Nominated by Punahou School The Atherton Family Foundation, created in 1975, is one of the most generous private grant-making resources in Hawai‘i devoted exclusively to the support of charitable activities. It perpetuates the philanthropic commitment expressed during the lifetime of Juliette M. Atherton and her son Frank C. Atherton, and of the family members who have followed them. The Atherton Family Foundation stewards assets of close to $95 million, and awards 150 to 200 grants each year, ranging from $1,000 to $200,000, and totaling more than $4.2 million, to supporrt projects on almost every island. The Foundation’s stated areas of support are: human services; education; arts, culture and the humanities; community development; early childhood education; environment; health; religious and spiritual development and youth development—with the first three areas presently claiming the most focus. Perhaps most compellingly, the Atherton Family Foundation is a good partner, helping to advance public/private partnerships from the Good Beginnings Alliance to the Hawai‘i Youth Opportunities Initiative. It also collaborates with the Hawai‘i Community Foundation as part of the Hawai‘i Community Stabilization Initiative donor consortium.

Outstanding Corporation: Outrigger Enterprises, Inc. (co-recipient) - Nominated by University of Hawai‘i Foundation An early pioneer in the leisure hospitality industry, Outrigger Enterprises, Inc. has helped define the Pacific resort lodging industry for nearly 60 years. Outrigger has earned a deserved reputation for the support it gives to its local communities. The company does this not only through targeted contributions, but also by sharing its expertise and encouraging employees to become involved in the communities where they live and work.

W. David P. Carey III, President and CEO

The impact of Outrigger’s generosity is impressive. At the University of Hawai‘i, Outrigger has provided more than $400,000 in scholarship assistance to UH athletes over the past 20 years and created the Estelle Louise Kelley Scholarship Program at Kapi‘olani Community College, which has distributed more than $150,000 in scholarship support to 360 students over the last 25 years; with an additional $100,000 in program support of the hospitality and culinary departments. Additionally, in the past five years, Outrigger has provided financial support to a wide range of nonprofit organizations in Hawai‘i, including being in the Visitor Industry Charity Walk, and its employees have donated thousands of pints of blood.

Outstanding Corporation: Tesoro Hawaii (co-recipient) - Nominated by Strategic Communication Solutions, LLC Tesoro Hawai‘i provides significant financial support to a number of nonprofit organizations in the community. Many of these long-standing partnerships have extended more than 20 years, while others have been initiated within the past five years. Combined with personal donations from customers and employees, Tesoro Hawai‘i’s commitment to nonprofit organizations totals nearly $500,000 annually. Some of the nonprofit organizations supported include: Special Olympics Hawai‘i, Hospice Hawai‘i, Hawai‘i Meals on Wheels, and many others. When a tsunami damaged certain areas of Hawai‘i Island, Tesoro Hawai‘i made a contribution to a nonprofit that supported the rebuilding process to help restore lives back to normal.

Lance Tanaka, Manager, Government & Public Affairs

In addition, with a few of its employees deployed to Afghanistan or Iraq, Tesoro Hawai‘i supported its employees with military-friendly policies and practices. In recognition of its efforts, Tesoro Hawai‘i was awarded consecutive Pro Patria Awards for 2010 and 2011 from the U.S. Department of Defense. Tesoro Hawai‘i also has been a sponsor of the Chamber of Commerce of Hawai‘i’s annual Military Recognition Luncheon, providing in-kind event support and financial contributions.

Page 14 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Outstanding Professional Fundraiser: Janice Nillias Knapp, CFRE - Nominated by Becker Communications, Inc. Janice Nillias Knapp has 16 years of experience as a fundraising professional. Prior to joining Hospice Hawaii, Janice made significant impacts in her work with Goodwill Industries of Hawaii, the American Red Cross Hawaii State Chapter, and The Nature Conservancy of Hawaii. Janice has built up the planned giving and major gifts program at Hospice Hawaii by establishing a program that emphasizes donor relations, team building, and attention to detail when working with donors and allied professionals. A $2,060,000 bequest received in 2011 will enable Hospice Hawaii to fulfill its dream of purchasing a new hospice home and expand its outreach to people of all ages through its new Pediatric Hospice Care Program, the first and only one in the state. By building a strong development program at Hospice Hawaii, Janice has engaged and encouraged individuals and families to recognize the lives they can touch for generations to come through their philanthropic support. Janice is committed to her role as a fundraising professional. She uses her acuity and ability to work as a leader and a team member to consistently surpass fundraising goals. Janice is an outstanding fundraising professional, and more than deserving of AFP – Aloha Chapter’s Outstanding Fundraising Professional award.

Paulette V. Maehara Leadership Award: Kenneth L. Zeri - Nominated by Becker Communications, Inc. Leaders are innovative and collaborative. They approach each day with vision, passion, and solutions. Kenneth L. Zeri, President and Chief Professional Officer of Hospice Hawaii, embodies these qualities and continually strives to improve his industry, improve how Hospice Hawaii cares for the community, and nurtures the development of the people he works with. Kenneth spearheaded the passage of key legislation that impacts the delivery of quality hospice and health care: The Uniform Healthcare Decisions Act (1999); the Hospice Reimbursement Act (1999; and the Physicians Orders for Life Sustaining Treatment (POLST) Act (2009). In addition, in 2011 Kenneth negotiated with University Health Alliance insurance company to launch a concurrent care model that allows patients to receive curative treatment and hospice care simultaneously. Kenneth has helped to shape palliative and end-of-life care in Hawai‘i, and he continues to utilize and grow his leadership skills as he develops services, shapes policies, cultivates his team and collaborates with and supports health care leaders on local and national levels.

President’s Award: Dr. Michael J. Chun - Nominated by Alan Tang, President, AFP – Aloha Chapter Michael Chun, PhD, recently retired president of Kamehameha Schools and headmaster of its flagship Kap‘lama campus, is a visionary with a passion for the future of Hawai‘i and a leader with a heart for people. A 1961 graduate of the school and an engineer by training, Dr. Chun served at the helm of Kamehameha Schools with distinction for 24 years, seeing the school through immense changes, including the shift to a college preparatory institution, a revitalized focus on the Hawaiian culture, and increased outreach to Hawaiian students in the community. In addition to his work at Kamehameha Schools, Michael has contributed to our community through his involvement with numerous local community and business organizations for more than 35 years. Within the nonprofit sector, he has served on the boards of organizations such as: the Bishop Museum, Hawaii Pacific University, Hawai‘i Preparatory Academy, Hawai‘i Medical Service Association (HMSA), YMCA of Honolulu, the Aloha Council of the Boy Scouts of America, the Blood Bank of Hawai‘i, the Hawai‘i Cultural Research Foundation, and Aloha United Way. Whether Dr. Chun is contributing his wisdom, time and talent to developing tomorrow’s leaders or pursuing areas of interest, such as sustainable energy, he continues to make a positive impact in people’s lives, inspiring others in the our community to do the same.

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 15

NPD Conference Presenters Keynote Speaker: DO THE RIGHT THING BY DOING THINGS RIGHT Making sound decisions to set your company in the right direction John C. Dean CEO and Executive Chairman Central Pacific Bank

John Dean joined Central Pacific Bank in 2010 as CEO and executive chairman. He was hired for one reason: save the bank. He not only succeeded but went on to build a profitable organization. John is no stranger to turning around financial institutions, having helped several banks on the mainland. He also has had similar experiences with a nonprofit foundation. John will share lessons learned from these experiences: the importance of fixing technical issues as well paying attention to company culture and values. John is Co-founder and Chairman Emeritus of the Entrepreneur’s Foundation of Hawaii. He also serves as Director of the Pacific Asian Center for Entrepreneurship and E-Business (PACE) and Chairman of the Emmett R. Quady Foundation, his family foundation.

Ann Botticelli Senior Vice President

Corporate Communications and Public Affairs for Hawaiian Airlines

Ann spent two decades as a news reporter prior to moving into the field of public relations. She began her reporting career with the Lansing State Journal newspaper while studying journalism at Michigan State University. She returned home to Honolulu in 1982 and spent two decades reporting for KITV, KHON and the Honolulu Advertiser. She left the news business in 2002, and prior to working for Hawaiian Airlines served as VP/Community Relations and Communications at Kamehameha Schools, VP of Communications at Child and Family Service, and VP/Corporate at Communications Pacific. She is a graduate of Aina Haina Elementary and Punahou School.

George Chalekian Founder and Creative Director Wind On Water

Michael Coppes, JD

Associate Director of Estate and Gift Planning, University of Hawai’i Foundation President, Partnership for Philanthropic Planning Hawaii Michael Coppes is a licensed attorney and joined the UH Foundation in April 2008, after serving as a member-shareholder of an Indianapolis, Indiana, law firm. He has 30 years of experience in wills, trusts, estate administration, general probate law, and advising non-profits on charitable gift planning. He also has expertise in charitable remainder trusts, charitable lead trusts, business and real estate planning, and charitable gift annuities. Mike is also president of the Partnership for Philanthropic Planning Hawaii (formerly the Hawaii Planned Giving Council)

Kim Gennaula President and Chief Professional Officer Aloha United Way

George Chalekian is an internationally award-winning creative director who has worked for both online and traditional agencies. He has also been an executive creative director responsible for integrating and directly overseeing both disciplines, as well as leading marketing and communications strategy. In addition to clients like Disney Preschool, Mattel, American Express, Paramount Pictures, and Microsoft, George has worked locally with Starwood Hotels, the Hawaii Convention & Visitors Bureau, and a number of non-profits including Aloha United Way, Hospice Hawaii and most recently, Hale Kipa.

Lydia K. Clements

Director of Neighbor Island Philanthropic Services Hawaii Community Foundation

Kim Gennaula is responsible for leading Aloha United Way’s efforts to fulfill its mission and enlisting the support of Hawaii’s business leaders was one her foremost priorities. She previously served as Philanthropy Director at Kapiolani Health Foundation, where she was responsible for cultivating, soliciting and stewarding donors for Kapiolani Medical Center’s operations and hospital programs.

Jennifer A. Hee Executive Director Arthritis Foundation - Hawaii Branch

Lydia Clements joined the Hawaii Community Foundation in January 2008 and has more than 20 years of experience in advising individuals, private foundations, charitable trusts and not-for-profit institutions. She earned her MBA and MSW from Washington University in St. Louis.

Jennifer Hee is responsible for planning, implementing, managing and evaluating events and programs to raise funds and awareness of the 120 different forms of arthritis affecting Hawaii’s residents. She previously was the Director of Development for the University of Hawaii Foundation at the William S. Richardson School of Law and Annual Giving Officer and Alumni Director at Hawaii Baptist Academy.

Catha Lee Combs, CPA

Hugh R. Jones Supervising Deputy Attorney


Wikoff Combs & Co., LLC,

Tax & Charities Division, Hawaii Attorney General’s Office

Catha Combs has over 25 years of experience in public accounting. She specializes in serving non-profit organizations, providing audit, accounting and tax consultation services, including the design and implementation of accounting systems and training in various topics unique to nonprofit organizations.

Hugh Jones provides regulatory oversight of more than 4,500 public charities, charitable trusts, and private foundations in Hawaii. The Division also provides regulatory oversight over professional solicitors and fundraising counsel and enforces Hawaii’s charitable solicitation law, and provides all of the legal services needed by the Hawaii Department of Taxation.

Catha’s experience includes training of non-profit executives in the Harry and Jeanette Weinberg Fellows Program, the Castle Colleagues program and the Kapiolani Community College Nonprofit Certificate Program. She has also served as chairperson of the Hawaii Society of CPAs’ Non-Profit Organizations committee.

