Letter from the President
What a beautiful, exciting fall!
We were able to gather together for the first time in over a year to celebrate 20 years of educated collective giving at our 20th Anniversary Celebration. The event in the Meditation Garden at the Idaho Botanical Garden in celebration of this significant milestone for IWCF was highlighted by remarks from two of our founding members, Alice Hennessey and Vicky Coelho. Together they shared stories about our beginning on that sad day following 9/11 when the founders elected to move forward with plans to start what has become such an important organization for southwestern Idaho. Robyn Gee Tucker also beautifully shared the importance of IWCF in her life. My sincere appreciation to my co-chair, Susan Smith, and all the members of the 20th Anniversary Committee who worked tirelessly to plan and orchestrate this event.
We also shared education events over Zoom, kicked off our 2022 grants cycle, and continued planning our 2022 Symposium when we will gather together again at Boise Centre next October.
I am so proud of the diverse group of organizations we were able to fund with $220,000 this year. The 2022 IWCF grant application window is now open and will continue until December 12, 2021. If you are aware of a qualified 501c3 in Southwestern Idaho that may be interested in submitting an application, please share the link to our application and encourage them to apply.
Our membership renewal period is open now through January 31, 2022. This span over two fiscal years gives you an opportunity to choose in which year to make your tax deductible contribution—2021 or 2022. We now offer two membership options to choose from—our $1,125 dues option gives you the opportunity to fund our pooled-fund grants at $500 with an additional $500 going to one or two 501c3 organizations of your choosing. The second option at $625 directs $500 toward our pooled-fund grants. Both options include $125 to support our IWCF operations. My sincere appreciation for your ongoing support of IWCF. You will receive a letter soon with a link to renew for 2022.
My sincere appreciation to each of you in choosing to be a member of IWCF—showing your support of our community, sharing in our core mission of collective giving and educated philanthropy, and participating in our education about important community issues and their possible solutions.
Best wishes for a Happy Thanksgiving and joyous holiday season.
READY! for Kindergarten
By Pamela Briggs, Grants Assessment Committee
In 2020 Idaho Women’s Charitable Foundation awarded a Rural Communities Interest Area grant in the amount of $51,981 to the Idaho Association for the Education of Young Children (IAEYC) to fund their READY! for Kindergarten project. This early learning program educates parents on the importance of Kindergarten readiness through a series of parent education workshops for families with children ages birth through five. The IWCF grant enables IAEYC to promote workshops in some of Idaho’s smaller communities such as Emmett, Marsing, Mountain Home, and Notus. The program also trains facilitators that are chosen by each community. Emmett, Mountain Home, and Notus currently have two facilitators; Marsing has two in English and Spanish.
When it comes to early learning, young children learn best through engagement with people they love and trust. READY! supports parents in their role as their child’s first and most influential teacher. Workshops encourage parents to talk, sing, read, and play with their child in simple ways that foster essential pre-literacy, pre-math, and social-emotional skills. This curriculum, created by the Children’s Reading Foundation, is based on current research and replicates best practices.
And the workshops are proving to be a success. Surveys completed by parents at the first workshop indicated children were read to an average of five minutes per day. After the final workshop, that number increased to 10 to 15 minutes per day. Feedback from one parent noted:
“Thank you! This has given me a lot of confidence to continue to prepare my child for kinder!” -Emmett
Like so many other nonprofits programs, COVID-19 significantly impacted READY! Workshops initially designed to be in-person needed to be reformatted for Zoom. As of March 2021, Emmett has completed the three planned workshops in their series; Notus and Marsing still have one more workshop to complete. Mountain Home ultimately decided to pass on engaging with the program and the program coordinator is still working with the State Department of Education to bring the workshops to Melba.
Despite the restrictions and challenges COVID-19 presented, program coordinator Hailey Michalk remains encouraged. “This generous funding has allowed IDAEYC to show our communities the value of supporting children and families before they reach elementary school. We have gained visibility in communities we have not been able to make connections with until now.”
It’s Time to Renew Your Membership
by Linda Riley, Membership Chair
Looking back on the last year and a half, I continue to be in awe of you. While it would be easy to conclude that it is just too much, during this ongoing time of COVID-19, you don’t. You have shown that you know, maybe now more than ever, the community needs our help, so you have chosen to remain a vital part of IWCF with your membership, time, and friendship. I am truly grateful.
