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  • Palolo Neighborhood Board Meeting October 2018 Minutes

With Permission / Courtesy of: City and County of Honolulu Neighborhood Commission Office
REGULAR MEETING MINUTES
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2018
PALOLO ELEMENTARY SCHOOL CAFETERIA

CALL TO ORDER: Chair Randolph Hack called the meeting to order at 7:00 p.m. Quorum was established with 10 members present. Note - This 13-member board requires seven (7) members to establish a quorum and to take official Board action.

Board Members Present: William Caron, Frank Farm, Joshua Frost, Randolph Hack, Paul Holtrop, Beverly Mau, Darlene Nakayama, Rusti Onishi, Earl Shiraki, Jaime Rincon.

Board Members Absent: Barbara Armentrout, Bradley Rentz

Guests: Catherine P. Awakuni-Colón (Governor's Representative/Department of Commerce and Consumer Affairs); Lieutenant Gary Sunada, Lieutenant Roy Hayamoto. Sergeant Nate Nakamura (Honolulu Police Department); Dominic Diaz (Board of Water Supply); Director Ross Sasamura (Mayor Kirk Caldwell's Representative/Department of Facility Maintenance); Ann Kobayashi and Cliff Kaneshiro (Councilmember Ann Kobayashi's Office); House Representative Calvin Say; Chris Yamamoto (Hawaii Department of Transportation); April Bautista (Office of Elections); Professor Philip Gerboden (University of Hawaii); Director Nate Hix (Living Wage Hawaii); Co-Director Gavin Thornton (Hawaii Appleseed Foundation for Law and Economic Justice); Trisha Watson-Sproat (Monster House Task Force; HI Good Neighbor); Howard Caires, Tracy Caires, Scott Tamayori, Candy Tamayori, Julia Allen, Martha Torney, (Residents); Thomas Baldwin (Neighborhood Commission Office). 

CITY MONTHLY REPORTS

Honolulu Fire Department (HFD) - No representative was present; no report was given.

Honolulu Police Department (HPD) - Sergeant Lieutenant Sunada the following: 
• September 2018 Statistics: No statistics were reported for the month of September 2018.
• Pedestrian Safety: Lieutenant Sunada* reported that the City and County of Honolulu is promoting pedestrian safety following reports of 32 total pedestrian deaths in the City and County of Honolulu for 2018. Over the last three (3) months, 490 major car accidents have occurred in the area out of 1096 accidents. About 5% of these involved pedestrians. 157 pedestrian related citations were issued in East Oahu.

Questions, comments, and concerns followed:
1. Crosswalk: Shiraki asked and Lieutenant Sunada responded that when a driver is waiting for a pedestrian to cross a crosswalk, they are allowed to turn once the pedestrian is safely past the centerline. Shiraki asked and Lieutenant Sunada responded that pedestrians should still look both ways and ensure the crosswalk is safe before crossing. Mau asked and Lieutenant Sunada commented that for vehicles making a right turn over a crosswalk, the drivers must wait for pedestrians approaching them to leave the crosswalk before making a turn. 
2. Alapai Transit Center Crosswalk: Holtrop expressed concerns and Lieutenant Sunada responded that he would inform the appropriate individuals within HPD of pedestrians crossing the blacked out crosswalk at Alapai Transit Center.
3. Nets: Shiraki asked and Lieutenant Sunada responded that nets would not be an effective means to subdue a criminal and could cause safety concerns.
4. September 2018/ August 2018 Statistics: There were 4 motor vehicle thefts in September 2018 and 11 in August 2018, 2 unauthorized entries into motor vehicles (UEMV) in September 2018 compared to 12 in August 2018, there were 15 thefts in September 2018 compared to 19 thefts in August 2018. Total calls for service were 6,308 in September 2018.
5. Pedestrian Flags: Resident Scott Tamayura recommended orange flags be utilized along streets in the neighborhood to increase pedestrian visibility. Shiraki recommended pedestrians wave down vehicles to increase pedestrian visibility. Lieutenant Sunada responded that those neighborhoods with orange flags were citizen led initiatives.