Page 16 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Katharine P. Lloyd

General Counsel and Vice President Operations Hawai’i Community Foundation Katharine Lloyd specializes in nonprofit governance and the laws of exempt organizations. Kate previously was Senior Vice President and Division Manager of First Hawaiian Bank’s Trust and Investments Division and a partner with Ashford & Wriston. Her expertise extends to wealth management, including estate and income tax planning, charitable gift planning, and retirement planning.

Jean E. Rolles Vice President, Community Affairs Outrigger Enterprises, Inc.

Jean Rolles joined Outrigger Hotels Hawaii in 1982 as Property Manager for five hotels. Her responsibilities expanded to all of the commercial space, which encompassed 300 leases in 21hotels. In 1998, she was promoted to Vice President, Community Relations. Jean serves in leadership roles on a number of nonprofit boards, including Vice Chair of the American Red Cross Board, Hawaii Chapter; Co-Chair of the East-West Center Foundation Board; Vice President of Hawaii Opera Theatre; Vice President of the Pacific Asian Affairs Council and others.

Patti Look, CFRE

Principal The FundDevelopment Group Patti Look is principal of the fund development consulting firm she founded in 1997 – The FundDevelopment Group, one of the few Hawaii-based fundraising consulting firms. The FundDevelopment Group provides services to a variety of not-for-profit organizations with emphasis to a variety of not-for-profit organizations with emphasis on fund development programs and strategies, capital campaigns and event planning. Patti is the former Vice President of the Kuakini Foundation. Previously, she served as Director of Development at the Honolulu Symphony and Easter Seals Hawaii. Patti is a member of the board of directors of the Partnership for Philanthropic Planning Hawaii. She received her national certification as a Fund Raising Executive (CFRE).

Roz Makaula Communications Administrator

The Queen’s Medical Center Oncology Services/NCI Community Cancer Centers Program (NCCCP)

Roz Makaula has more than 13 years of experience in communications with a background in journalism. She honed her skills through her work in television, radio and print, nationally and locally, with CBS, KHNL, KITV, Clear Channel, Cox Media Group and MidWeek. Roz is the former Executive Director of the American Cancer Society’s metro Honolulu office and former Division Manager of Gov. Lingle’s Office of Constituent Services.

Jeff Nickel Senior Vice President TrueSense Marketing Jeff Nickel has spent more than 30 years of experience helping highprofile nonprofits, raising millions of dollars for such clients as Moffitt Cancer Center, Dana-Farber Cancer Institute, World Vision, CARE, The Salvation Army, Ronald McDonald House Charities, Operation Homefront, Bible League International, American Leprosy Missions, PetSmart Charities. TrueSense Marketing is a family owned and managed direct response fundraising agency that meets client objectives through mail, online, broadcast, and space advertising.

Karen Rotko-Wynn, CFRE

Senior Vice President – West Division Manager The Alford Group Karen Rotko-Wynn, CFRE specializes in major individual giving and provides strategic direction and counsel in the areas of major gifts, organizational development, feasibility studies and capital campaigns. She also trains board members about their role in building philanthropic capacity. The Seattle native has also worked in fund development leadership roles with the Seattle Symphony, Carnegie Hall, and Intiman Theatre.

Nate Smith Owner, Nate Smith Studio Founding Board Member, The Gift Foundation of Hawaii Nate Smith is the owner of Nate Smith Studio, a project management consulting firm specializing in the design and construction of hospitality and residential development projects. He has served as The Gift Foundation’s chairman of the beneficiary selection for the past ten years. He is also serves as a board member of The McInerny Foundation, The Nature Conservancy of Hawaii, Reuse Hawaii, Ahahui Koa Anuenue and Art Explorium. As a trustee, he also spearheaded the first phase of the merger between The Contemporary Museum and The Honolulu Academy of Arts.

Lani Starkey, JD, LLM, CPA Director of Estate and Gift Planning University of Hawaii

Lani Starkey is a tax attorney and Certified Public Accountant. A nationally recognized charitable tax planning expert, he frequently speaks at national, regional and local conferences, and he has authored articles in respected journals, newspapers and newsletters. He is also an Adjunct Professor at the Shidler College of Business at the University of Hawaii at Manoa. Lani’s tax and legal expertise encompasses income, gift, and estate tax planning, charitable remainder trusts, charitable lead trusts, business and real estate tax planning, and charitable gift annuities.

Susan Stern Chief Development Officer Lawrence D. Rodriguez President

H. Lee Moffitt Cancer Center & Research Institute Foundation Tampa, Florida

Lawrence D. Rodriguez, LLC

Lawrence Rodriguez is the former Managing Partner of the Hawaii practice of Ernst & Young LLP from which retired in 2007. He was responsible for all aspects of the firm’s operations in Hawaii. In July 2007, Larry formed Lawrence D. Rodriguez, LLC, a business consulting company to help organizations in Hawaii with financial, organizational and other business matters. Larry serves on the board of directors of a number of Hawaii-based for-profit organizations, including Sennet Capital, Ho’okele Health Innovations, LLC and Tissue Genesis, Inc.

Susan Stern has served in numerous leadership positions in Florida’s non-profit, philanthropic community, most recently as the Vice President of the H. Lee Moffitt Cancer Center & Research Institute Foundation in Tampa, Florida. In her current role, she is responsible for raising support for the cancer center’s research, patient care and community outreach mission. She launched and exceeded fundraising goals for the institution’s first Capital Campaign and built the Moffitt Foundation’s Board of Directors from among the Tampa Bay’s leading civic and business leaders.

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 17

NPD Conference Presenters Claire Sullivan Coordinator of Purchasing and Public Affairs

Lori Teranishi Co-founder and Principal

Whole Foods

IQ PR Inc.

Claire Sullivan is Whole Foods Market’s Hawai‘i coordinator of purchasing and public affairs. Her responsibilities include the logistics and distribution for Whole Foods Market in Hawai`i, as well as the stores’ local purchasing program. She also serves as the company’s representative for community relations with vendors and distributors as well as local and state government.

Lori Teranishi, is Co-founder and Principal, IQ PR Inc., a boutique communications firm with offices in San Francisco, New York and Honolulu. Lori provided PR counsel to emerging and Fortune 500 companies in a variety of industries. She has developed major thought leadership campaigns and led crisis communications for high-profile issues. Prior to starting IQ PR, she was Vice President of Product Development with Visa U.S.A. She is a Girl Scout troop leader and has served on multiple non-profit boards.

Prior to joining Whole Foods Market, Claire managed Maui Land & Pineapple Company’s sustainable diversified agriculture program. She also worked as a Legislative Analyst for Representative Cynthia Thielen, at The Nature Conservancy, and with the Hawai`i Community Loan Fund. Claire received a bachelor’s degree from the London School of Economics and a masters degree in environmental policy with a focus on organic agriculture from Oxford University.

Carina Tagupa Community Relations Specialist Chevron USA, Inc.

Carina Tagupa oversees the social investment budgets for Chevron in Hawaii, working directly with various non-profit organizations. Carina was born and raised in Hawaii and attended the Kamehameha Schools. She earned her Bachelor of Arts degree in Broadcast Journalism from the University of Hawaii at Manoa. Prior to joining Chevron, she worked as the Director of Research for the Senate Minority Office, and as Communications Coordinator for the Senate Minority Caucus. She currently serves as a board member on the Ewa Beach Boys and Girls Club and the Na Koa Football Club.

Alan Tang Chairman, CEO and President

Olomana Loomis iSC

Alan Tang is the Chairman, CEO and President of Olomana Loomis iSC, an integrated consulting agency working with a portfolio of both commercial clients and nonprofit organizations. Alan is also president of the Aloha Chapter of Association of Fundraising Professionals. (

Wayne M. Tanna, JD, LL.M. Accounting Professor Chaminade University of Honolulu

Wayne Tanna teaches courses in taxation, business law and ethics and business management. He is also licensed attorney and for the past 20 years has practiced exclusively on a pro bono basis in the areas of taxation, non-profit organizations and civil rights. Wayne serves on a number of nonprofit boards and has also been appointed to various state and federal advisory committees, including the Internal Revenue Service’s Taxpayer Advocacy Panel.

Sarah Tenney

Vice President, Marketing, Communications & Development Goodwill Industries Hawaii Sarah Tenney’s diverse nonprofit business expertise in Hawaii and abroad for the last 15 years spans involvement with more than 500 nonprofit organizations as either a practicing certified (CFRE) professional fund development officer, Master’s level educator, technical consultant, volunteer, or board member. Sharing these best practices with the next generation, Sarah currently lead’s Hawaii’s only 10-week, mentored major gift solicitation practicum at Chaminade University’s Nonprofit MBA Program.

S. Sanae Tokumura, ACFRE, APR Founder and President Solid Concepts, Inc.

Sanae Tokumura has earned the Advanced Certified Fund Raising Executive (ACFRE) credential, the highest designation in professional fundraising, and is the only ACFRE in Hawaii. Tokumura has authored numerous articles on fundraising and is most often quoted from a monograph entitled Fundraising Mores in Diverse Communities: the role of ethnicity and culture for New Directions in Philanthropic Fundraising, an international journal for consultants and senior professionals. Her most recent contribution was a chapter in the popular Wiley/Jossey-Bass textbook, The Fundraising Feasibility Study: It’s Not About the Money. Known for conducting detailed, accurate feasibility studies and first-time capital campaigns in Hawaii, Tokumura’s experience spans more than 30 years in professional fundraising and public relations.

Lynne Waters

Associate Vice President for External Affairs and University Relations University of Hawaii System Lynne Waters joined the university in 2011 with responsibility for strategic communications planning, community relations, creative services and marketing and brand management as they relate to advancing the university’s mission, goals and major initiatives. As owner of Lynne Waters Communications since 1985, she has provided media, communication, public relations, image branding and marketing and video production services to corporate, business and industry clients, including the Hawai‘i International Film Festival, ‘Aha Punana Leo Hawaiian Language Medium Education Program, the state Department of Education, Hina Mauka Substance Abuse Treatment Facility, and the Pacific Resource Partnership.

William T. Wilson

Hawaiian Dredging Construction Company William is responsible for the overall operation of Hawaiian Dredging Construction Company, the state’s most experienced general contractor, which serves the building, civil, industrial, waterfront and commercial construction markets. Under his leadership, the company has become Hawaii’s largest design build and design assist contractor and has won awards and commendations for performance and quality.

Paul Yokota President

FCH Enterprises

As President of FCH Enterprises, Paul Yokota oversees Zippy’s Restaurants, Napoleon’s Bakery, Food Solutions International and A Catered Experience. He joined FCH after 30 years in the hotel industry with Westin, Stouffer and Prince Hotels in locations on the mainland, Oahu and the neighbor islands. Paul held various managerial positions in the hospitality industry including General Manager for multiple properties and Senior Vice President, COO for Prince Resorts Hawaii. He currently serves as a member of the UH Alumni Association Board, the Oahu Workplace Investment Board and is chairperson for the TIM School Advisory Board. He is past president of the TIM Alumni Association and has been recognized as a Distinguished Alumni for the school.