The 2022 renewal window has opened, and members have until January 31, 2022 to renew to be eligible to vote in the 2022 grant cycle. This provides the flexibility to give in the tax year that works best for you and enables us to know how many grants we will be able to fund.
This year, the board voted to adopt the alternate $625 membership option in perpetuity. From the pilot we ran, we learned that it opened the door for more members and diversity. We also gleaned that most of our members are still happy to renew at the $1125 level, so that IWCF can have an even greater impact on the community.
Moving forward, you have two membership options to choose from:
- $625 Annual Membership Contribution: $500 to IWCF’s pooled-fund grants and $125 toward operations, and vote on the awarding of pooled-fund grants.
- $1,125 Annual Membership Contribution: $500 to IWCF’s pooled-fund grants, an additional $500 for allocation to you Individual Grant Designations (IGD) to further support our local community, $125 toward operations, and vote on the awarding of pooled-fund grants.
We will also be continuing with a payment plan option. Members who wish to take advantage of the payment plan may pay $100 per month for 12 months beginning in February and ending the following January to fulfill the next year’s membership payment. While it is too late for this option for 2022, you may want to consider this option to pay for your 2023 membership.
Please help us spread the word! We would love to continue to grow our membership. If you know anyone who may be interested, please share your experience with them, and connect them with me for further information. Also, please mark your calendar for the evening of January 12, 2021. We will be holding a member event, specifically aimed at recruiting new members. We are planning to hold this in person but will remain alert to the advice regarding community safety as the event approaches.
Wishing you a wonderful holiday season; I know I am so very thankful for each and every one of you!
Executive Summary of IWCF 2021 Member Survey Results
By Nicole Patterson, DEI Chair
To help IWCF better assess our members’ experiences and collect information for future planning and decision-making, IWCF conducted our second anonymous bi-annual Member Survey between May 24, 2021 and June 5, 2021. Members’ feedback helps us:
- Understand if IWCF members feel seen, heard, and valued at IWCF, which is core to the inclusive environment we are committed to providing.
- Learn more about our members’ vision for IWCF and collect input for future IWCF planning and decision-making.
- Gather demographic data to better understand who our members are.
The member survey was primarily conducted online using the Survey Monkey platform, though responses from three members who previously opted into hard copy only (vs electronic) communications were also included in the survey results. At the time of the survey, we had 399 members.
The survey response rate was strong: 42% (up from 34% on the 2019 member survey), including good representation from newer members (Q7). Since a 30% response rate is often used as a standard for data to be reliably generalized to a group as a whole, we can feel confident that, at a 42% response rate, the results are generalized for our full membership.
The following is a summary of the key findings from the Survey Results. A detailed Analysis of the IWCF 2021 Member Survey Results is also available.
Section 1 of 5: Your IWCF Experience
- Our members’ experience of IWCF’s culture is generally positive (Q1-Q5). All survey item ratings are up from 2019 or, for new survey items, were +85% favorable.
- 80% of respondents feel seen, heard and valued (up from 79% in 2019) (Q1)
- 88% of respondents say IWCF members are welcoming, caring and open (up from 75% in 2019) (Q2)
- 73% of respondents say differences at IWCF are valued, and sought out (up from 71% in 2019) (Q3)
- 86% of respondents feel included and respected at IWCF (Q4)
- 91% of respondents are included in decision-making at IWCF to the extend they desire (Q5)
- IWCF’s collective giving is impactful, with 94% of respondents feeling confident their IWCF pooled-fund grant contribution makes a positive impact in our Southwest Idaho community (Q6).
- Overall, we see strong levels of member participation in IWCF—both in the past and planned for the future (Q7-Q9), including voting, attending events, and serving on committees.
- Our members’ experience of IWCF’s culture is generally positive (Q1-Q5). All survey item ratings are up from 2019 or, for new survey items, were +85% favorable.
Section 2 of 5: Your IWCF Membership
- 95% of respondents are likely to renew their membership (Q10) and 84% are likely to recommend membership to others (Q11). The IWCF board took action on the #1 barrier to recommending IWCF (Q12 – finances) by their Aug 12, 2021 decision to permanently offer two memberships.
- The most valuable aspects of IWCF membership are related to our core mission: philanthropic impact in our community through collective giving (Q13).
