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Humboldt Area Foundation Tax ID Number: 23-7310660

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Disaster Response & Resilience Fund


(2020) The Disaster Response & Resilience Fund supports residents of Humboldt, Trinity, Del Norte, and Curry counties, as well as adjoining Tribal lands during current and future disasters, including public health emergencies such as the COVID19 pandemic, fires, earthquakes, flooding, and other natural and man-made disasters. Grants are made to nonprofit agencies, public benefit organizations (schools, government agencies, federally recognized Tribes, etc.), charitable organizations and groups with a qualified fiscal sponsor. There is no written application process, and we strive to have funds in place for both immediate disaster response and to help communities become more resilient in the face of future disasters.
Unrestricted

Disaster Response & Resilience Fund


The Disaster Response & Resilience Fund supports residents of Humboldt, Trinity, Del Norte, and Curry counties, as well as adjoining Tribal lands during current and future disasters, including public health emergencies such as the COVID19 pandemic, fires, earthquakes, flooding, and other natural and man-made disasters. Grants are made to nonprofit agencies, public benefit organizations (schools, government agencies, federally recognized Tribes, etc.), charitable organizations and groups with a qualified fiscal sponsor. There is no written application process, and we strive to have funds in place for both immediate disaster response and to help communities become more resilient in the face of future disasters.
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Mattole Valley Resource Center Sustainability Fund


(2021) The specific purpose of the Mattole Valley Resource Center is to provide a wide range of services and programs to promote, support, enrich, and sustain resilient individuals, strong families, and a healthy community. Services may include but not be limited to: connecting community members to resources; providing health, wellness, and educational programs, activities, and support groups; and creating opportunities to enhance and sustain community life.

Mattole Valley Resource Center Sustainability Fund


Mattole Valley Resource Center Sustainability FundThe specific purpose of the Mattole Valley Resource Center is to provide a wide range of services and programs to promote, support, enrich, and sustain resilient individuals, strong families, and a healthy community. Services may include but not be limited to: connecting community members to resources; providing health, wellness, and educational programs, activities, and support groups; and creating opportunities to enhance and sustain community life.
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Redwood Region Climate & Community Resilience Hub


(2021) The Redwood Core Hub provides community engagement, technical assistance and an equity and justice lens to help our community transition our built and natural systems to a decarbonized and resilient future. By transitioning our built systems to lowest-emission operations, and optimizing natural systems’ regenerative and carbon ‘sink’ (sequestration) potentials, rural areas can adapt and manage against impacts, improve local economies and quality of life, zero out their own carbon footprint, and help the planet cool. The CORE Hub helps convene dialogues and distribute resources to communities as they work to reorganize and relocate built and natural systems in better cooperation with human needs, and to document the processes so local communities and other rural regions and Tribal Nations have a recipe for their own decarbonized resilience. Donations to the CORE Hub fund support this work.

Redwood Region Climate & Community Resilience Hub


The Redwood Core Hub provides community engagement, technical assistance and an equity and justice lens to help our community transition our built and natural systems to a decarbonized and resilient future. By transitioning our built systems to lowest-emission operations, and optimizing natural systems’ regenerative and carbon ‘sink’ (sequestration) potentials, rural areas can adapt and manage against impacts, improve local economies and quality of life, zero out their own carbon footprint, and help the planet cool. The CORE Hub helps convene dialogues and distribute resources to communities as they work to reorganize and relocate built and natural systems in better cooperation with human needs, and to document the processes so local communities and other rural regions and Tribal Nations have a recipe for their own decarbonized resilience. Donations to the CORE Hub fund support this work.
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COVID-19 Regional Response Fund


(2020) The COVID-19 Regional Response Fund will support urgent community needs identified by our regional partners. The fund will make grants on a rolling basis to nonprofits, charitable organizations and public agencies meeting the immediate needs of residents in Trinity, Humboldt, Del Norte and Curry counties. The Fund’s priority is vulnerable communities and the organizations that support them. Currently, this includes organizations and service providers serving first responders and healthcare providers, seniors; low-income families and youth; low-access residents; individuals with underlying conditions; disabled; veterans, homeless, housing or food insecure; Native Americans, at-risk communities of color; and those with limited or no healthcare resources.
Unrestricted