Page 18 / 2012 Community Support Guide

AFP Aloha Chapter 2012 Board of Directors President President Elect Treasurer Secretary Past President/Nominations Chair

Alan Tang Sarah Tenney, CFRE, EMBA Christine Koo Nancy Chancellor / Elizabeth Aulsebrook, CFRE Travis N. Gray

National Philanthropy Day Conference Chair Foundation Chair At-Large Director At-Large Director At-Large Director Education/Networking Co-Chair Membership Chair National Philanthropy Day Chair At-Large Director Certication Chair Diversity/Inclusion Chair

Tori Abe Noelehua Archambault Elizabeth Aulsebrook, CFRE Donald Bentz Marilyn Cristofori Glen Hayashida Polly Kauahi, CFRE John Keene Elizabeth Lum S. Sanae Tokumura, ACFRE, APR John A. Hau’oli Tomoso, MSW, ACSW, LSW

2012 National Philanthropy Day® Conference and Awards Luncheon Committee Members Mahalo to our hardworking NPD Chairs and Committee Members! National Philanthropy Day® Conference Committee

National Philanthropy Day® Awards Luncheon Committee

Chair • Tori Abe, Hospice Hawaii

Chair John C. Keene, Castle Medical Center

Committee Members • Maile Au, University of Hawai’i Foundation • Kristi Bates, University of Hawai’i Foundation • Travis N. Gray • Jennifer Hee, Arthritis Foundation • Nathan Hokama, Strategic Communication Solutions, LLC • John C. Keene, Castle Medical Center • Janice Nillias Knapp, CFRE, Hospice Hawaii • Betty Mastrantonio, CFRE, American Red Cross, Hawaii State Chapter • Eldon Miura, CrossMixMedia • Unyong Nakata, University of Hawai’i Foundation • Susan Oshiro, AFP Aloha Chapter Administrator • Alan Tang, Olomana Loomis ISC

Committee Members • Travis N. Gray • Jade Guess, HUGS • Maile Kawamura, Maryknoll School • Christine Koo, University of Hawai’i Foundation • Eldon Miura, CrossMixMedia • Susan Oshiro, AFP Aloha Chapter Administrator • Camille Pinard, National Kidney Foundation of Hawaii • Diana Pinard, National Kidney Foundation of Hawaii • Alan Tang, Olomana Loomis ISC Judges • Galen Ho • Randal Ikeda • Janis Reischmann • Terry Wells Sheraton Waikiki Resort Contact • Aki Anderson, Senior Catering Manager

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 19


   !" # #    # $% & ' #  # (% & ' #)) )

Save the Date for NPD 2013! November 14, 2013 ~ Sheraton Waikiki Hotel

Netzel Grigsby ASSOCIATES, INC.

Development Consultants: Fundrasing, Planning, Management John A. Ciambrone, CFRE SENIOR VICE PRESIDENT & REGIONAL DIRECTOR

69-555 Waikoloa Beach Drive, Suite 1204 Waikoloa, HI 96738 Direct Line 808.238.0119 Corporate 310.836.7624

Mark your calendar for next year’s National Philanthropy DayŽ Conference and Awards Luncheon! If you attended this year’s NPD and can’t wait for the next one or if you couldn’t make it this year, make your plans to join us in 2013!

An Exciting 2013 Planned! AFP Aloha Chapter has an extensive education program in the works for 2013! Please visit our Event Calendar on our website at to view our events. If you would like to join our email list, please contact Susan Oshiro, AFP Aloha Chapter Administrator at to be added to our email communications list.


Sales & Marketing: 808-497-4970 Client Support: 888-474-225 Gift Administration: 888-497-4990,


Main OfďŹ ce 129 Mount Auburn Street Cambridge, MA 02138 Ph: 617-497-4970 FAX: 617-497-4974

Seattle OfďŹ ce 115 NE 100th St, Ste 300 Seattle, WA 98125 Ph: 206-329-8114 FAX: 206-387-4022

Page 20 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Hospice Hawaii 860 Iwilei Road, Honolulu, HI 96817 808-924-9255

Goals 1. Encourage a greater acceptance of hospice and palliative care as health care options. 2. Increase understanding in the community of the depth and breadth of services provided by Hospice Hawaii. 3. Grow all areas of our nonprofit organization, including patient care, education & fundraising.

“To Bring Hope, Reduce Fears, and Impact Lives.”

like us > follow us > @hospicehawaii

Who We Are Hospice Hawaii has been serving the community since 1979, providing comprehensive, interdisciplinary care to patients with life-limiting illness and their families in the comfort of their own homes. Hospice Hawaii also offers a home-like setting for care at our Kailua Hospice Home, and works with many nursing homes and other facilities. Created by the community and governed by a local board of directors, Hospice Hawaii strives to meet the physical, emotional, psychosocial, and spiritual needs of patients with quality end-oflife care. How Our Contributions Make A Difference In 2011 Hospice Hawaii launched the State’s first formal pediatric hospice program in the state: Mana’Olana Keiki (Hope for the Children). This program offers a specialized kind of development and age appropriate care for children facing a life-limiting illness, and support to their families. Hospice Hawaii also awarded over $200K in charity care to indigent patients during their most difficult time of life. In our history of service, Hospice Hawaii has not turned away any patient eligible for hospice care that did not have the ability to pay. Should hospice care not be available to patients who are considered indigent, they may end up turning to an acute or other specialized care facility, where they will probably incur greater patient expense. How To Give Community members can contribute to Hospice Hawaii in two ways. First, they can become a trained volunteer, offering support either in the office, or more importantly, in the homes of those we serve. Secondly, they can give financially. Hospice Hawaii has many ways to donate money from cash donations, memorials, matching gifts, vehicle donations, bequests, or charitable gift annuities. All forms of support will benefit our community.

Melanie King Chairperson Personal Financial Specialist Gwen N. Ouye Yokota, MPH Vice Chair The Queen’s Medical Center Kenneth L. Zeri, RN, MS President & CPO Hospice Hawaii Creighton Liu, MBA Secretary HEI Glenn Sueyoshi Treasurer SH Consulting, LLC Jen Chahanovich Pali Momi Medical Center Barbara Craft RN, BSN, MBA Kapiolani Medical Center Women & Children Lori McCarney Coldwell Banker Pacific Properties Victoria W. Olson Hawaii Army Museum Society Kim Sung Bank of Hawaii Lance Tanaka Tesoro Hawaii Corporation Ryan Thornton Insurance Associates Angela Tokuda Otsuka & Associates

I am a Doctor. I am a Nurse. I am a Social Worker. I am a Chaplain. I am a Counselor. I am a Hospice Aide. I am a Volunteer. We are an ohana of trained and committed caregivers dedicated to providing support to patients with life-limiting illness and their families. Na Hoa Malama (The Caring Friends) is our philosophy. We strive to meet the physical, emotional, psychosocial and spiritual needs of patients with the highest quality care possible. We need your generous support to carry out our mission of helping others ďŹ nd a digniďŹ ed and meaningful end to their life journey.


2012 Community Support Guide / Page 21

Our mission is to bring hope, reduce fears, & impact lives.

860 Iwilei Road Honolulu, HI 96817 ph 808-924-9255 fax 808-922.9161

Page 22 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Hawai‘i Community Foundation 827 Fort St Mall, Honolulu 96813 808-537-6333

Goals 1. To help people make an impact with their philanthropy. Because of our involvement in many community initiatives and programs, and our extensive network of donors, the Hawai‘i Community Foundation (HCF) helps people and organizations maximize the impact of their giving. At HCF, delivering meaningful impact is more than awarding a grant--it is bringing people together around a common passion and combining their energy, intellect and funds to make a significant difference. 2. To improve and support our community through effective grantmaking. The Hawai‘i Community Foundation takes a strategic approach to identifying where, with its clients and partners, it can make the greatest community impact for the people of this state. There are many different kinds of grant programs offered through HCF, ranging from an individual’s grant that is directed to a single nonprofit, to a grant that is generated by a partnership of funders for a multi-year, statewide initiative. We not only invest charitable funds from caring donors into the work of reputable nonprofits, but also invest in the nonprofits themselves through grants designed to strengthen their organizational capacity to better help those they serve. 3. To build and share knowledge. The Hawai‘i Community Foundation believes that the sharing of knowledge multiplies its value and has therefore created a Knowledge Center as a repository of information about philanthropy, civic leadership, and the nonprofit sector. Our aim is to increase the level and effectiveness of philanthropy and positively influence social change.

“Hawai‘i Community Foundation helps people make a difference by inspiring the spirit of giving and by investing in people and solutions to benefit every island community.”

like us > follow us > @HCFHawaii

Who We Are We believe that philanthropy can be a powerful force for good. It can be a boost to individuals in a time of need, a catalyst for change, a spark for social innovation, and a lever for reform. Our goal is to connect these forces to make our community better and to increase the level and effectiveness of giving in Hawai‘i. As a statewide institution established in 1916 and Hawai‘i’s largest grantmaker, we understand the changing needs of each island community and we have current knowledge about the nonprofit organizations addressing those needs. How Our Contributions Make A Difference The Hawai‘i Community Foundation is the steward for more than 600 charitable funds that have been set up by generous individuals, families, and businesses across the state to benefit the people of Hawai‘i. In 2011, HCF distributed charitable funds of $44 million to Hawai‘i’s nonprofit organizations through a variety of grant programs and contracts. HCF works with funders to maximize the impact of grants and support large-scale initiatives such as advancing the nonprofit sector and providing post-secondary education in Hawai‘i. In 2011, HCF distributed more than $4.6 million to deserving students, making it the third largest private provider of post-secondary scholarships in the state; 170 scholarship funds awarded more than 2,200 scholarships to more than 1,500 students. t We connect people who care with causes that matter t We convene nonprofit, community, business and government leaders to help solve community issues t We leverage resources by forming philanthropic partnerships t We help professional advisors find charitable solutions for their clients t We share industry knowledge to increase the level and effectiveness of giving in Hawai‘i How To Give Thoughtful, “smart” giving requires a balance between the heart and the analytics behind the gift. However you choose to give or dream of making a difference, HCF can help you make meaningful choices and see the results of your philanthropy. The diversity of funds available through HCF reflects the range of ways our clients choose to carry out their charitable giving. t Donor Advised Fund t Scholarship Fund t Signature Fund t Field of Interest Fund t Designated Fund t Community Needs Fund

Kelvin H. Taketa President & CEO 2012 Board of Governors Paul Kosasa, Chairman Cathy Luke, Vice Chair Gary Caulfield, SecretaryCharlie King, TreasurerRobert R. Bean Deborah Berger Mary G.F. Bitterman Maggie B. Cole Elizabeth Rice Grossman Richard W. Gushman, II Robert S. Harrison Honey Bun Haynes Peter Ho Micah A. Kane Colbert Matsumoto Jennifer Sabas Barry K. Taniguchi James Wei Eric K. Yeaman

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 23


Page 24 / 2012 Community Support Guide

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 25

Conference Session Schedule - Nov. 1, 2012 MOLOKAI / LANAI BALLROOMS 7:30 - 8:45 am

REGISTRATION & ROUNDTABLE DISCUSSIONS TOPICS: Essential Steps for Starting and Growing a Planned Giving Program (Kate Lloyd & Mike Coppes, JD - Partnership for Philanthropic Planning Hawaii), Foundation Giving: Trends You Should Know…Before Submitting Your Next Foundation Grant Request (Nate Smith, GIFT Foundation), Donor Advised Funds: What Every NonProfit Should Know (Lydia Clements, Hawaii Community Foundation), Board Development: The Art of Building an Effective Non-Profit Board (Kim Gennaula, Aloha United Way), Career Development: Is CFRE for Me? (Sanae Tokumura, ACFRE, APR)

8:45 - 10:00 am

10:15 - 11:30 am

OPENING PLENARY: Do the Right Things By Doing Things Right, Presented by John C. Dean, Central Pacific Bank CEO & Executive Chairman





Fundraising Tools & Strategies

Ethics & Best Practices

Partnerships & Emerging Trends






Susan Stern & Jeff Nickel

Hugh R. Jones

Alan Tang & Catha Combs, CPA

Kim Gennaula, Roz Makaula, Larry D. Rodriguez, (Moderator: Sanae Tokumura ACFRE, APR)

Success in an Annual Giving program depends on a strong foundation. Do you really understand how your annual giving program fits into your overall development model? Have you measured the right things at both the strategic and tactical level? Do you know what will create maximum donor loyalty for your program? Building donor loyalty from the first gift onwards can be daunting unless you have a clear understanding of what your donors want – we’ll show ‘n tell you!