Section 3 of 5: IWCF Events & Communications
Section 4 of 5: Next Steps for IWCF
- 92% of respondents felt positive about IWCF’s efforts during COVID-19 to keep them informed and connected (Q19)
- Respondents provided useful direction on the future of IWCF:
- Respondents indicated that increasing our focus on identifying and funding underserved and marginalized local populations is the top action IWCF could take to increase our philanthropic impact. (Q23).
- Respondents were split on whether we should expand beyond our current pooled-fund grant approach (Q24).
- Respondents think it’s important to increase diversity in our membership (74%) and in our grant giving (77%) (Q25).
Section 5 of 5: About You
- IWCF currently tracks very little demographic information on our members (we collect zip codes and have a date of birth for some members). In this survey we collected some member demographic information (Q27-30), primarily to ensure that members in different groups are not having a significantly different membership experience of IWCF (Q1-Q5). No statistically significant differences were found, indicating that our members are having a similar experience of IWCF, regardless of age and identification with a nondominant group (Q27 and Q30).
IWCF is Already Taking Actions on the Results
In an effort to reduce the potential loss of IWCF as a result of the financial impact by COVID-19, IWCF piloted a reduced membership rate. Based on the positive results from last year’s pilot and strong support in this year’s survey feedback, the IWCF Board voted on August 12, to offer two membership rates going forward:
- $625/year, including a $500 pooled-fund grant contribution and funds for operations
- $1,125/year, including an additional $500 Individual Grant Designation [IGD]
In addition to our payment plan for membership, this change makes IWCF membership more accessible to new members, helps retain existing members whose financial circumstances have changed, and continues to allow IWCF members to have a philanthropic impact beyond the pooled-fund grants through their individual grant designations.
IWCF’s Initial Plans for Taking Action on the Survey Results
IWCF’s Board and committees are discussing the survey results and using it to inform future planning and decision making. The following is an early list of actions IWCF plans to take:
- Increase member awareness and transparency by communicating Board decisions and IWCF organizational health data (e.g., membership numbers, number of grant applicants) in multiple places to ensure members have access to important information about IWCF’s membership and grant giving (Owners: Board & Marketing Committees)
- Based on feedback from members and speakers, continue offering virtual events. When possible, recordings of virtual events will be posted on IWCF’s website and shared with members (Owner: Education & Events Committees)
- Welcome and introduce new members via brief interviews in the “This Week” email newsletter
(Owners: Membership Committee)
- Add data on IWCF’s impact to IWCF’s website (Owner: Grants & Marketing Committees)
Overall, our IWCF members generally feel positive about their experiences with the organization and 95% are likely to renew their membership. The most valuable aspects of IWCF membership are related to our core mission: philanthropic impact in our community through collective giving. Respondents provided useful data to inform events, marketing and communications with members. According to respondents, increasing our focus on identifying and funding underserved and marginalized local populations is the top action IWCF could take to increase our philanthropic impact. IWCF’s Board and committees have identified some initial actions to take as a result of the survey findings and will continue to use this information in their future planning and decision making. A HEARTFELT thanks to the 168 members who shared your feedback and ideas!
Additional Questions or Comments?
Please contact Nicole Patterson at firstname.lastname@example.org with any questions about the 2021 IWCF Member Survey or Diversity, Equity & Inclusion at IWCF.
20th Anniversary Celebration Member Moment
By Robyn Gee Tucker, Marketing Committee
What a privilege it is to be asked to share at IWCF’s 20th Anniversary Celebration! I have been a member of IWCF since 2018 and it has been such a joy to be a part of an organization committed to bettering its communities. I wish I could say I was from Idaho as I love it so very much, but like many others, I migrated here from another state. However, my husband grew up in Twin Falls so I hope that gives me a bit of a pass.
When we moved to Idaho nearly five years ago, it was in the middle of snowmaggedon, I’d never lived anywhere with a true winter (we’d moved here from Hawaii!), I’d just left a very intense and busy job in International Public Relations and Marketing, and I was 36 weeks pregnant with my first baby. Life, to say the least, had changed drastically and looking back I think I might have been a little depressed. My husband kept encouraging me to get involved with a nonprofit. And he was right, everywhere I’d lived I’d always volunteered and been involved in a variety of organizations in the community. I’d served on the board of the Women’s Fund of Hawaii and I was hoping to find something similar here. Well, I didn’t. I found something even better. IWCF came up in every google search and conversation I had. One thing led to another and soon I found myself sitting at Starbucks with Susan Smith. Now anyone who has ever sat down with Susan Smith has probably had a similar experience—the next thing I knew I was a member of IWCF, volunteering at Shakespeare, and serving on the Marketing Committee. You just don’t say no to her! But I am so glad I said yes. Becoming a member of IWCF is one of the best decisions I’ve made since moving to Idaho.