COVID-19 Regional Response Fund


COVID-19 Regional Response FundThe COVID-19 Regional Response Fund will support urgent community needs identified by our regional partners. The fund will make grants on a rolling basis to nonprofits, charitable organizations and public agencies meeting the immediate needs of residents in Trinity, Humboldt, Del Norte and Curry counties. The Fund’s priority is vulnerable communities and the organizations that support them. Currently, this includes organizations and service providers serving first responders and healthcare providers, seniors; low-income families and youth; low-access residents; individuals with underlying conditions; disabled; veterans, homeless, housing or food insecure; Native Americans, at-risk communities of color; and those with limited or no healthcare resources.
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HAF | Opportunity Fund


(2016) Even the best plans can't anticipate everything, especially in growing, diverse communities like ours. When you make an investment in the Opportunity Fund, it gives our board of directors the flexibility to respond to local opportunities and changing needs from a pool of unrestricted funds. Funds have been used to improve our economy, develop leaders, and build our communities' capacity to address issues of equity and social justice. Find out how to make your gift part of the Opportunity Fund.
Unrestricted

HAF | Opportunity Fund


HAF | Opportunity FundEven the best plans can't anticipate everything, especially in growing, diverse communities like ours. When you make an investment in the Opportunity Fund, it gives our board of directors the flexibility to respond to local opportunities and changing needs from a pool of unrestricted funds. Funds have been used to improve our economy, develop leaders, and build our communities' capacity to address issues of equity and social justice. Find out how to make your gift part of the Opportunity Fund.
Donate

Redwood Region Climate & Community Resilience Hub


The Redwood Core Hub provides community engagement, technical assistance and an equity and justice lens to help our community transition our built and natural systems to a decarbonized and resilient future. By transitioning our built systems to lowest-emission operations, and optimizing natural systems’ regenerative and carbon ‘sink’ (sequestration) potentials, rural areas can adapt and manage against impacts, improve local economies and quality of life, zero out their own carbon footprint, and help the planet cool. The CORE Hub helps convene dialogues and distribute resources to communities as they work to reorganize and relocate built and natural systems in better cooperation with human needs, and to document the processes so local communities and other rural regions and Tribal Nations have a recipe for their own decarbonized resilience. Donations to the CORE Hub fund support this work.

Redwood Region Climate & Community Resilience Hub


The Redwood Core Hub provides community engagement, technical assistance and an equity and justice lens to help our community transition our built and natural systems to a decarbonized and resilient future. By transitioning our built systems to lowest-emission operations, and optimizing natural systems’ regenerative and carbon ‘sink’ (sequestration) potentials, rural areas can adapt and manage against impacts, improve local economies and quality of life, zero out their own carbon footprint, and help the planet cool. The CORE Hub helps convene dialogues and distribute resources to communities as they work to reorganize and relocate built and natural systems in better cooperation with human needs, and to document the processes so local communities and other rural regions and Tribal Nations have a recipe for their own decarbonized resilience. Donations to the CORE Hub fund support this work.
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Adrian Joseph Romo Memorial Scholarship


(2020) To support Native Indigenous students enrolled in the Native American Center for Academic Excellence (ITEPP) at Humboldt State University that have completed at least one year in the program and display qualities of leadership and significant involvement with building and supporting the ITEPP student community. Scholarships will be available beginning in 2021.
Scholarship

Adrian Joseph Romo Memorial Scholarship


Adrian Joseph Romo Memorial ScholarshipTo support Native Indigenous students enrolled in the Native American Center for Academic Excellence (ITEPP) at Humboldt State University that have completed at least one year in the program and display qualities of leadership and significant involvement with building and supporting the ITEPP student community. Scholarships will be available beginning in 2021.
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The Aawok Georgiana Trull Memorial Scholarship Fund


