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Hawaii Foodbank, Inc. Organization Name provided in the GuideStar Exchange* as of 07/18/2013: Hawaii Foodbank, Inc.

Organization Name as listed in the IRS Business Master File as of 09/08/2014: HAWAII FOODBANK

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AKA  HFB
Honolulu, HI
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GuideStar Summary

&1002; GuideStar Exchange Committed to transparency ?
This organization is a Silver-level GuideStar Exchange participant, demonstrating its commitment to transparency.

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&1002; Registered with IRS Legitimacy information is available
&1002; Financial Data Annual Revenue and Expense data reported
&1002; Forms 990 2013, 2012, and 2011 Forms 990 filed with the IRS
&1002; Mission Objectives Mission Statement is available
&1002; Impact Summary Impact Summary from the nonprofit is available
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Basic Organization Information

Hawaii Foodbank, Inc. Organization Name provided in the GuideStar Exchange* as of 07/18/2013: Hawaii Foodbank, Inc.

Organization Name as listed in the IRS Business Master File as of 09/08/2014: HAWAII FOODBANK

* The GuideStar Exchange allows nonprofits to regularly update key information directly to GuideStar. It provides richer and broader information about their programs, impact, finances, people and more.
Also Known As: HFB
Physical Address: Honolulu, HI 96819 
EIN: 99-0220699
Web URL: www.hawaiifoodbank.org/ 
NTEE Category: P Human Services
P20 Human Service Organizations
K Agriculture, Food, Nutrition
K31 Food Banks, Food Pantries
K Agriculture, Food, Nutrition
K30 Food Service, Free Food Distribution Programs
Ruling Year: 1986 


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Mission Statement

The people of Hawaii are one ohana. The Hawaii Foodbank provides food so that no one in our family goes hungry. We work to gather food and support from our communities. We then distribute food through charitable agencies to those in need. Our mission is from the heart, and we will fulfill our mission with integrity, humanity and aloha.

Legitimacy Information

This organization is registered with the IRS.

This organization is required to file an IRS Form 990 or 990-EZ.

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Annual Revenue & Expenses

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July 2013)

Fiscal Year Starting: July 1, 2009
Fiscal Year Ending: June 30, 2010

Total Revenue $25,369,147
Total Expenses $24,185,122

Revenue & Expenses

(GuideStar Exchange,
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July 2013)

Fiscal Year Starting: July 1, 2009
Fiscal Year Ending: June 30, 2010

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Balance Sheet (IRS Form 990)

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Forms 990 Received from the IRS Additional Information
IRS Form 990 is an annual document used by approximately one-third of all public charities to report information about their finances and operations to the federal government. GuideStar uses data from Form 990 to populate its database with financial information about nonprofit organizations. Posting Form 990 images on the GuideStar website is an ongoing process.

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Forms 990 Provided by the Nonprofit

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Financial Statements

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Annual Reports

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Leadership

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July 2013)

Mr. Dick Grimm

Term:

Since Aug 2000

Profile:

The Hawaii Foodbank Board of Directors elected Dick Grimm, president of Hawaii Foodbank, Inc., in August 2000, after serving as interim president of the organization since March 2000. Previously, Mr. Grimm was a member of the board of directors and served as chairman of the Finance, Food Drive and Long Range Planning committees. Mr. Grimm?s commitment to the hungry people of Hawaii has spanned more than a decade of service. His past community service includes involvement on various boards of local organizations such as Board of Advisors to the President of Kamehameha Schools, Central YMCA, Chaminade Board of Regents, Easter Seals Society, Hawaii Television Broadcasters Association, Honolulu Rotary, Junior Achievement, Metro YMCA, the State of Hawaii Sports Task Force and Clean Hawaii. In 1998, Mr. Grimm retired after 35 years in the television broadcasting industry. During his more than 35 years in Hawaii, Mr. Grimm has been involved in other business ventures in addition to managing KITV, KGMB and Shamrock Television. Of note was his start-up of Garage Doors of Hawaii, which he owned and operated from 1969 to 1984, and his involvement with the start-up of Oahu Wireless Cable, which was sold to GTE in 1997 and is now known as Americast. A long-time member of the Outrigger Canoe Club, Mr. Grimm also served on numerous committees and chaired both the public relations and long range planning committees. Mr. Grimm is also a member of the Waialae Country Club board of directors. Mr. Grimm is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin, where he lettered in football and boxing. He is also a former U.S. Marine, who proudly served his country in Japan, Okinawa and the Philippines.