I am a firm believer that one must be involved in the community in which they live. We are meant to give more than we take and create a better place for the people who come after us. I want my two littles girls, now ages two and four, to grow up seeing what women can do and the changes we can make when we come together.
And we really do accomplish amazing things! In the last 20 years we’ve funded over 2.6 million dollars in pooled-fund grants reaching 121 local organizations. And if you add in our Individual Grant Designations that number soars to over five million dollars reaching more than 600 organizations. That is the power of collaborative and educated philanthropy. That is what we do here at IWCF.
And I can’t do it alone. I am always incredibly inspired by everyone here at IWCF. I’ve yet to have a single conversation that hasn’t encouraged and challenged me to be a better person. What I especially love about the members of IWCF is our resilience. This past year and a half has been hard on everyone in different ways. Many organizations, especially nonprofits, struggled under the weight of COVID-19. IWCF faced those challenges and rose above them. I was inspired by our membership and marketing committees who worked so hard to ensure people felt connected despite the distance—the phone calls, emails, and surveys. I was encouraged by the rich and creative content our education and event committees provided despite being unable to meet in person. I am humbled by the members of IWCF who formed the DEI committee and challenged each of us to look at ourselves through different lenses. Introspection can be a cruel friend but the more we pull back the layers and understand how we see things, the better we can fulfill our mission to serve our communities. And of course, I am very grateful for every member of our grants committee. We did not let COVID-19 stop our mission! We invested over $220,000 into nonprofits throughout Southwest Idaho this year.
So thank you. Thank you for allowing me to be a part of what we are doing here. Thank you for challenging and encouraging me. Thank you for being a part of IWCF so that I can be a part of something bigger than myself. I am so excited to be here and I look forward to many more years of investing in our community and making a difference in Idaho.
At Boise Contemporary Theater’s annual gala on September 17th, Producing Artistic Director Benjamin Burdick presented IWCF’s current Vice President of Operations and former Grants Chair, Susan May, and her husband Andy Owczarek with BCT’s inaugural Excellence in Theater Award “with gratitude for their exemplary dedication to BCT and its mission to inspire thought-provoking stories of the human experience.”
Burdick stated, “Their passion for this place is inspiring—particularly their support of younger artists. Our incredible Theater Lab program thrives today because of Susan and Andy’s vision a decade ago. This cannot be overstated. Jen and our teachers run Theater Lab expertly, but there very well may not have been a program to run without Susan and Andy. Their financial and operational support gave the program its foundation and allowed it to flourish. They show up. For everything. Every opening night. Every special event. And all the times in between.”
Welcome to IWCF!
IWCF is excited to welcome the following new and returning Blue Ribbon Members to IWCF!
Something to Smile About
Did you know Amazon will donate a percentage of eligible purchase to a charitable organization of your choosing? As you wrap up (or begin?) your online Holiday shopping, shop for gifts at smile.amazon.com and select Idaho Women’s Charitable Foundation as your charity of choice. Prefer to use the app? Open the app and find ‘Settings’ in the main menu (☰). Select ‘AmazonSmile’ and follow the on-screen instructions to turn on AmazonSmile on your phone. Don’t forget to choose IWCF as your charity!
Thank you to David Hill for his contribution to the Susan Smith Endowment in memory of Mary Jane Hill.