More than ever, nonprofit organizations are under greater scrutiny as donors demand to know how their money is being used. Accountability, stewardship, and transparency have become the watchwords in the nonprofit community. It’s vitally important for your organization to be fully aware of Hawaii laws governing nonprofits boards, their consultants and fundraisers. Ignorance or non-compliance can be perceived as flagrant disregard for the law, jeopardizing donor relationships that you may have taken years to cultivate. Come and learn from the mistakes of others, safeguard your organization’s reputation, and save yourself from a nightmare. This session will cover some recent real life examples of situations gone bad so that all can learn from others mistakes.

Diversification is a common strategy among financial advisors to spread risk over a mix of different investments. “So you don’t put all your eggs in one basket.” As the economy has changed over the recent years, nonprofit organizations have also changed their income mix. In addition to the traditional charitable giving, earned income opportunities through various business strategies are gaining popularity. In this session, you will learn about different earned income possibilities, partnerships with for-profit businesses, rules of co-venturing and a primer on reporting business income tax.

Each nonprofit may have a unique mission, but what sets your organization apart most dynamically is the way you express the relevance of your mission to donors through storytelling. People are bombarded with appeals for support, and it is often organizations that know how to tell and sell their stories that gets attention and response. Learn the antidote to donor fatigue and how you can differentiate your organization when prospects must decide which of many organizations to support.

12:00 - 2:00 pm 2:15 - 3:30 pm

3:45 - 5:00 pm

5:00 - 6:15 pm





Susan Stern & Jeff Nickel

Sarah Tenney, CFRE, EMBA & Karen Rotko-Wynn, CFRE

Hawaiian Dredging Construction Company (Bill Wilson), Outrigger Enterprises (Jean Rolles), Zippy’s (Paul Yokota), (Moderator: Patti Look, CFRE)

George Chalekian

When the going gets tough, the tough gets going. Best practices in fundraising continue to evolve. With our changing economic climate, nonprofit organizations are requiring more philanthropic support at a time when philanthropic growth has remained static. Learn how to acquire, retain and grow donor support through initiatives that can be tailored for your development team.

Do you need a refresher on the basics & best practices of cultivating major donors? How are you involving your volunteers in your major gifts fundraising? Are you utilizing Social Media to build your donor base and cultivate your supporters? This session will provide you with the knowledge and tools you need to grow your major gifts effort and we will explore social media tools that are taking relationship management and solicitation beyond Social Media 101. Learn what really works in Hawaii to get a “major gift” to support your nonprofit mission and how your favorite social media tool can help. (Session attendees who are current AFP members will receive a certificate at the end of the session for one free two-hour mentoring consultation in 2013 from a practicing AFP member familiar with major gift development.)

Businesses in Hawaii are acutely aware it’s important to give back to the community. It’s an expectation in Hawaii that businesses demonstrate they have a vested interest in the well-being of the community through their support of local nonprofit organizations. Companies attuned to the needs of the community are more likely to enjoy customer loyalty and sustained financial growth. Find out how nonprofit organizations can be key partners in helping companies accomplish their business objectives.





Lani Starkey, JD, LLM, CPA

Wayne M Tanna, JD, LLM

Whole Foods (Claire Sullivan) and Chevron USA Inc. (Carina Tagupa), (Moderator: Jennifer Hee)

Lynne Waters, Lori Teranishi, Ann Botticelli (Moderator: Alan Tang)

Whether you are new to fundraising or a seasoned veteran, you will undoubtedly have to work with professional advisors numerous times throughout your career. There is no debating the fact that advisors can greatly impact your ability to close major outright and planned gifts. This session will provide you with a clear understanding of how advisors operate and counsel their clients. This session will also show you specific, proven strategies that will help you achieve win-win solutions. Lastly, this session will have a short section dealing with how to succeed with family members and children.

The moral minimum has been defined as the rule that one should do no intentional harm. What is the bare minimum required for ethical behavior? One way to frame the application of the moral minimum is to ask “is it legal and, if so, is it ethical”. Is it really clear cut? This session will help us to determine the appropriateness of an activity as well as what is legally required.

Corporate social responsibility programs demonstrate a company’s commitment to good corporate citizenship and support for the communities in which they operate. By aligning your nonprofit organization’s needs with those of a corporation, you can create lasting, win-win partnerships that meet your nonprofit organization’s needs while also supporting a corporation’s objectives. Find out how to effectively establish partnerships that extend beyond mere transactional “checkbook philanthropy.”


From selecting a compelling storyline to setting marketing strategy, this talk explores how Hollywood ensures that its movies not only make magic on the silver screen, but at the box office as well, and how you can apply their proven techniques to your fund-raising efforts. How to develop stories that move people to act - Aligning business strategy with story lines that will resonate with your audience and set up the ask, Depicting or creating sympathetic characters. Getting the most out of the production process - Pre-production; what you need to know about casting; selecting the right locations Production- What you need to know about the shoot, Post production- How the editorial process works; What you need to know about music; How to decide if you should you use an announcer; How to employ graphics and art cards; The importance of the call-to-action Cost & timing, Digital and conventional distribution techniques; How to get your message to people- proven media models; How to get people to your message- What you need to know about social media and sharing

This is a must-attend session for your board chair, executive director and communications director! Nobody plans to have a crisis but when it happens, you’d better have a strong communications plan. Come hear from this panel of experts who have seen the news from both ends of the TV camera and have handled crisis management for municipalities, large public institutions and private foundations.

Page 26 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Girl Scouts of Hawai‘i 410 Atkinson Dr, Suite 2E1, Box 3, Honolulu 96814   sGSHI GIRLSCOUTS HAWAIIORG

Goals 1. To provide girls valuable life skills that they can use now and in the future 2. To bring awareness that Girl Scouts is more than cookies, camps and crafts— it’s about helping girls to believe in themselves 3. To work with community organizations dedicated to supporting the girls of Hawai`i

“Girl Scouting build girls of courage, conďŹ dence and character, who make the world a better place.â€?



Who We Are Girl Scouts of Hawai`i continues the legacy of Queen Lili‘uokalani and Florence Lowe, who sponsored the ďŹ rst Girl Scout Troops 95 years ago. All girls, regardless of ability, ethnicity, income or circumstance, should have the opportunity to realize their full potential and develop leadership skills that allow them to make a difference in their schools, communities and the world. According to the Girl Scout Research Institute, girls know what it takes to be a good leader, but only one in ďŹ ve girls believes she has the qualities to be a good leader. To ensure that no girl shies away from leadership roles, we are committed to developing girls as leaders who will change the landscape of society and deďŹ ne new ways of accomplishing things. As a global leadership organization, we design fun, educational and ageappropriate programs and activities. Through these opportunities, girls embrace and apply the three keys to leadership—Discover, Connect, Take Action—based on the national Girl Scouts Leadership Experience curriculum.

Gail Mukaihata Hannemann Chief Executive OfďŹ cer

How Your Contributions Make A Difference With membership growing, we continue to serve our 5,000 girl and adult members statewide. In 2011, with the help of thousands of volunteers, GSH offered girls more than 55 programs, including STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math)-related activities, camp opportunities and community service events. Every year, Girl Scouts look forward to selling cookies, the largest girl-led business in the country! The Girl Scouts Cookie ProgramÂŽ helps girls develop ďŹ ve skills: decision making, goal setting, money management, people skills and business ethics. Girl use their earned funds to support various enriching experiences, including, travel, community service and leadership projects. Girl Scouts of Hawai`i’s After School Hours Program, created in 2007, serves more than 350 girls, yearly, in low-resource communities, statewide.

Toby Taniguchi Second Vice Chair

How To Give One hundred percent of donations to Girl Scouts of Hawai`i stays in Hawai`i to: ensure girls who want to be Girl Scouts become Girl Scouts; help cover program fees for girls; support the development of new programs, including leadership development and STEM-related activities; and helps us continue our commitment to quality, girl-focused opportunities. To help the girls of Hawai`i, give online at or mail your donation to Girl Scouts of Hawai`i (made payable to GSH or Girl Scouts of Hawai`i).

Caroline Hayashi Chief Operating OfďŹ cer Ivy Vinayaga Chief Financial OfďŹ cer Board of Directors Lori Lum Chair Carol Ai May First Vice Chair

Rebecca S. Ward Vice Chair of Volunteerism Jeanlin Bower Secretary Melvin Y. Kaneshige Treasurer Gail Mukaihata Hannemann Ex-OfďŹ cio Curtis Leong Ex-OfďŹ cio

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 27

is a proud supporter of Girl Scouts of Hawai‘i

Page 28 / 2012 Community Support Guide


(Help, Understanding & Group Support) “For Hawaii’s Seriously Ill Children & Their Families.”

3636 Kilauea Avenue, Honolulu, 96816 808/732-4846

Goals 1. HUGS anticipates serving 60% more families in 2013, particularly on the neighbor islands and military families from Hawaii, the Far East and South Pacific being treated at Tripler Army Medical Center. 2. HUGS will offer a summer camp for siblings of seriously ill children. The camp offers a variety of recreation activities, esteem-building and therapeutic sessions and a family networking closing event. 3. HUGS is seeking more adult volunteers, especially for respite and hospital visitation programs.

like us > follow us > @hugsloveorg

Who We Are Celebrating 30 years of caring, HUGS supports Hawaii families statewide by improving their quality of life as they face the physical, emotional and financial hardships of caring for a seriously ill child. Families with children who are cancer patients, suffer from cardiac conditions, and rarer life-threatening illnesses benefit from programs that include hospital visitation programs, respite care, a siblings camp, Moms and Dads Nights, emergency airfare, food pantry and funeral fund support. We embrace Hawaii’s families in HUGS from diagnosis to treatment to long-term disease management and bereavement, if necessary. How Our Contributions Make A Difference Over 1,000 Hawaii residents and military families were supported by HUGS. Parents were able to take breaks from caring for their ill child by utilizing our respite program several times a month. Our Laughter Wagon and Silver Lining Toy Chest brought joy to children in Kapiolani, Tripler and Kaiser Medical Centers. We brought families of seriously ill children together to celebrate and talk story at our holiday parties, Celebration of Life and Surf 4 HUGS events. Over 100,000 miles in airfare support was provided for emergency medical air for families to keep them together. How To Give Please consider making HUGS keiki and their families a part of your extended ohana by volunteering your time, hosting in-kind contribution drives (food, toiletries) and or making financial donations that provide respite care, peer support, family events and counseling 24/7/365 for Hawaii families facing the unthinkable.