Board Chair (GuideStar Exchange,
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July 2013)

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Board Co-Chair

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July 2013)

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Board Leadership Practices (GuideStar Exchange,
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July 2013)
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Board Orientation & Education ?
Why does this matter? Without clarity around their responsibilities and expectations, board members are not positioned to succeed. They may find themselves challenged to fulfill their governance responsibilities or frustrated by the expectations that the organization has set for them. BoardSource recommends that every new board member participate in a formal orientation process, and that all board members sign a pledge or agreement committing to their board service and to all of the responsibilities and expectations that come with service. Ideally, board members also should participate in a formal governance training program prior to serving on a board.

Does the board conduct a formal orientation for new board members and require all board members to sign a written agreement regarding their roles, responsibilities, and expectations?
Response Not Provided
CEO Oversight ?
Why does this matter? Oversight and management of the chief executive is one of the board’s most important legal responsibilities. The CEO or executive director is the board's single employee, and - just like any other employer/employee relationship - regular and written assessment is critical to ensuring that the chief executive and board are communicating openly about goals and performance. BoardSource recommends that boards conduct formal, written reviews of their chief executives on an annual basis, which should include an in-person discussion with the chief executive and distribution of the written evaluation to the full board.

Has the board conducted a formal, written assessment of the chief executive within the past year?
Response Not Provided
Ethics & Transparency ?
Why does this matter? A commitment to handling conflicts of interests is essential to creating an organizational culture of transparency. Boards should create and follow a policy for identifying and handling conflicts of interest, whether real or perceived. BoardSource recommends that organizations review the conflict-of-interest statement and require signed disclosures from all board members and senior staff on an annual basis.

Have the board and senior staff reviewed the conflict-of-interest policy and completed and signed disclosure statements within the past year?
Response Not Provided
Board Composition ?
Why does this matter? The best boards are composed of individuals who bring a variety of skills, perspectives, backgrounds, and resources to tackle the complex and strategic challenges confronting their organizations. BoardSource recommends that boards commit to diversity and inclusion by establishing written policies and practices, which include strategic and intentional recruitment of diverse board members, continual commitment to inclusivity, and equal access to board leadership opportunities.

Does the board ensure an inclusive board member recruitment process that results in diversity of thought and leadership?
Response Not Provided
Board Performance ?
Why does this matter? Boards need to regularly assess their own performance. Doing so ensures that they are being intentional about how they govern their organization, which is a critical component of effective board leadership. BoardSource recommends that a board conduct a self-assessment of its performance a minimum of once every three years to ensure that it is staying on track with its roles and responsibilities.

Has the board conducted a formal, written self-assessment of its performance within the past three years?
Response Not Provided

Officers for Fiscal Year (IRS Form 990)

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Highest Paid Employees & Their Compensation (IRS Form 990)

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People information was last updated by the nonprofit in July 2013

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Programs

Program: Food 4 Keiki BackPack Program (GuideStar Exchange,
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July 2013)

Budget:
--
Category:
Food, Agriculture & Nutrition
Population Served:
Children Only (5 - 14 years)

Program Description:

Our Food 4 Keiki BackPack Program targets both unserved (Princess Ka`iulani Elementary School) and underserved (students) populations. Hawaii’s children are the largest population in need of food. They are also one of the most vulnerable to the effects of hunger. Research has shown lack of nutrition has a negative effect on children’s: physical development, behavioral and social skills, learning and school performance, health, weight and quality of life. The students at Princess Ka`iulani Elementary School in Kalihi-Palama face these challenges. Of the 400 students who attend the school, 350 qualify to receive free or reduced price lunches because of low-income family status. These children rely on school meals during the week and are at risk of hunger over the weekends without them. They need nutritious food they can prepare themselves on weekends when families may not be able to provide meals and snacks.