The Aawok Georgiana Trull Memorial Scholarship Fund was established to honor the work and life of Aawok Georgiana Trull. Aawok Georgiana spent more than 40 years of her life dedicated to revitalization of the Yurok language, contributing to an alphabet and publishing a conversation dictionary. Funds support CA Native people actively engaged in Indigenous language revitalization.
Scholarship

The Aawok Georgiana Trull Memorial Scholarship Fund


The Aawok Georgiana Trull Memorial Scholarship FundThe Aawok Georgiana Trull Memorial Scholarship Fund was established to honor the work and life of Aawok Georgiana Trull. Aawok Georgiana spent more than 40 years of her life dedicated to revitalization of the Yurok language, contributing to an alphabet and publishing a conversation dictionary. Funds support CA Native people actively engaged in Indigenous language revitalization.
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Don Tuttle Humboldt History Fund


(2020)
Donor-Advised

Don Tuttle Humboldt History Fund


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EPIC Del Norte Chapter Fund


(2020) Del Norte County is worth protecting. From the towering redwoods and cold, clean waters of the coast to the dry, serpentine wild lands of the interior, Del Norte County is verdant and teeming with diverse life. The Environmental Protection Information Center (EPIC) advocates for the protection and restoration of Northwest California’s wild places and wildlife, using an integrated, science-based approach, combining public education, citizen advocacy, and strategic litigation. EPIC’s Del Norte Chapter focuses its energy towards building a grassroots environmental community and engaging decision makers to protect this most remote and pristine corner of California. The EPIC Del Norte Chapter Fund was established in 2020 through a generous donation by Eileen Cooper of Crescent City, a lifelong activist who helped to safeguard Del Norte County.

EPIC Del Norte Chapter Fund


EPIC Del Norte Chapter FundDel Norte County is worth protecting. From the towering redwoods and cold, clean waters of the coast to the dry, serpentine wild lands of the interior, Del Norte County is verdant and teeming with diverse life. The Environmental Protection Information Center (EPIC) advocates for the protection and restoration of Northwest California’s wild places and wildlife, using an integrated, science-based approach, combining public education, citizen advocacy, and strategic litigation. EPIC’s Del Norte Chapter focuses its energy towards building a grassroots environmental community and engaging decision makers to protect this most remote and pristine corner of California. The EPIC Del Norte Chapter Fund was established in 2020 through a generous donation by Eileen Cooper of Crescent City, a lifelong activist who helped to safeguard Del Norte County.
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Migrant Assistance in Baja Fund


(2020) This fund was established to support charitable work of community organizations that advocate for human rights and humane immigration reform and social justice on the Mexico–United States border. Contributions will be used for basic human service needs (e.g., water, food, shelter, counseling), as well as education and cross-border arts that promote understanding and sharing of ideas and cultural values. The fund’s advisor is actively involved in the process and ensuring all contributions are used appropriately.
Donor-Advised

Migrant Assistance in Baja Fund


Migrant Assistance in Baja FundThis fund was established to support charitable work of community organizations that advocate for human rights and humane immigration reform and social justice on the Mexico–United States border. Contributions will be used for basic human service needs (e.g., water, food, shelter, counseling), as well as education and cross-border arts that promote understanding and sharing of ideas and cultural values. The fund’s advisor is actively involved in the process and ensuring all contributions are used appropriately.
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Eric A. and Karene L. Shields Fund


(2019) Eric and Karene started their lives together while attending Humboldt State University and, after a life raising amazing children and having an adventure or two, felt fortunate to leave a legacy supporting causes close to their hearts. This fund supports annual gifts for mental health advocacy and services in Humboldt, Trinity, Del Norte, and Inyo Counties, all in California; the protection, preservation and habitat conservation of Sandhill Cranes populations in Nebraska and neighboring states; and the Mothorn-Reid-Corbitt Family Fund at the Idaho Community Foundation.
Donor-Advised

