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Intro


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Intro


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 Jan Dill ./
 
Each of us understands that the story is never about us, but rather about the children and families we are privileged to serve!

Aloha friends and colleagues of pidf!

This year we celebrate the 20th anniversary of Partners in Development Foundation. From its beginning, PIDF has been passionately committed to helping children and families to find success and to experience in their lives the power of traditional Hawaiian values and perspectives within our contemporary world. Tens of thousands of people have been touched by the work of hundreds of my colleagues and many have experienced transformational change in their lives. Tūtū and Me Traveling Preschools have enriched early education for the needy in Hawaiʻi, nationally, and internationally. PIDF’s work with the homeless through innovative preschools and family education programs for adults have allowed many homeless families to break the cycle of poverty. Many other programs of the Foundation have innovatively engaged the issues of mentoring, foster parenting, STEM curriculum development and teacher education, Hawaiian language and cultural issues, and practical paths to land use and natural resource stewardship.

We recognize that all we have achieved over the past 20 years has been through the hard work, passion, and aloha of all of our colleagues and partners. Each of us understands that the story is never about us, but rather about the children and families we are privileged to serve! The many, and often, unexpected opportunities we have been given to serve have been doors to discovering how resilient and talented our colleagues and our clients are in facing the challenges of life. Most of us are often outside our comfort zones but we are rewarded and blessed to see how awesome the power of aloha is in our lives and the lives of those we serve.

On behalf of our dedicated Board of Directors and fellow staff, I want to thank our friends and supporters for helping us to stay faithful to our path of service. Aloha, Lōkahi, Mālama, Pono, and Poʻokela are our core values and have been the language of our organizational culture over the years. I trust this 20th anniversary annual report will allow you a glimpse of this culture of service that sits at the heart of PIDF.

Me ke aloha piha a me ka mahalo nui,

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Jan E. Hanohano Dill                                                                             President

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Board


LEADERSHIp

Board


LEADERSHIp

Leadership

Board of Directors

Kaulana H.R. Park
Chairman of the Board

Reverend William H. Kaina
Vice Chairman

James V. Gomez, CPA
Treasurer

Michael J. Chun, Ph.D.
Secretary

Jan E. Hanohano Dill
Board Director

Diane S.L. Paloma, MBA, Ph.D.
Board Director

Trish K. Morikawa, J.D.
Board Director

Kyle J.K. Chock
Board Director

EMERITUS

Morris T. Takushi
Board Director Emeritus

Gary A. Glenn
Board Director Emeritus

Officers

Jan E. Hanohano Dill
President

Laura R. Dang
Vice President of Administration/Secretary

Alison T. Masutani
Vice President of Operations

Stephanie K. Nishimura
Chief Financial Officer/Treasurer

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Timeline


Reminiscing on 20 years of service

Timeline


Reminiscing on 20 years of service

Highlights and accomplishments

Featured Stories


featured stories

Featured Stories


featured stories

Ke Kama Pono: pualele

Ke Kama Pono, a safehouse for male adjudicated youth made up of ages thirteen to seventeen, serves up to twelve youth at a time. The goal is to support the development and integration of critical life skills necessary for long-term success. They are tasked with projects, using the Hawaiian culture as a framework, to build and foster the core values that Partners in Development Foundation instills in their clients and staff. Mike Kahue, program director of Ke Kama Pono, saw a shift in the attitudes of the boys compared to other projects they have done.

To read the full story click here.


order of ke aliʻi Pauahi award

The Order of Ke Aliʻi Pauahi Award has been bestowed upon those who have been unselfish in their gift of time, dedication and service to their community and who exemplify the qualities of character and leadership that are consistent with the spirit of Kamehameha Schools Founder Princess Bernice Pauahi Bishop. 

Jan was selected for his years of dedicated service to helping communities locally, as well as abroad.

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Finance


Financial Management

Finance


Financial Management

Highlights

 
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Education


Education
Building resilient sustainable communities starts with education. From our keiki to our kūpuna, we provide an array of quality educational programs to equip the most at-risk in our state with the tools needed to achieve long-term success. By integrating traditional culture and perspectives with progressive, evidence-based curriculum, our programs provide an approach that is meaningful and effective.

Education


Education
Building resilient sustainable communities starts with education. From our keiki to our kūpuna, we provide an array of quality educational programs to equip the most at-risk in our state with the tools needed to achieve long-term success. By integrating traditional culture and perspectives with progressive, evidence-based curriculum, our programs provide an approach that is meaningful and effective.


Educational Program Highlights


Tūtū and Me: Nicole Kamai

High quality early childhood education is critical for a child’s development and long-term success. 85% of brain development occurs by age five during the early elementary years when children are gaining fundamental social and academic skills. This high quality early education provides a structured environment where they learn to follow rules, increase socialization skills, and increase literacy so that they are ready for kindergarten and beyond.

Nicole Kamai started attending Tūtū and Me nine years ago with her first son. She is a stay at home mom of five children and continues to attend the program. Nicole believes it’s a real family atmosphere and considers the teachers and other families her extended ‘ohana.