Robin R. Johnson CEO David Kostecki President Jason Higa President-Elect Franklin Tokioka II Treasurer Marlene De Costa Secretary

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 29

Help, Understanding & Group Support Since 1982, sixteen thousand Hawaii children and families have been embraced in HUGS through the generous support of a compassionate community. You have made possible: • Rest and recreation for parents and their children served by HUGS Respite Nights • Visits by the HUGS Laughter Wagon and Silver Lining Toy Chest for children hospitalized at Kapiolani, Tripler and Kaiser Medical Centers • "Talk story" time and entertaining activities for Moms, Dads and siblings participating in HUGS Peer Support Groups • A helping hand during times of crisis for families needing the help of HUGS Kokua Kupboard, Maldonado Airfare Fund and Funeral Assistance • Caring, knowledgeable staff that navigate families to community resources that support care of the seriously ill child and family through HUGS GPS Services are provided free of charge, 24/7/365, to families statewide & visiting military families.

To join us in improving the lives of Hawaii’s seriously ill children and their families, please call 808-732-4846 or contact us at And visit us on Facebook at for information about exciting HUGS 30th Anniversary celebration activities!

Page 30 / 2012 Community Support Guide

MidWeek Gives Back IVE PROOF POSIT


ober 17, 201 40 MidWeek Oct

Honoring Past And Present Leaders



can be approaching, it y With the holidays habits. That's wh lthy hea t lec is easy to neg ance Association sur As al dic Me an holiday Hawaii Awards chairwom oy another kind of ental Achievement inviting you to enj lidays Health Ho n Kelly Environm the for y anda Corby, Joh a PSA Am E. in P.I. By ed pie at its Health ss ear llne ce of the We ness and app ove Plastics for two aware Fair: Get Your Pie plement, Intervention, Surfrider's Rise Ab was widely known Im ting , lly por tion Ke sup n ven . Joh Pre 2 aks . to (Plan, saving surf bre ucate) from 10 a.m k in nt things: surfing and ironmental activist campaign. Evaluation and Ed d Par not least, the eve env t. 19) at Tamarin Last but certainly t , an enviHis ocean-based p.m. Friday (Oc f fought to preven will honor Capt. Charles Moore Sur r Ou e r . Sav are ake up gro that tive of Bishop Squ and dynamic spe ent in the Islands fair is a collec mental researcher offshore developm Sponsoring the ited ocean ron bringing the North Commerce lim for of wn ber yed tro kno am t Ch des bes the world's would have and who is volunteers from gram. s and reefs. Kelly s Pacific Garbage Patch to the Professionals pro Algalita resources, surf site of Hawaii's Young re than 140 surf site ore founded the ormation out to the mo inf Mo e n. get sav to ntio nt ped atte wa hel t S s. SO ent “We jus ng,� says ndation in 1994 tructive developm e Research Fou ard to healthy livi and stop many des community in reg Surfrider Marin launched a research vessel and coordinator ke, nts wa eve his e in erc n mm Following ific to docworked and the Chamber of Co or Kyle hu Chapter has ages across the Pac fessionals direct Foundation’s Oa stic polluserve began voy and Young Pro rise of marine pla zations to help pre ani the org ent er um oth . h wit k and healthy Okamura Par a ko ting kaa mo Ka , pro on Pupukea-Paumalu pter tion. The fair focuses American Nov. 17, the cha Kyle ups including the Waimea Valley. On and future environlifestyle, and gro American Heart the lly Ke RA on, U ate iati ebr soc AM OK will cel ry of Diabetes As n Fitness the 10th anniversa eke Market, Hi Tow health mental leaders at Association, Um l Achievement e free also will featur Kelly Environmenta er the past n nt Joh eve the e Th . a Valley. Ov l host booths and YMCA wil Awards at Waime ation has honored ing BMI readings. munity, Okamura hopes the Young ebr screenings, includ 10 years the cel com such s. eer the to unt ng vol s chi up' rea nmental stewards on the gro In addition to out acclaimed enviro Young l have an impact wil the er Cole and ent for em fit d olv ngh inv goo Cunni am, Pet a very rk be Ma Professionals' uld as et wo fac ) ant ent t this (ev such an import “We thought tha uu Jack Johnson. s. lth care costs are ees include Muum gram because hea ning a business,� Okamura explain This year’s award Professionals pro of run of are t ister and aw cos be jor uld ma a sho is surfer Torrey Me sionals pro fes n, pro ave ng of business  it He ere you tative side, wh ore. this is something in “So we thought ll as for the preven Capt. Charles Mo the 2011 is being awarded of business, as we health now.� nades guests at r Muumuu Heaven  both in terms . Jack Johnson sere you too ry for of s, e Awards event gin car ori ing ut tak company catego ritable d Environmental abo cha ly ase ing Kel has ii-b n talk lf wa Joh 're Ha itse you m the and its sspeople fessionals progra the community get young busine ture The Young Pro e its leadership in 2010 as a way to ner also will fea ii on an internaigned to provid d the program in The awards din cy work for Hawa designs are program is des oca e Intire e Okamura founde adv ir Th the up. of gro ges p’s local favorites Th ly sta h the sho m ear wit e fro the Th ed sic in olv el. mu are l inv lev o live more tional zing those wh l guests The Pau purpose of minimi elopment tools to ject and specia professional dev created with the ent while Pro w York City. leaders,� nm ss Ne iro m ine fro env bus t of arte the will next generation careers. the impact on king. Carlon Qu e of m this evening d to build up the erience that som fashion-forward thin the All proceeds fro Oahu “We really wante ge all of the exp maximizing their o known as wanted to levera next generation.� der Foundation’s e als the rfri r, “W on Su s. iste it t say Me efi art ura ben imp rey Tor Okam p them surfer to preserve our with his ders have and hel ,� is an explosive er and its efforts fair is well aligned these business lea “Happy Hawaiian through in Chapt community health nes AA shi e HM tud the s atti se Okamura say t whose positive or on coasts. ation or to purcha s. “We just though ll as his demean For more inform e,� Okamura say group's goals. his surfing as we Islands’ top surfers. is u or call in preventative car ng professionals to know. That e the it iev of vis , bel one ets lly is tick rea He “I land. for you frider young really important ocate for the Sur cate some of our this is something As an active adv motes environmental 240-1096. (the fair)  to edu ventative care.� ing to get out of about pre tion, Torrey pro ole nda wh what we are hop l a Fou cal as for space in either m. or nity the commu .co y send requests visit professionals and for the Holidays, organizations ma apman@midweek ation on Healthy waii charitable e advertisement below to dch Ha For more inform the fre onnor or O'C ve a siti stin Po hri of —C Pro 791-7589.


R from the edcoone ity! mm ArCHE in times of crisis. TE s un he oriitreach their lov ppwa suHa ngs in dy toge ttiilie ge rt Sta org fam everybo y ss. 00 militar aiiiredcro there. www.haw we help over 1,0 Public Service of are always Each year, t at SupportMy . Yet, weyou r FREE accoun ernment agency Reg ister for n. We are not a gov atiowish list for your classroom! r don you ds nee a t ss pos Cro and Your Hawaii Red

ng experience the classroom learni , Inc. teachers to enrich Children’s Foundation s of public school istered by Hawaii We grant the wishe Operated and admin of Hawaii’s students. ty. chari A 501(c)3 public

Pro-bono ad space Non-proďŹ t charities are welcome to submit a PSA ad to run pro-bono as a public service of MidWeek. Certain speciďŹ cations apply. Contact Sara Uemura ( for more information on submitting an ad.

Good Neighbor The weekly column focuses on a person who contributes to the community as a volunteer

Proof Positive The weekly column highlights a charitable Hawaii organization. MidWeek invites these charities to tell their story and the stories of people who beneďŹ t from the organization’s services. Contact Don Chapman (dchapman@ for more information.

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 31

Hawaii Pacific University 1164 Bishop, Suite 800 Honolulu HI 96813 (808) 687-7067 Goals 1. Cultivating and Sustaining the Academic Culture: Deliver a positive, self-perpetuating culture of “academics first” within a liberal arts centered, professional university. Take advantage of opportunities specific to Hawai‘i and tailored to fill global niches and marketplace needs. 2.


Leading the Way in Student Success: Provide a sense of community and a campus environment suited to the needs of HPU’s diverse populations. Exceed national standards for student retention and success. Positioning HPU for Recognition of Success: Position HPU as a highly ranked comprehensive independent university widely known for research and global contributions in addition to its teaching.

like us > follow us > @hpu

Who We Are HPU, which was established in 1965, is a private nonprofit university, offering undergraduate and graduate degrees to approximately 8,000 students. Our international learning community is characterized by a rich academic experience at three distinct locations: the downtown campus, Hawaii Loa campus and our research affiliate Oceanic Institute—or as we like to say our metropolitan, mauka and makai locations. We take pride in HPU’s traditional strength in teaching and face-to-face interaction between student and professor. Having recently completed a universitywide strategic planning effort, we look to the future. The strategic plan we created serves as the roadmap to advance the academic culture and student experience of our university and to deepen our impact in Hawai‘i. How Your Contributions Make A Difference The generous contributions of our donors enrich the HPU student experience in areas including scholarship, academic programs, technology and learning materials, athletics, and performing arts.

Geoffrey Bannister, PhD University President Michael Chun, PhD Board of Trustees Chairman Steven Baker Vice Chairman James Ajello Treasurer Janet Kloenhamer Secretary

How To Give For information on how you can make a difference in an HPU student’s educational experience, please visit


Congratulations to our 2012 National Philanthropy Day Awardees! Mahalo for your commitment and service to Hawai‘i Pacific University and Hawai‘i’s nonprofit community.

HPU Trustee Emerita Jean F. Cornuelle Outstanding Volunteer Fundraiser

HPU Chairman Board of Trustees Dr. Michael J. Chun President’s Award

Page 32 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Aloha United Way 200 N Vineyard Blvd, Suite 700, Honolulu 96817 536-1951 Goals 1. To improve the quality of life in our communities and to support the mostneedy in our community by providing for immediate, basic human needs. 2. To provide the tools to help individuals and families become stable and successful. 3. To provide educational opportunities for children entering kindergarten and teens trying to graduate. How To Give Aloha United Way makes giving easy and convenient for individuals and businesses. Give online at or select payroll deduction through your company to stretch your gift throughout the year. Through our donor choice program, you can designate your donation to one of nearly 300 non-proďŹ t organizations or to a cause you support. Donors can also leave a legacy through planned giving opportunities as wills, trusts and bequests.

How Our Contributions Make A Difference Every dollar raised by Aloha United Way stays in Hawaii and supports services used by hundreds of thousands of local residents. We also focus funding in areas like Education, Poverty Prevention & Safety Net. Some examples include: helping prepare children for kindergarten including screening over 5,300 toddlers and identifying more than 1,600 who needed help in the areas of hearing, vision or social development. In Poverty Prevention, we moved nearly 1000 adults and children off the streets and into safe housing. And we are a safety net for many families in crisis. One example is in the area of domestic violence. In 3 years, Aloha United Way agencies have rescued nearly 1300 adults and children from violent situations.

Dennis Francis President & Publisher Honolulu Star-Advertiser

Vic Angoco Senior Vice President, PaciďŹ c Matson, Inc.

Terri Fujii OfďŹ ce Managing Partner Ernst & Young

Chris Benjamin President & Chief Operating OfďŹ cer Alexander & Baldwin, Inc.