Eric A. and Karene L. Shields Fund


Eric and Karene started their lives together while attending Humboldt State University and, after a life raising amazing children and having an adventure or two, felt fortunate to leave a legacy supporting causes close to their hearts. This fund supports annual gifts for mental health advocacy and services in Humboldt, Trinity, Del Norte, and Inyo Counties, all in California; the protection, preservation and habitat conservation of Sandhill Cranes populations in Nebraska and neighboring states; and the Mothorn-Reid-Corbitt Family Fund at the Idaho Community Foundation.
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Rose Abrahamson Trust Fund


(2006) Rose Abrahamson Trust Fund Rose Abrahamson passed away on January 19, 2005, just five days before her 92nd birthday. She was born in Eureka with her twin brother Ralph to California pioneers Charles and Edith (Evans) Boydstun. Her father hiked from Chico to Salyer for a mill job, then to Korbel where he found work with the Northern Redwood Lumber Co. There he met and married her mother, the assistant post mistress in Blue Lake. Rose grew up in Eureka and graduated from Eureka High School in 1932. She married Einar Abrahamson on October 20, 1947, and lived in his family home which later became Sherwood Forest Nursery. She spent 25 years as a secretary and probation officer for Humboldt County. They moved to Willow Creek in 1972 and resided there until 2002. This fund provides scholarships for the Willow Creek Christian School and support for the Eureka Rescue Mission to help people in need.
Designated

Rose Abrahamson Trust Fund


Rose Abrahamson Trust FundRose Abrahamson Trust Fund Rose Abrahamson passed away on January 19, 2005, just five days before her 92nd birthday. She was born in Eureka with her twin brother Ralph to California pioneers Charles and Edith (Evans) Boydstun. Her father hiked from Chico to Salyer for a mill job, then to Korbel where he found work with the Northern Redwood Lumber Co. There he met and married her mother, the assistant post mistress in Blue Lake. Rose grew up in Eureka and graduated from Eureka High School in 1932. She married Einar Abrahamson on October 20, 1947, and lived in his family home which later became Sherwood Forest Nursery. She spent 25 years as a secretary and probation officer for Humboldt County. They moved to Willow Creek in 1972 and resided there until 2002. This fund provides scholarships for the Willow Creek Christian School and support for the Eureka Rescue Mission to help people in need.
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Wendell Adams Memorial Fund


(1986) Wendell Adams, former owner-manager of KINS Radio, was active in broadcasting associations and volunteered in a leadership capacity for local service and fraternal organizations. The income from this fund is used for Eureka Rotary Club exchange students.
Designated

Wendell Adams Memorial Fund


Wendell Adams Memorial FundWendell Adams, former owner-manager of KINS Radio, was active in broadcasting associations and volunteered in a leadership capacity for local service and fraternal organizations. The income from this fund is used for Eureka Rotary Club exchange students.
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Adoption Horizons Endowment Fund


(2003) Adoption Horizons was founded in 1982 by two adoptive parents, Kathleen Zamboni and Sue Andrews, who hoped to bring new energy and ideas to the field of adoption. Adoption Horizons has provided continuous adoption services since 1982. During this time, Adoption Horizons has placed nearly 500 children from both local and international sources. We work with local birth mothers, the foster care system, and international placement sources. All the children placed come to loving and prepared (screened) homes. Changing lives one child at a time has been the ongoing mission. The Adoption Horizons Endowment Fund was created to support the continued work of the agency. 96% percent of the revenue supporting the agency comes from fees for service. In establishing the fund, Adoption Horizons has created another way that the community can support the valuable work of the agency.