Tūtū and Me aims to meet the developmental needs of young children and to support the grandparents, parents, and other primary caregivers who are unable to afford or access quality preschool education. We, at Partners In Development Foundation, believe that the caregivers are the keiki’s first teachers. We want to provide keiki with the tools that will lead them to success through building a strong foundation in their younger years.


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Social Services


Social Services

We are all one ʻohana; one community. We recognize that the health of each individual, especially our youth and disadvantaged populations, contributes to the health of us all. Our social service programs therefore not only build on the strengths of each individual, but also provide support, training, and education for the community to ensure success and sustainability. 

Social Services


Social Services

We are all one ʻohana; one community. We recognize that the health of each individual, especially our youth and disadvantaged populations, contributes to the health of us all. Our social service programs therefore not only build on the strengths of each individual, but also provide support, training, and education for the community to ensure success and sustainability. 


Social Service Highlights


Ahn ʻOhana

Our foster care program, Hui Ho‘omalu, has had as its goal the reunification of families. While social workers strive to get families back to a place of health and security, their keiki need a home with a loving family that supports them until that day comes. The Ahn’s are just one of the many families that have chosen to make a difference in our communities.

Robyn is the Principal at Kaimuki Christian School and Eun is a Finance professor at University of Hawai‘i. They have four children of their own and a desire to help children and families in need. Upon searching for ways to share their blessings, they came across Hui Ho‘omalu and thought that fostering was a great option. The Ahn’s have been fostering for nine months. They were commited to fostering with the idea that it was about reuniting the children with their parents.


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Environment


Environmental

Caring for the land has been an integral part of the Hawaiian culture and environmental health is tied directly to the health and resiliency of our communities. Our commitment to the environment go hand in hand with our commitment to education and social services. Through our environmental programs, we teach Hawaiian cultural values, land stewardship, and STEM education.

Environment


Environmental

Caring for the land has been an integral part of the Hawaiian culture and environmental health is tied directly to the health and resiliency of our communities. Our commitment to the environment go hand in hand with our commitment to education and social services. Through our environmental programs, we teach Hawaiian cultural values, land stewardship, and STEM education.


Environmental Hightlights


Natural Farming

At Partners in Development Foundation, we see land stewardship as a key component to community health. Stewarding the land is an extension of our commitment to the next generation of the communities we work with today. We extend our care for the ‘āina and the communities we serve through implementing and promoting the practice of natural farming. 

As an island community we import 80-90% of our food. This is a striking percentage and highlights the level of food insecurity we collectively face. As we push for food security as a community, we also seek to ensure the quality of the food we eat today and into the future. Therefore we’re committed to agricultural models that sustain our communities and the land, while providing healthy and abundant food. 

Our Hawaiian ancestors used natural farming practices to support several hundred thousand people using only the island’s resources while cultivating and preserving this invaluable resource for future generations. Implementing the natural farming method has the potential to transform and liberate modern food production in Hawai‘i through leveraging local resources, and increasing ecosystem health with each passing season. We’re forging a path ahead for a food secure Hawai‘i, by looking back at how the Hawaiians mālama ‘āina in a pono way. 


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Donor


donors & Supporters

Donor


donors & Supporters

July 1, 2016 - June 30, 2017

LEI WILIWILI $100,000+

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The Harry and Jeanette Weinberg Foundation

 

 

 

Aloha United Way

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LEI PŪPŪ NIʻIHAU $50,000+

Tūtū and Me Families and Supporters 

 

LEI LEHUA $25,000+

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Pauahi Foundation

 

LEI PAKALANA $20,000+

 

 

American Savings Bank

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lei pīkake $5,000+

Robin Yoshimura

We Are Oceania Supporters

Bluewater Mission

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Community Health Education & Evaluation Partners, Inc

Jan Dill

Eric Gleason & Pippa Robinson

Andrew Hashimoto

Hawaii Logistics, LLC

Hawaiian Electric Industries Charitable Foundation

Matson Navigation Company

Aldah M Medsker (Stanley R Medsker, dec’d)

 

lei ʻilima $1,000+

AlohaCare

B Hayman Co

Keala Benz

Michael J & Bina Chun

Combined Federal Campaign

Contract Specialties Hawaii

Laura Dang

First Hawaiian Bank

Hawaii Operating Engineers Industry Stabilization Fund

Hawaii State Teachers Association

Hawaiian Airlines Employees

Hui Hoʻomalu Supporters

Ka Paʻalana Families and Supporters

Steven Kaiser

Eric Kapono

HRH Abigail KK Kawananakoa

Alan C Kay

Richard Kim

Maurine King

Ann Kobayashi

Olin G Kreutz

Kuhio Grille

Lihue United Church

Locations Foundation

Alison Masutani

Trish Morikawa

Nā Pono Nā ʻOhana Families and Supporters

Stephanie Nishimura

Mr & Mrs Steven C Noah

Robert KWH Nobriga

Terri Otani

PAMCAH-UA Local 675 Cooperation Fund

Glenn Pang, MD

Paradise Beverages, Inc

Prince of Peace Lutheran Church

PSH Insurance, Inc

Alan Segawa

Stanford Carr Development, LLC

R Bailey Stewart

Richard Wacker

Ken J Warren

Karen Elizabeth Whitehead

Dr William Won & Dr Margaret Lai

Woodmen Life

 