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Program Success Monitored by:

Program Success Examples:

Program: Senior Farmers’ Market Nutrition Program (GuideStar Exchange,
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July 2013)

Budget:
--
Category:
Food, Agriculture & Nutrition
Population Served:
Aging/Elderly/Senior Citizens

Program Description:

The Hawaii Foodbank is distributing Senior Farmers' Market Nutrition Program voucher booklets worth $50.00 at its member agencies around the island. Our goal is to provide fresh and locally-grown fruits & vegetables for our seniors. Vouchers are redeemableat any City & County People’s Open Market vendors certified for this program from June – October 31, 2010.

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Program: Feeding Our Future (GuideStar Exchange,
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July 2013)

Budget:
--
Category:
Food, Agriculture & Nutrition
Population Served:
Children Only (5 - 14 years)

Program Description:

Fiscal year 2010 was the sixth year of Feeding Our Future, a summer feeding program for children at risk of hunger. The Foodbank partnered with the Sodexho Foundation, University of Hawaii at Manoa and six Foodbank member agencies to serve hot lunches to 450 children on Oahu. From June 14 through July 23, 2010, lunches were distributed through the Boys and Girls Club of Hawaii extensions in Waianae and Ewa Beach, Honolulu Community Action Program Youth Services, Kokua Kalihi Valley Youth & Family Services, the Mutual Housing Association and the Lighthouse Outreach Center. Through Feeding Our Future, agencies served approximately 14,500 meals to over 500 kids, ages 4 through 17.

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Program: Ohana Produce Program (GuideStar Exchange,
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July 2013)

Budget:
--
Category:
Food, Agriculture & Nutrition
Population Served:
Adults

Program Description:

The Hawaii Foodbank distributed 2.6 million pounds of fresh produce through the Ohana Produce Program in fiscal year 2010. The program distributes nutritious, fresh fruits andvegetables to underserved communities where there are higher levels of hunger, homelessness, low-income house-holds or fewer outreach programs that are able to feed those in need. This year, the program served 23 communities on Oahu through 26 partner agencies. The Ohana Produce Program provided 29,800 people on  Oahu each month with fresh fruits and vegetables. Each person served represented several family members, meaning the program more people than actually reported. The Ohana Produce Program will continue to seek partner agencies that will “close the gaps” and service communities on the North Shore where distributions are fewer and further apart. The challenge will be identifying agencies that have the capacity to host a distribution and provide the amount of produce donations needed to serve the hungry in those communities.

Program Long-Term Success:

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Impact Summary from the Nonprofit

The Hawaii Foodbank was founded in 1982 by John White. His Foodbank concept became a reality when the Good Samaritan Law governing food donations passed the legislature in 1982. The law encouraged food donors to donate unmarketable products by protecting them from liability except in cases of gross negligence or wanton acts. In May of 1983, a small warehouse became home to the first Hawaii Foodbank operation. White, along with a single driver, started the distribution of food, totaling 500,000 pounds to 20 member agencies that year. Since then, the Hawaii Foodbank has grown immensely with distribution now at over 11 million pounds to over 250 member agencies annually. Member agencies represent homeless shelters, halfway houses, low-income child care facilities, senior centers, emergency pantries, soup kitchens, rehabilitation centers, and youth programs. Over 183,000 individuals receive help from our agencies including the homeless, the elderly, abused children, battered women, the working poor, the newly unemployed, the physically and mentally challenged, and families experiencing temporary emergencies. In September of 1992, the Foodbank was instrumental in responding to the disaster on Kauai caused by Hurricane Iniki. More than two million pounds of food were immediately distributed to families suffering the aftermath. The Hawaii Foodbank is a certified membe of Feeding America, the National Foodbank Network. Certification means that our operation meets a national uniform standard for sanitation, food handling, health and safety practices and inventory management. The Hawaii Foodbank was rated Hawaii's number one charity by the Hawaii Business Magazine in terms of effective spending. The award was granted based on audited financial statements that show 94% of all revenues go to Food Distribution Programs while only 6% go to Administration and Fund Raising. The Hawaii Foodbank is sustained by a combination of agency fees, fundraising activities, private donations, charitable foundation and State grants, and the Aloha United Way.
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