Adoption Horizons Endowment Fund


Adoption Horizons Endowment FundAdoption Horizons was founded in 1982 by two adoptive parents, Kathleen Zamboni and Sue Andrews, who hoped to bring new energy and ideas to the field of adoption. Adoption Horizons has provided continuous adoption services since 1982. During this time, Adoption Horizons has placed nearly 500 children from both local and international sources. We work with local birth mothers, the foster care system, and international placement sources. All the children placed come to loving and prepared (screened) homes. Changing lives one child at a time has been the ongoing mission. The Adoption Horizons Endowment Fund was created to support the continued work of the agency. 96% percent of the revenue supporting the agency comes from fees for service. In establishing the fund, Adoption Horizons has created another way that the community can support the valuable work of the agency.
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Eugenio & Maria Adorni Memorial Fund


(1988) Harry Adorni made a $50,000 bequest to the Foundation as a memorial to his parents. Concerned with support of the terminally ill, Harry Adorni directed that income from this fund benefit Hospice of Humboldt.
Designated

Eugenio & Maria Adorni Memorial Fund


Harry Adorni made a $50,000 bequest to the Foundation as a memorial to his parents. Concerned with support of the terminally ill, Harry Adorni directed that income from this fund benefit Hospice of Humboldt.
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Harry J. & Hazel S. Adorni Memorial Fund


(1988) Harry Adorni bequeathed $50,000 in memory of himself and his deceased wife Hazel. The income is designated for the benefit of homeless or injured cats, preferably through the Humane Society.
Designated

Harry J. & Hazel S. Adorni Memorial Fund


Harry Adorni bequeathed $50,000 in memory of himself and his deceased wife Hazel. The income is designated for the benefit of homeless or injured cats, preferably through the Humane Society.
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Adult Day Health Care of Mad River/Wellington Fund


(2010) Adult Day Health Care of Mad River is a nonprofit organization established in 1985 for the purpose of providing care for frail elders and those 18 years or older who are dependent on others for their care. Adult Day Health Care participants receive individualized health care along with personal rehabilitation, planned activities, and involvement in numerous social events. The program provides respite for many families and caregivers. Jean Wellington was a volunteer at Adult Day Health Care of Mad River for 15 years. He is remembered as a kind, gentle man with a great sense of humor. Jean's passion for his fellow man is evidenced by his generous contribution given to Adult Day Health Care of Mad River, which will help fund various special projects and scholarships.

Adult Day Health Care of Mad River/Wellington Fund


Adult Day Health Care of Mad River/Wellington FundAdult Day Health Care of Mad River is a nonprofit organization established in 1985 for the purpose of providing care for frail elders and those 18 years or older who are dependent on others for their care. Adult Day Health Care participants receive individualized health care along with personal rehabilitation, planned activities, and involvement in numerous social events. The program provides respite for many families and caregivers. Jean Wellington was a volunteer at Adult Day Health Care of Mad River for 15 years. He is remembered as a kind, gentle man with a great sense of humor. Jean's passion for his fellow man is evidenced by his generous contribution given to Adult Day Health Care of Mad River, which will help fund various special projects and scholarships.
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Advocacy for Elders Fund


(2017) The purpose of this fund is to educate and support families in choosing a long-term elder care facility and to keep elders safe once they are living in the care facility.
Designated

Advocacy for Elders Fund


The purpose of this fund is to educate and support families in choosing a long-term elder care facility and to keep elders safe once they are living in the care facility.
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Against the Wind Project Fund


(2019) We’re a local grassroots volunteer organization working to raise awareness of the dangers of nuclear armaments and nuclear war. We also address current social and political issues of race, justice, equality and the ‘golden rule.’ Your tax-deductible contribution will support the Against the Wind Festival, November 11-17, 2019, at the Arcata Playhouse. The Festival was created to draw attention to the nuclear threat to life on earth and to fuel a new voyage of the first nuclear protest vessel, the Golden Rule. More information about us and the 2019 Festival is available on our website at https://againstthewindfestival.org/

Against the Wind Project Fund


Against the Wind Project FundWe’re a local grassroots volunteer organization working to raise awareness of the dangers of nuclear armaments and nuclear war. We also address current social and political issues of race, justice, equality and the ‘golden rule.’ Your tax-deductible contribution will support the Against the Wind Festival, November 11-17, 2019, at the Arcata Playhouse. The Festival was created to draw attention to the nuclear threat to life on earth and to fuel a new voyage of the first nuclear protest vessel, the Golden Rule. More information about us and the 2019 Festival is available on our website at https://againstthewindfestival.org/
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