Our heartfelt thanks to all of those who gave of their time and resources in preparation for and throughout IWCF’s 20th Anniversary Celebration:
- 20th Anniversary Celebration Committee: Christine Avey, Carol Hoidal, Mary Holden, Deb Holleran, Heather Jauregui, Kim Liebich, Linnea Lovlien, JoAnne Minnick, Linda Riley, Amy Rustad, Susan Smith, Mikel Ward and Donna Wetherley
- Speakers: Vicky Coelho, Alice Hennessey and Robyn Gee Tucker
- Support: Susan May and Jen Sampson
- Photographer: Heather Webster
- Music: Boise Phil Youth Orchestra & Boise Phil
- Champagne: Hayden Beverage
- Catering: 3 Girls Catering
- Venue: Idaho Botanical Garden, Erin Anderson, Jennifer Dunmire and Eric Walle
- Idaho Matters: Gemma Gaudette
- Table Linens: Boise Dental Center
- Floral Centerpieces: Liza Roeser and Fifty Flowers
- Videographer: Maggie Avey
- Masks Donation: Slattery Orthodontics
Thank you to Jill Alessi, Kathryn Baerwald, Linda Beebe, Cathy Colman, Marlys Davenport, Tricia Kennedy, Denice Liley, Bea Murphy, Lauren Necochea Scott O’ Gara, Beth Schattin, Christine Smith, Heidi Smith, Susan Smith, Sue Speer, Beth Schattin, and Janelle Wise for volunteering at Idaho Shakespeare Festival this year.
Collaborative Philanthropy—Catalyzing the END of Neglected Tropical Disease
By Jena Vasconcellos, Education Committee
“Giving while living” is a crucial aspect of collaborative philanthropy that is at the root of both IWCF and Ellen Agler’s philosophy. Ellen, CEO of the END Fund, spoke virtually to IWCF membership at an Education event on September 16 in a “fireside chat” format (without the fire) along with her mother, IWCF member Marti Agler.
Looking back at being a high schooler in Boise, Ellen extolled the power of living in a smaller community where opportunities, the accessibility of people as mentors, and support for personal innovation all contributed to her success. Her colleague, Laura Perrotta, gave a brief introduction of Ellen (a “fearless leader”) and some END Fund facts.
The goal of the END Fund is to eradicate the most prevalent neglected tropical diseases, which currently affect 1.7 billion people worldwide and are completely preventable. They are focused on five diseases which cause disability and immense suffering to so many, including intestinal worms and river blindness. By working together with donors, local health organizations, governments, and health workers globally, the END Fund treated over 91.1 million people in 2020. Responding to COVID-19, their grantees mobilized to educate people on hand washing and wearing masks, and devised ways to deliver medications safely.
Under the Big Tree: Extraordinary Stories from the Movement to End Neglected Tropical Disease, written by Ellen and a colleague, is full of stories of individuals who have been helped to lead fuller, healthier lives through treatments. Ellen has visited dozens of countries and been touched by the success stories of many of those she has met. Ellen agreed that IWCF’s 2022 Symposium speaker, Jessica Jackley, who started the microfinance organization KIVA, will be a good complement to Ellen’s discussion on the END Fund’s structure and mission.
IWCF is very appreciative of Ellen and Laura’s time from North Carolina as well as Marti’s time from Boise.
The Impact of Sexual Abuse and Family Violence in our Communities
By Molly Harder, Education Chair
Abuse is a tough issue, but IWCF members want to be educated about it in our community. Our October 26th education webinar, The Impact of Sexual Abuse and Family Violence in our Communities, featured the executive directors of the Women’s and Children’s Alliance (WCA), Faces of Hope Victim Center, and Family Advocates. Representative Lauren Necochea introduced our three speakers and moderated the information-packed question and answer session from our very engaged audience.
Paige Dinger explained that Faces of Hope helps people who are in crisis mode by providing a safe environment for medical exams, emotional support, emergency basic needs, and legal resources all at no cost. Kathryn Seebold provided an overview of the services at Family Advocates, including their family-strengthening program, and CASA, or Guardian ad Litem, supporting children in the legal system. Bea Black explained that the WCA was originally established as the YWCA in 1910, but changed its name in 1996, and focuses services on safety, healing, and freedom from domestic and sexual abuse of women, men, and children. They provide two shelter options, as well as clinical and case management services.
All three organizations work to support one another and refer clients to each other depending on client need. All three have also seen a rise in need for services during the past two years. While growth in our community plays a part in that increase, the social stress from COVID-19 has also been a major factor. There has been a dramatic increase in abuse; all three are currently seeing the highest numbers of clients in their organizations’ histories. Being in an unsafe home, without the separation provided by work, school, or daycare in combination with job loss has exacerbated the incidence of abuse in our community. Unfortunately, some of this abuse has gone unreported since people were secluded in their homes. Paige Dinger reminded us that we all need to be aware of signs of abuse in children and adults. Bea Black emphasized that more people are reaching out for help due to decreased stigma and increased awareness in society, partially due to increased visibility in the media. The Family Advocates were able to move services to an online format and offer “no contact” supply deliveries which allowed them to continue their programs.