lei kukui $250+

Daniel K & Mary M Akaka

Trudy Alefaio

Aloha VIP Tours, Inc

Joanne H Arizumi

Kalei Arnold

Sabrina S Bass

Joseph B & Mary C Borgo

Tab Bowers

Ryan Buckely

Chanel P Cabrera

Cafe 100, Inc

Winfred Cameron

Seth & Amy Casey

Charles Alan

Lin Ann Chang

Jin Su Chang

Chevron Matching Employee Funds

Vernon Chong

Mildred Chong-Dillon

Mr & Mrs Harvey Chun

City College of San Francisco

Nam Hee Collins

Neil J Conafray

Coptic Orthodox Church Dioecese of LA

Jeremy De Leon

Joane Diggs

Brian & Millie Dillon

Charles Djou

Rian DuBach

Phyllis Durante

Nicholas W Easom

Richard Ebia

Jed & Sarah Ednie

Sandra Ednie

Robert Eubanks

Foodland Super Market, Ltd

Oscar & Jennifer Friels

Cathy E Furutani

Gary Glenn

Brenda & James Gomez

Danny Goya

Kimberly Greenly

Greg Mizono & Associates

Scott Hew

Honda Windward

Honua Consulting

Vincy Inouye

Allen Y Ito

Kakaʻako Kitchen

David Kaupu

Liane Khim

Alexander Kim

Larry Okazaki Realty, LLC

Abe Lee

Maureen Lee

Jeanne Marie

Didi Leong

Dianne Lim

Aaron Mahi

Howell & Linda Mahoe

Larin T Masuoka

Dwayne Masutani

MC Events, LLC

Lance R Miike

 

Kyle Miyasato

Theresa Moran

D M Moreau

Douglas Mukai

Na Kane Trucking, Inc

Yonette T Nakamura

Nordic PCL Construction

Patricia K Ota

Francis D & Carol A Pacello

Kaulana & Dianne Park

James Pasquino

Keri Perry

Camri Ragudo

Lois Resler

Roberts Hawaii

Diane Roy

Kevin K Saito

Michael & Karleen Shibuya

Karen Shishido

Doreen Silva

Brian Y Takushi

Morris Takushi

The Boeing Company

TRUIST

Sharlene Tsuda

James R, Jr & Ann L Wills

Christopher Wong

Michael Wood

Mrs Dana MS Yamashita

Landon Yoshida

Mark Yoshida

Kelly Zane

 

Mahalo to the many other individuals and organizations who have also supported Partners in Development Foundation during this period of July 1, 2016 through June 30, 2017, the Aloha United Way donors from the 2016 campaign year, and the american savings bank kahiau employee giving campaign donors.  Your generous cash and in-kind donations to support the work of the foundation are very much appreciated!

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Grants


Grants & Contracts

Grants


Grants & Contracts

July 1, 2016 - June 30, 2017

 Aloha United Way

Annie Sinclair Knudsen Memorial Fund of the Hawaiʻi Community Foundation

Atherton Family Foundation

County of Hawaiʻi- Department of Research & Development

First Hawaiian Bank Foundation

Friends of Hawaii Charities, Inc.

The Harry & Jeanette Weinberg Foundation

Hawaii Hotel Industry Foundation

HMSA Foundation

Hawaiʻi Public Health Association - Bright Smiles Hawaii

Henry A. Zuberano Early Education Fund of the Hawaiʻi Community Foundation

James & Abigail Campbell Family Foundation

Kamehameha Schools

The Kane Fund of the Hawaiʻi Community Foundation

Marisla Fund of the Hawaiʻi Community Foundation

Nā ‘Ōiwi Kāne Fund of the Hawaiʻi Community Foundation

Omidyar ʻOhana Fund of the Hawaiʻi Community Foundation

Project Concern International

Richard Smart Fund of the Hawaiʻi Community Foundation

Saltchuk Resources, Inc.

Samuel N. & Mary Castle Foundation

Servco Foundation

State of Hawaiʻi Department of Education - Hawaiʻi Child Nutrition Programs

State of Hawaiʻi Department of Human Services

State of Hawaiʻi Department of Human Services - Benefit, Employment & Support Services Division

State of Hawaiʻi Department of Human Services - Office of Youth Services

State of Hawaiʻi Department of Labor & Indsutrial Relations 

U.S. Department of Education- Native Hawaiian Education Program

U.S. Department of Health & Human Services - Administration for Native Americans

 U.S. Department of the Interior - Office of Insular Affairs

W. K. Kellogg Foundation

Waikīkī Community Center