Michael A. Gold President & Chief Operating OfďŹ cer HMSA

Jodi Endo Chai Senior Advisor – Communications & Strategic Planning HGEA Local 152

M.R.C. Greenwood President University of Hawaii

Donna Domingo President ILWU Local 142


Who We Are For over 90 years, Aloha United Way has served as a fundraiser for Oahu non-proďŹ ts and as an agency that mobilizes the caring power of our community to make a difference in people’s lives. Aloha United Way makes it easy to give! You can donate online at or through our annual workplace employee giving campaign, where more than 1,300 companies and organizations join in the effort to increase resources to support our local non-proďŹ ts. Together, we are committed to improving the lives of others. When you donate to Aloha United Way, you give something critically important back. Through your generosity we are able to weave a safety net of compassion beneath our entire community. Families are strengthened, children are prepared for school, kupuna are cared for, the homeless ďŹ nd safe and stable housing and much more. Lives are touched. Hope is restored. Change becomes possible. Together, we are able to make a real difference in building a better future for us all.

Kim Gennaula President Aloha United Way

John C. Dean President & Chief Executive OfďŹ cer Central PaciďŹ c Bank


Robert N. Hale Vice Chair Architects Hawaii, Ltd. Kristeen Hanselman Associate Executive Director University of Hawaii Professional Assembly

Peter S. Ho Chairman, President & Chief Executive OfďŹ cer Bank of Hawaii Joan Lee Husted Labor Representative Retired HSTA Executive Director Damien Kim Business Manager-Financial Secretary IBEW Local 1186 Janet A. Liang President Kaiser Permanente Hawaii Region Bill Loose President 180 Capital

Ernest Nishizaki Executive Vice President Kyo-Ya Company, LLC

Richard M. Rosenblum President & Chief Executive OfďŹ cer Hawaiian Electric Company, Inc.

Bernard Nunies Principal Consultant Kaneahanui Management Consulting

Michele Saito Board Secretary

Raymond S. Ono Vice Chairman & Chief Operating OfďŹ cer First Hawaiian Bank Son-Jai Paik Vice President of Human Resources Alexander & Baldwin, Inc. Randy Perreira Executive Director HGEA Local 152 Alan Pollock Principal Consultant Marketing Strategies

Chris Sbarbaro Vice President Enterprise Rent-A-Car Donn Takaki President Island Movers David Tumilowicz Publisher Hawaii Business Magazine Eric K. Yeaman President & Chief Executive OfďŹ cer Hawaiian Telcom

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 33

CARING FOR OUR KUPUNA Caring for our kupuna is

3 3 3 3

just one of the ways you

Food Services

are helping better our

Medical Care

Not only does your donation


help our island seniors stay in safe and stable housing

Senior Activities

and receive the medical care they need, but it also helps to support the myriad


of programs that nearly 300 of our local non-profits provide to impact the

greatest needs in our community. It’s not too late to give. Acting now ensures your charitable gift can be completed by December 31 in time to bring you welcome tax benefits on your 2012 return.

Please give at or Text AUW to 27722 to donate.




Page 34 / 2012 Community Support Guide

The Salvation Army 808-988-2136

“Doing the Most Good” like us >

follow us > @salarmyhi

Major John Chamness Divisional Commander

Goals 1. Feed the hungry through our food pantries, soup kitchens and outreach feeding programs.

Major Fred Rasmussen Divisional Secretary for Business

2. Prevent families from becoming homeless through our housing assistance program.

Major Patty Rasmussen Divisional Secretary for Program

3. Provide opportunities to improve people’s lives through life enrichment programs at our community centers, drug treatment and rehabilitation, senior day care, youth camp programs, music and disaster relief services. How To Give We depend on your donations. Monetary donations allow us to have the flexibility to best adapt to specific needs and crises as they arise. t Donate online: t Text HAWAII to 80888 t Send check to: The Salvation Army, 2950 Manoa Road, Honolulu, HI 96822 t Gifts of real estate, stock and other assets are appreciated t Our Planned Giving program can help you obtain life income and favorable tax outcomes for yourself or your family t In-kind gifts - clothing, furniture and other gently used items may be donated to our thrift stores. Proceeds support the substance abuse treatment program of The Salvation Army’s Adult Rehabilitation Center.

Major Lani Chamness Divisional Director for Women’s Ministries Who We Are The Salvation Army, an international movement, is an evangelical part of the universal Christian church. Its message is based on the Bible. Its ministry is motivated by the love of God. Its mission is to preach the gospel of Jesus Christ and to meet human needs in His name without discrimination Founded in 1865, it serves nearly 30 million Americans each year who receive assistance through the broadest array of social services that range from providing food for the hungry, relief for disaster victims, assistance for the disabled, outreach for the elderly and ill, clothing and shelter for the homeless, substance abuse treatment and rehabilitation, and opportunities for underprivileged children. The Salvation Army was founded in Hawaii in 1894. Today it serves 100,000 persons each year in various community centers across the state. How Your Contributions Make A Difference In 2011, About 81 cents of every dollar we raised was used to support programs and services to the community. t More than 106,000 received food, clothing and shelter and other basic needs. t More than 601,000 meals were served and distributed to individuals who were hungry. t There were 767 families who avoided losing their homes after receiving emergency housing assistance. t Through our camping program, 464 disadvantaged children were able to enjoy camping activities that otherwise would not have been affordable or available to them. t We served more than 27,000 underprivileged children and gave them 43,000 toys to brighten up Christmas.

Doing the Most Good

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 35


One in ten people in Hawaii is touched by The Salvation Army. We served more than 106,000 people from all walks of life last year.

We give a hand-up, not just a hand-out.

• Food, clothing and shelter to families in times of crisis. • Life changing programs that help people work through their substance abuse dependency. • Youth camps and character building programs for at-risk youth. • Day health care for the elderly. • Emergency and disaster relief. • Holiday assistance to underprivileged families.

How do we serve the people of Hawaii? Social Services –Emergency Assistance Substance Abuse Treatment and Mental Health Services

I grew up poor as a young boy in Papakolea, but through The Salvation Army, I was given the opportunity to read and play music. It made a huge difference in my life. Please help support The Salvation Army.

Danny Kaleikini, Hawaii’s Ambassador of Aloha

We thank you for your donation & support. • Make a donation:

Homeless Services • Text HAWAII to 80888 • Credit card donation: call 1-800-SAL-ARMY

At-Risk Youth Services

• Send a check:

Adult Day Health Services

The Salvation Army, 2950 Manoa Road Honolulu, HI 96822 • Charitable Gift Annuities: call 440-1862

Work Therapy and Rehab Services

Preschools and Day Care Services Emergency Disaster Services Spiritual, Recreational and Educational Opportunities Youth Camp Holiday Assistance

• Donate in-kind gifts to Family Thrift Stores • Volunteer, call 440-1834 To find out more how we touch people’s lives, go to THE SALVATION ARMY | 2950 MANOA RD., HONOLULU, HI 96822 | 808.988.2136

Page 36 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Assistive Technology Resource Centers of Hawaii 200 N Vineyard, Suite 430, Honolulu 96817   -AIN s n4OLL&REE  n&AX


Goals 1. Linking individuals to technology – Whenever possible, the participant is shown a variety of devices through our device demonstrations. The purpose is to enable an individual to make an informed choice.

Who We Are Assistive Technology Resource Centers of Hawaii (ATRC) is a 501(c) 3 nonproďŹ t, resource center that: t Provides access to assistive technology (AT) for people with disabilities of all ages. t Enables independence and participation in every aspect of community life, including employment and education.

2. Empowering individuals through training and employment – Training includes classes, workshops, and presentations that increase skills, knowledge, competency, and intended to increase general awareness of Assistive Technology.

How Your Contributions Make A Difference Contributions gave us the opportunity to purchase additional assistive technology devices. The organization was able to run a day camp program – Camp Cool – an Interactive Computer Exploration Program. Volunteers provided many hours of work repairing computers, training individuals, and supporting Camp Cool.

3. Empowering individuals to maintain dignity and control in their lives by promoting technology - Teaching advocacy skills and educating individuals to improve access to assistive technology.

“Think Technology‌ Use Technologyâ€?

How To Give Financial contributions give ATRC the opportunity to purchase, up to date equipment for neighbor Island resource centers, the Oahu Resource Center, and individual technology for persons with no other resources. Volunteers are always welcomed and needed to be involved as a trainer, day camp counselor, computer and/or repair person. Donations of assistive technology such as usable computers, smartphones, wheelchairs, teaching aids are always welcomed.

Ms. Barbara Fischlowitz – Leong President /CEO Mr. Doran Porter Board Chair Ms. Cathy Joseph Board Vice – Chair Ms. Laura Steelquist Treasurer Mr. Jim Motonaga Secretary Ms. Alisa Mitchener Director Ms. Lucy Gay Director Ms. Victoria Kennedy Director Mr. Daniel Ward Director Mr. Peter Fritz Director

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 37

“ATRC links individuals with technology so that all people can participate in every aspect of community life.� Assistive Technology

Resource Centers of Hawaii

CCTV “Camp Cool� Kids Computer Camp


200 N. Vineyard Blvd. Ste. 430 Honolulu, HI 96817   


AT Devices for All

Community Outreach

Aloha United Way Partner

“Assistive Technology (AT): Any equipment or product used to improve the capabilities of individuals.�

Page 38 / 2012 Community Support Guide

IHS, The Institute For Human Services, Inc. IHS Sumner Service Center 350 Sumner Street Honolulu, HI 96817 808.447.2900 / Fax 808.537.2697

Goals 1. Help build a community where everyone has a right to, and responsibility for safe, decent, and affordable housing. 2. Provide respite for those who are unsheltered and solutions that transform the lives of homeless and at-risk people. 3. Educate and provide resource services to the community on how they can make a difference to prevent and end homelessness. How To Give Every dollar and every person matters at IHS. We are very grateful for all the support and we continue to need your help more than ever to bring that caring handup to every man, woman and child who is homeless or at-risk. You can help by: Donate online at, via phone at 808.447.2810, to AUW 70260 or CFC 38139. Act! Spearhead a drive for funds, toiletries, food, recyclables, or clothing at your business, school, church or other. Become a volunteer! Make a difference by helping with outreach, serving meals, tutoring children, employment mentoring and much more. Connect! Show your support by liking us on Facebook (instituteforhumanservices) and follow us on Twitter (@ihshawaii).

IHS Kaaahi Service Center 546 Kaaahi Street Honolulu, HI 96817 808.447.2800 / Fax 808.845.7190

IHS Kaamahu Service Center 916 Kaamahu Place A Honolulu Hawaii 96817 808.447.2862/ Fax 808.841.7967

“More Than Food and Shelter.” Email: like us > instituteforhumanservices follow us > @ihshawaii

Who We Are IHS, The Institute for Human Services, Inc., is a comprehensive social services agency working to prevent and end homelessness in Hawaii. The agency was founded in 1978 by the Reverend Dr. Claude F. DuTeil, an Episcopal priest, to help the people of Honolulu without homes. Originally known as the “Peanut Butter Ministry”, IHS has stayed true to the original mission while greatly expanding services to reach all those in need. IHS operates three service centers in urban Honolulu, two which include 24-hour emergency shelters and one dedicated to housing placement and employment services. Our services are available to families, women, and men who are homeless or at risk of becoming homeless. Last year IHS served over 5,000 individuals, with a listening ear, encouragement, and a wide range of programs to address their diverse needs. Although IHS is known for providing emergency shelter and food to the homeless and those most in need, our array of services also includes children’s enrichment, housing placement, outreach, specialized case management, employment, and health services. Our outreach team, for example, seeks out the most vulnerable on the streets of Honolulu and beyond, assisting them with medical treatment, referrals, emergency services, and housing solutions. How Our Contributions Make A Difference IHS contributes through an array of services which support and assist: Emergency shelter and services accommodates approximately 400 individuals, offering shelter, food, clothing, toiletries, showers, mail/phone access, laundry facilities and storage for IHS guest. Community food programs serve hot meals three times a day, seven days a week. Anyone who is hungry is welcome at the Sumner Service Center for meals. Children’s enrichment services provide a variety of educational and enrichment activities to children staying at IHS. Health services are provided at both Sumner and Kaaahi Service Centers offering screenings, treatments coaching, psychiatric care, urgent care and infant care. Outreach services frequently reach out at parks, streets of Honolulu and beyond. IHS partners with Psychiatrist from the John A. Burns School of Medicine to assist with medical treatment, referrals, emergency services and housing placement. Specialized case management services offer comprehensive case management for families and individuals living both inside and outside of our service centers, as well as veterans and those previously incarcerated. Housing placement services include several housing placement and rental assistance programs designed to prevent and end homelessness. Employment services provide pre-vocational, vocational and employment placement and services, as well as mentoring and urban agriculture programs.