In response to a question about disrupting the cycle of violence, Kathleen Seebold explained that she believes education—teaching families how to better communicate—is critical. Paige agreed, saying that kids who witness abuse often then model the negative behaviors, and Bea stated that most of the clients WCA serve were abused before 18 years of age. The earlier someone receives education on healthy relationships the better chance they have of stepping out of the cycle of abuse.
Each organization welcomes new volunteers and has information on their websites about how to sign up. Opportunities vary in terms of time commitment, and all do require a background check.
If you were unable to attend this educational event, a recording of the entire program is available online.
20th Anniversary Celebration
By Mikel Ward, President
What a beautiful celebration! It was so wonderful to gather together on Sunday, September 12th for IWCF’s 20th Anniversary Celebration. The weather was perfect, the Idaho Botanical Garden was beautiful, and the setting was spectacular!
The celebration began as people entered the Garden to the beautiful sounds of a viola quartet from the Boise Phil Youth Orchestra before being entertained by a string quartet from the Boise Phil. Thank you so much to Laura Reynolds, executive director, Joanne Taylor, VP of Development, and Danial Howard, VP and General Manager of the Boise Phil for their support in making that such a perfect part of our celebration.
We were so inspired by the comments from two members who shared stories from our first days, Alice Hennessey and Vicky Coelho who brought tears to our eyes when she broke into song, and from Robyn Gee Tucker who shared why she is a member and how much it means to her to be a part of this organization. Joined by nearly 200 members and guests, we socialized while enjoying brunch, being together for one of the first times in over a year in a socially-distanced setting, and ended with a toast to two decades of collaborative giving in Southwest Idaho—totaling more than $5 million and many more years to come!
Thank you to our amazing members, guests, speakers, and friends for making this anniversary so special.
IWCF 2022 Symposium
Entrepreneurial Philanthropy: Celebrating Change-Making Women Past, Present, Future
By Molly Harder, Education Chair
It’s back! Our fall symposium, Entrepreneurial Philanthropy: Celebrating Change-Making Women Past, Present, Future featuring Dinner Keynote by Jessica Jackley, will take place October 18, 2022.
IWCF’s bi-annual symposium is an event our members, and many in the community, look forward to. The opportunity to gather, learn, and celebrate our mission and understand how our shared philanthropy can improve our community is valued by so many.
Sponsors and ticket purchasers have access to the evening dinner and keynote speaker, and a series of daytime sessions featuring local experts in entrepreneurship, philanthropy, and the impact women have made in our community.
Jessica Jackley, co-founder of KIVA, the world’s most successful microlending site, will be our symposium dinner keynote speaker. Jackley is a Founder and former Chief Marketing Officer of KIVA, the world’s first peer to peer microlending website. KIVA lets users lend as little as $25 to aspiring entrepreneurs around the globe, providing affordable capital for them to start or expand microenterprises. Named one of the top ideas of the year by The New York Times Magazine, and praised by Oprah, Bill Clinton, and countless others, KIVA is one of the fastest-growing social benefit websites in history and has, since its inception, raised over $1 billion for aspiring entrepreneurs across 206 countries.
If you’re looking for something to do this winter, why not order a copy of Clay, Water, Brick by Jessica Jackley and learn more about this year’s featured speaker.
Please watch for more information regarding individual ticket purchases and morning workshop speakers in our early spring This Week email and newsletter. If you have any questions, or speaker suggestions, please contact Molly Harder, symposium chair, at email@example.com. We are welcoming new committee members too; please email if you’d like to join us at any point in the planning. See you in October at the 2022 Symposium!
Mark Your Calendars
New Member Orientation
Wednesday, Nov. 17; 6:00 p.m.-7:30 p.m.
Club House at Harris Ranch Mill District
4057 S Mill Site Ave
Boise, ID 83716
Thursday, Dec. 2; 6:00 p.m.
Crane Creek Country Club
Welcome to Grants: Introductory Grants Committee
Tuesday, Dec. 7; 11:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m.
Location: Horizon Credit Union – Overland Community Room
Deadline for Grant Proposal Submissions
Wednesday, December 15
Wednesday, Jan. 12; 5:30-7:00 p.m.