Connie Mitchell Executive Director M.E. Reich IHS Board President

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 39

D.R. Horton - Schuler Division is proud to support

The Institute for Human Services, as it continues to fulfill its vision for a community where everyone has a right to and responsibility for safe, decent and affordable housing.

Giving with


Together with the Schuler Family Foundation, charitable donations totaling more than $12

MILLION have been made over the years to numerous

local non-profit organizations across the state to help strengthen and improve the quality of life for Hawaii’s residents and their communities. D.R. Horton-Schuler Division

Dole Cannery Mall, Suite 209

Honolulu, HI 96817


Page 40 / 2012 Community Support Guide

YMCA of Honolulu 1441 Pali Hwy, Honolulu, HI 96813 (808) 531-YMCA (9622)

How To Give There are many ways to support the Y’s cause of strengthening communities:

t Annual Gifts – The Y’s Strong Communities Annual Support Campaign provides program support and ďŹ nancial assistance to those in need.

t Matching Gifts – Many employers offer a

“At the Y, our cause is strengthening community through youth development, healthy living and social responsibility.� like us >

follow us > @ymcahonolulu

Who We Are For the past 143 years, the YMCA of Honolulu has taken care of Hawai‘i’s people regardless of their age, race, gender, religious beliefs or ability to pay. Strengthening communities is our cause. And we are grounded in our commitment to nurturing the potential of kids, promoting healthy living and fostering a sense of social responsibility. Through nine YMCA branches located throughout Oahu along with outreach services in the community and schools, we serve over 100,000 children, teens, adults, seniors and families each year.

matching gift program for employees.

t #ORPORATE3PONSORSHIP #OMPANIESARE welcome to sponsor speciďŹ c Y programs and events designed to support kids, teens, families and seniors.


t %STATEAND0LANNED'IFTS ,EGACYGIFTS may be made through the Y’s Heritage Club.

t Individual YMCA Branch Fundraisers. $ONATINGISEASY#ALLTHE9AT  9-#! or make an instant donation online: www.

Social Responsibility: Aid to Families for Childcare, Youth, Senior and Health 0ROGRAMSs!T 2ISK9OUTH0ROGRAMSs#AMPSFOR-ILITARY&AMILIES How Your Contributions Make A Difference The generosity of others is at the core of the Y’s existence as a nonproďŹ t. It is through the support of dedicated volunteers and generous donors that we are able to support the communities we serve. Our “Membership for Allâ€? program ensures everyone has access to the Y programs and services they need, regardless of their ability to pay. This year, we provided aid to thousands of youth, families and seniors with access to health and ďŹ tness programs and facilities, child care, youth and family camps, and youth development, teen leadership, swimming and sports programs. Through partnerships and grants, we provided specialized health and ďŹ tness programs for individuals with chronic diseases such as diabetes, Parkinson disease, arthritis and obesity.

Jim Yates Board Chair Mid Pac Petroleum Michael F. Broderick President and CEO

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 41


When you give to the Y, you support more than 100,000 children, teens, adults, seniors, and families in our communities              The YMCA of Honolulu strengthens our communities by offering:                                       ! "  # $    %    &     


2,4,4%:, -7''-) !+ 2  ,-.9(-

CENTRAL 0)'%  +    ,-.('0

:*3*%:* '00'$ +    ,-.('6

1%,2*1,ÂŻ#%,3%4%5 0(671 %+    ,-.('.

#,:#%8 '/))1 8 + 1 ,-.960

1%4,, '6671 !+    ,-.('-

2;%;%2$+8+582%: .-6(7  + # ,-.9-'

455#%8 -000)2  !+ #,-.9-9

25<8=$=4,<%:=,;5 '00'$ +    ,-.('6


Page 42 / 2012 Community Support Guide

CREATIONS OF HAWAI`I We believe in supporting and giving back to our Community


President Thomas Jefferson Elementary School Pr ol 324 Kapahulu Avenue in Waikiki Corner of Kuhio & Kapahulu Avenue – Across the ZOO

WAIKIKI Specialty FARMERS’ MARKET W ETT Saturdays – 8:00am until 1:00pm

Year Round – Starting November 17, 2012




Saturday – December 8, 2012

Sunday – December 16, 2012

8:00am until 2:00pm

8:00am until 2:00pm

FOR INFO: Ms. E. Lee 382-6605

FOR INFO: Ms. E. Lee 382-6605



Saturday – November 3, 2012 8:00am until 1:30pm

Kailua Elementary School 315 Ku`ulei Road in Kailua Town Across from McDonalds Restaurant

FOR INFO: Diana 239-7955

KAILUA HOLIDAY FAIR Saturday – December 15, 2012 8:00am until 1:30pm FOR INFO: Diana 239-7955


2013 Specialty Festivals & Events Calendar ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾

Kailua Spring Fair – March 23, 2013 – Kailua Elementary School Pacific Festival – June 15, 2013 – Queen Kapiolani Bandstand & Park International Festival – Oct. 5, 2013 – Queen Kapiolani Bandstand & Park Kailua Autumn Fair – November 2, 2013 – Kailua Elementary School Kailua Holiday Fair – December 21, 2013 – Kailua Elementary School

4348 Waialae Avenue, Suite 878, Honolulu, HI 96816 TEL: 808)735-4510 * FAX: (808)734-0671 * EMAIL:

Friends of Creations of Hawaii Association “We believe in supporting and giving back to our community.” 4348 Waialae Avenue, Suite 878, Honolulu 96816   s&AX Who We Are As a small community based not-for-profit organization we rely on the support and contributions from the community to assist us with our vital programs. With the challenging economy, we have the task to establish unique possibilities that will enable us to facilitate our programs. We believe in supporting and giving back to our community and to emphasize the importance of awareness and the quality of life in “EDUCATION”, the less fortunate like the “HOMELESS” and the crippling disease of “CANCER”. Through our Associates Membership initiative, we bring together Native Hawaiians, Artisans and small size business to promote and offer opportunities for professional growth through education of the cultural arts, handmade in Hawai’i crafts and specialty gift items, by the means of sharing positive ideas, to encourage with caring attitudes and with the “Spirit of Aloha” among members in dealings with the community, with clients and with each other. How Your Contributions Make A Difference Our greatest outreach contribution is through our “Adopt `Ohana” program and with the tough economic climate we feel it is mandatory to generate options through Creations of Hawai`i events. With limited monetary options we are able to provide what we can contribute to necessary items such as food, a variety of personal necessities, moral support and assistance to the homeless individuals and families to get off of the homeless path while living in the community they consider home. For details on the success stories, we encourage you to please view our website at www. Goals We believe in supporting and giving back to our Community and to emphasize the importance of awareness and the quality of life in: 1. EDUCATION – To support the education of our youth as they become the future of Hawai`i. 2. HOMELESS – To provide awareness within our community, resources and to assist the less fortunate in their current challenging lives as our organization’s initiative is H.O.P.E. (Help Our People Excel). 3. CANCER – To provide resources and assistance with the crippling disease that is more common upon deaths within the State of Hawai`i. We believe that providing emotional comfort is a priceless measure from the heart to an individual and or families that struggle with a loved one. How To Give 1. To become an Associate Member. 2. To be a participant in a variety of events that supports our programs. 3. Volunteers to assist with a variety of organizational and program support. 4. Committee Volunteers. 5. Giving from the heart contributions. 6. Being a designated sponsor or supporter. Mela Kealoha-Lindsey President/Founder

Mrs. Elsie Lee Secretary/Board of Director

Michael Among Vice-President/Board of Director

Mrs. Diana Crowder Board of Director

FoCoHa Treasurer/Financial Administrator

Ms. Chistine Gomez Board of Director

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 43

All Star Access Full Online Access

Print Delivery



Print Replica

When you get home delivery, the digital is included.

The pulse of paradise

538-NEWS to subscribe

Page 44 / 2012 Community Support Guide

LOVE As a leading resource in prevention and early identification, public education, patient and family services, innovative research, and advocacy relating to chronic kidney disease, the National Kidney Foundation of Hawaii assists all those affected by the disease in Hawaii and collaborates with other involved healthcare organizations in major and on going efforts to improve the health of Hawaiiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s people.


The mission of the National Kidney Foundation of Hawaii, a major voluntary health organization, is to prevent kidney and urinary tract diseases, to improve the health and well-being of individuals and families affected by these diseases, and to increase the availability of all organs and tissue for transplantation in Hawaii.

1314 South King St., #1555 | Honolulu, HI 96814 | 808-593-1515 |

Congratulations to the

Atherton Family Foundation for being named the

Outstanding Foundation for National Philanthropy Day 2012. For many years, Hawai'i's keiki have ave benefitted tremendously from the generosity of the Atherton Family Foundation.. The foundation has long recognized ed the importance of many early childhood od services and programs. We applaud the foundation for its commitment to young children!

National Kidney Foundation of Hawaii â&#x20AC;&#x153;Love Your Kidneys.â&#x20AC;? 1314 S King St, Suite 1555, Honolulu 96814 (808) 593-1515 like us > KidneyHI follow us > @KidneyHI

Who We Are As a leading resource in prevention and early identiďŹ cation, public education, patient and family services, innovative research, and advocacy relating to chronic kidney disease, the National Kidney Foundation of Hawaii assists all those affected by the disease in Hawaii and collaborates with other involved healthcare organizations in major and ongoing efforts to improve the health of Hawaiiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s people. While Hawaii is recognized as a health and wellness state, there has been a dramatic increase in chronic kidney disease reaching epidemic proportions. The rates are 30% higher than the national average and even higher among Hawaiiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Native Hawaiian and PaciďŹ c Islander, Filipino and Japanese ethnic groups. The mission of the National Kidney Foundation of Hawaii, a major voluntary health organization, is to prevent kidney and urinary tract diseases, to improve the health and well-being of individuals and families affected by these diseases, and to increase the availability of all organs and tissue for transplantation in Hawaii. How To Give The National Kidney Foundation of Hawaii makes it easy for others to contribute to our mission. In addition to volunteering time and talents to assist our staff, members of the public can donate cars, clothes, cans, cash, and charity miles to support our established programs. Additionally, we offer planning opportunities such as Charitable Gift Annuities that provide a lifetime income to donors, and assistance with Wills, Charitable Trusts, and other bequest documents that may provide tax-efďŹ cient way to support the National Kidney Foundation of Hawaii. Our professional staff is happy to speak with you, and work with your professional advisors.

Be My Voice! Hawaiâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;i â&#x20AC;&#x153;Be a Voice for Hawaiâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;iâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;s Keiki. Be a Voice for CHANGE!â&#x20AC;? 33 South King Street, Suite 200, Honolulu, HI 96813 808-531-5502 WWW"E-Y6OICE(AWAIIORGsINFO BEMYVOICEHAWAIIORG LIKEUSFACEBOOKCOM"E-Y6OICE(AWAIIsFOLLOWUS "E-Y6OICE(AWAII Who We Are Be My Voice! Hawaiâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;i is a campaign to urge state lawmakers to fund preschool for all 4-year-olds in Hawaiâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;i. Our campaign, administered by the Good Beginnings Alliance, has backing from early learning community, business, labor, philanthropies and policymakers. How To Give Go to for info and sign up to join the campaign. Follow the campaign on our Facebook and Twitter social media sites. Attend our community campaign rallies. Urge your legislator to vote in favor of funding for preschool initiative. Goals 1. Raise community awareness and educate the public on early learning issues. 2. Secure sustainable funding from the Legislature for a state-funded preschool program for all 4-year-olds. 3. Build broad constituent base (e.g., providers, families) and engage via website, videos, and social media - in public call to support childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;s health, education, and safety. Deborah Zysman, Good Beginnings Alliance Executive Director Jacce Mikulanec, Be My Voice! Hawaiâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;i Director

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 45

Mental Health Kokua â&#x20AC;&#x153;Opportunities to Begin Againâ&#x20AC;? 1221 Kapiolani Boulevard, Suite 345, Honolulu, Hawaii 96814 (808) 737-2523 Fax: (808) 734-1208 WWWMHKHAWAIIORGsMHK MHKHAWAIIORG Who We Are Mental Health Kokua has been providing recovery services since 1973. MHKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission is that all citizens deserve an opportunity to live and participate in and contribute to their communities. MHK provides outreach, housing and case management services. How Your Contributions Make A Difference Donations are usually applied to 3 categories: repair and maintenance of group homes, start-up assistance for people who are unfunded or underfunded, and start-up assistance for people moving into permanent housing. How To Give 1. Safe-Start Scholarship Funds for $20,000 to assist MHKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Safe Haven homeless adults with mental illness to move into permanent housing. 2.

Adopt-A-House to raise about $30,000 per year to repair and maintenance costs for MHKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s privately owned rehabilitative group homes.

Greg Payton, CEO; Dennis Koo, COO; Jim Carter, CQO; Summer Uwono, CFO; Keisha Bolden, CHRO; Uson Ewart, Board Chair; Sean Tadaki, Vice Chair; Cindy McMillan, Secretary; Ronald Gregorio, Treasurer

Mental Health Kokua For most of us, a meaningful life comes, in part, from having a job. For decades, few thought that returning to work was possible for people recovering from severe and persistent, lifelong mental illness. Until today... STATEWIDE SERVICES


1221 Kapiolani Boulevard, Suite 345 â&#x20AC;˘ Honolulu, HI 96814 â&#x20AC;˘ 808-732-2523

Kuakini Health System â&#x20AC;&#x153;Caring Is Our Traditionâ&#x20AC;? 347 N. Kuakini Street, Honolulu, HI 96817 Foundation (808) 547-9296; Volunteer Services: (808) 547-9184 WWWKUAKINIORGsPR KUAKINIORG

Caring Is Our Tradition

Kuakini Foundation

Who We Are Kuakini Health System, a non-proďŹ t health care organization, is organized for charitable, research, and educational purposes to support and encourage health care services. It has four subsidiaries including Kuakini Medical Center and Kuakini Geriatric Care, Inc.


Volunteer Services

How Your Contributions Make A Difference Monetary gifts to Kuakini Foundation, and gifts of time and talent to Kuakini Volunteer Services, help support Kuakiniâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission of improving the health status of Hawaiiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s communities. Goals 1. Improve the health status of the community by providing safe, quality health care services for the people of Hawaii. 2. Provide education and training as a teaching hospital to health care professionals and allied health professionals, and offer community service programs. 3. Support ongoing, longitudinal, epidemiological, and genetic research programs including the Kuakini Honolulu Heart Program and Offspring Study. How To Give To make a donation, please call Kuakini Foundation at (808) 547-9296. To volunteer your time and talents, please call Kuakini Volunteer Services at (808) 547-9184. Gary Kajiwara, President & CEO; Jo Ann Nakamatsu, Manager, Kuakini Foundation; Brian Nagamine, Manager, Volunteer Services.



Kuakini Volunteer Services (808) 547-9184


Page 46 / 2012 Community Support Guide

Wish to Hear Foundation â&#x20AC;&#x153;Helping those who choose not to live in silenceâ&#x20AC;? PO Box 328 Pearl City, Hawaii 96782 (808) 382-7662 WWWWISHTOHEARORGsWISHTOHEAR HOTMAILCOM

ose ose who cho "Helping th " ce n le si not to live in

Who We Are The Wish To Hear Foundation was formed in 2008 with the sole mission of making a difference in the lives of so many hearing-impaired children. From learning sign language to meeting with the top speech therapists, we wanted to make sure that every need was met. We also understand the ďŹ nancial burden these families go through; which is why we set up a scholarship fund to assist these families during a time of need.

Services we offer: - Sign language classes - Speech therapy (online and/or in person) - Scholarships and grants - Parent focus groups - Doctors/Professional forums - Personal counseling Board of Directors Lance Soma Yusnita Weirather Mandi Scott Nancy Soma Bob Johnson

This is the face of

How Your Contributions Make A Difference One of our biggest accomplishments thus far is launching our Auditory Distance Learning Pilot Program in 2011. This program works in conjunction with the Department of Education and its IEP (Individualized Education Program) to assist parents and students with speech therapy classes. Through the advancements of the internet and Skype, we are able to help families on Oahu and all other neighbor islands as well. Our classes are geared towards not only evaluating the progress of each child, but also educating the parents and giving them the necessary tools to work with their child in the home.

P.O. Box 328 Pearl City, Hawaii 96782

(808) 382-7662

Goals 1. Promote education and awareness into the hearing impaired community 2. Connecting families with medical professionals from all over the United States How To Give Go to website:

The Joshua Neves Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Foundation â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bereavement Support For Hawaii Families. Heart. Soul. Mind. Strength.â&#x20AC;? P.O. Box 8564, Honolulu, Hawaii 96830 (808) 292-2304

At just a year-old, this little girl lost her older brother to a sudden illness. The entire family was swept into heartbreak and grief. Now, with the help and services provided by the Joshua Neves Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Foundation (JNCF), her family takes part in monthly bereavement support groups,

remembrance events and family counseling. Be a friend of JNCF and help provide to bereaved children and their families.

hope like us > nevesfoundation follow us > @NevesFoundation

Who We Are The Joshua Neves Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Foundation (JNCF) has a heart to reach Hawaii families who have suffered the loss of a child, newborn to 24-years-old, and provide them with the support they need to navigate through their grief. JNCF is a 501 (c)(3) nonproďŹ t public charity. How Your Contributions Make A Difference The loss of a child and the grief that follows are life-altering events. Grief left untreated can have devastating affects on the lives of those who are struggling with it. Bereavement support is essential to strengthening the lives of surviving children and their families. JNCF has provided programs and outreach services to more than 300+ children and their families. How To Give We thank you in advance for your heart to support this cause with a tax-deductible contribution. Your gift can be sent today to: The Joshua Neves Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Foundation, P.O. Box 8564, Honolulu, HI 96830. Giving can also be done online at

Bereavement Support for Hawaii Families P.O. Box 8564, Honolulu, HI 96830 (808) 292-2304

Board of Directors: Maxwell Neves, President; Erica Neves, Treasurer; Frieda Takaki, Chair of the Board; Debra Tokuhama, Secretary; Sam Kapu, Director; Lanu Tilton, Director; Roy Tokuhama, Director

2012 Community Support Guide / Page 47

PBS Hawaii

Gayle Harimoto PBS Hawaii board member and education advocate

2350 Dole Street Honolulu HI 96822 808-973-1000 or toll free (800) 238-4847 Who We Are PBS Hawaii advances learning and discovery through storytelling that profoundly touches peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lives. How Our Contributions Make A Difference PBS Hawaiiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s statewide, multi-media platform connects and engages citizens in thoughtful civic discourse, nourishes their appreciation for culture and the arts, and preserves the lessons of history that help shape our future. Goals 1. Inform, engage and empower communities across the state through programs that include Insights on PBS Hawaii, Long Story Short with Leslie Wilcox, PBS NewsHour and NHK. 2. Connect communities through HIKI NO, a statewide student news network that provides real world media training and 21st century skills. 3. Ensure equal access to early childhood education through PBS Kids programs such as Sesame Street, Curious George, Sid the Science Kid and more. How To Give Please support the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only local public broadcasting station with your contributions, planned giving, vehicle donations, sustained giving or by volunteering. Board of Directors: Board Chair Robbie Alm; President and CEO Leslie Wilcox; VP Advancement Ben Nishimoto

Wherever you are, wherever you go, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re at home with PBS Hawaii.

Child & Family Service â&#x20AC;&#x153;Strengthening, restoring, refreshing, and educating Hawaiiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s families, from keiki to kupunaâ&#x20AC;? 91-1841 Ft. Weaver Rd. Ewa Beach, HI 96706 (808) 681-3500 WWWCHILDANDFAMILYSERVICEORGsCFS CFS HAWAIIORG like us > Who We Are Child & Family Service (CFS) is a 113-year-old private nonproďŹ t, founded in Hawaiâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;i in1899, and is dedicated to the mission of strengthening families and fostering the healthy development of children. We address the most serious social issues of today through 30-plus education and support programs offered at our neighborhood family centers, four domestic violence shelters, alternative school, group and foster homes, and through private counseling services throughout Hawaiâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;i. How Your Contributions Make A Difference Funds raised through private contributions in 2011 were used to support the wisest and most pressing needs related to our mission. As an example, last November, our four domestic violence shelters were signiďŹ cantly impacted by unexpected and immediate cuts in State funding. Rather than limiting the availability of the shelters during the holiday season when social services are often most needed, private funding support allowed us to respond to the budget cuts and keep the programs available 24/7. How To Give As we continue to decrease our reliance on government funding, we are increasing our focus on private funding to support the important work we do. We welcome contributions of all sizes, and speciďŹ cally seek legacy gifts to help strengthen our endowment so that we may continue to be relevant for the next century. If you wish to help those who want a better life than the one they were born into, contact the Development OfďŹ ce at (808) 543-8413 or email and ask about giving opportunities. Kathy Inouye, Partner & Chief Operating OfďŹ cer, Kobayashi Group (Board of Directors Chair), Howard S. Garval, MSW, President & CEO, Child & Family Service

Child &Family S E R V I C E

Private, nonprofit since 1899

Page 48 / 2012 Community Support Guide

One bank.


First Hawaiian Bank has a tradition of giving that dates back to our founder, Charles Reed Bishop. For over 153 years, we have invested in and helped nurture this special place we call home. Last year First Hawaiian â&#x20AC;&#x201D; through our Foundation, 2,200 employees and retirees â&#x20AC;&#x201D; contributed over $2.5 million to more than 400 community agencies and causes in Hawaii, making us the largest corporate contributor to charity in Hawaii. Some call it donating money. We call it doing the right thing.

Service. Solutions. Security. Yes, We Care.

2012 community support guide  

2012 community support guide by Honolulu Star-Advertiser