Board of Water Supply (BWS): Dominic Diaz reported the following:
Water Main Breaks: There was one (1) 12 inch water main break on Friday, September 14, 2018 at 1255 10th Avenue Honolulu. 
Halawa Xeriscape Garden: The BWS and Friends of Halawa Xeriscape Garden continue to offer workshops that highlight the concept of xeriscaping - an innovative means of conserving water through efficient landscaping. The new 2018 - 2019 xeriscape workshop schedule features dozens of new and popular workshops that offer useful tips on how to maintain a beautiful and water-efficient garden. The garden offers workshops on select Wednesdays, Fridays, and Saturdays throughout the year. Upcoming workshops include: October 13, 2018: Painting Hibiscus; October 17, 2018: Rain Barrel Catchment; November 24 & December 1, 2018: Xeric Holiday Wreath; January 5, 2019: Xeriscape 101. Advanced registration is required. Call 748-5315 or email workshops@hbws.org to reserve your space at one of our workshops. Visit our website www.boardofwatersupply.com to check out the full list of classes being offered. The Halawa Xeriscape Garden remains open to the public on Wednesdays and Saturdays from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Residents are welcomed to drop by to see dozens of attractive and less-thirsty plants on display, as well as pick up a complimentary seed packet.
Primary Urban Center Watershed Management Plan Meetings: The BWS is developing the Primary Urban Center (PUC) Watershed Management Plan. Join us to learn about water-related issues and concerns for Honolulu and water supply options for meeting future water demands. We will also discuss key projects and strategies to protect our water resources for future generations. Please join us for one (1) or more of these community meetings: Tuesday, October 23, 2018 at Kapalama Elementary School; Thursday, October 25, 2018 at Ala Wai Elementary School; Tuesday, October 30, 2018 at ‘Aiea Elementary School. All meetings are from 7:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. in the school cafeteria.
Questions, comments, and concerns followed:
1. Water Main Breaks: Holtrop expressed appreciation for the BWS's quality of service.
2. Red Hill Fuel Storage Tanks: Shiraki expressed appreciation for BWS's stance on the Red Hill Bulk Fuel Storage Tanks
3. Roadwork: Shiraki requested work be done to repair the lump on 10th avenue.

Vacancies: No residents volunteered to fill District 4.

ELECTED OFFICIALS

Councilmember Ann Kobayashi: Cliff Kaneshiro of Councilmember Anne Kobayashi's Office distributed a newsletter reported the following: 
Schedule: Kaneshiro referred to the City Council and Committee schedule on Councilmember Kobayashi's newsletter. 
Legislative Update: Kaneshiro referred to updates on Resolution 18-152 following its hearing on September 20, 2018.
Lyon Arboretum: Kaneshiro reported that the Honolulu City Council recognized and honored the Lyon Arboretum on its 100th anniversary. 

Questions, comments, and concerns followed:
1. Pedestrian Safety: Chair Hack expressed his appreciation to Councilmember Kobayashi for her efforts towards pedestrian Safety.
2. Vacation Renal Bill: Caron asked and Kaneshiro responded that he could provide a status update on the bill related to vacation rentals.
3. Monster Homes: Shiraki expressed his concerns with Monster Homes. 

Mayor Kirk Caldwell's Representative - Department of Facility Maintenance (DFM) Director Ross Sasamura reported the following:
• Constitutional Amendment: Director Sasamura provided an overview of the proposed Constitutional Amendment on the General Election ballot this year, which reads "Shall the legislature be authorized to establish, as provided by law, a surcharge on investment real property to support public education?"
o County and Housing Implications: Director Sasamura reported that only the counties have authority to tax real property, which funds the city's core operating services including public safety and parks maintenance. He added that this amendment will be an additional tax on real property, which will increase the cost of housing. He reported that supporters of the measure have said that the proposed additional tax is limited to residential properties worth $1 million or more owned by wealthy, out of state investors, but these limitations are not in the proposed language. He clarified that the measure simply refers to "investment real property."
o Intent of Supporting Education: Sasmura reported that supporters of the measure say the additional tax could be used to increase teacher salaries and used for classroom supplies and facilities. He added that, while Mayor Caldwell supports public school education, the amendment does not guarantee that the additional funding for public school education will reach teachers, classrooms, and students. He commented that the legislature already has laws in place to increase revenues for public education. He concluded that the amendment to the state constitution is not necessary if the legislature wants to raise additional funding for public school education.
o Hawaii Supreme Court: Director Sasamura reported that the Hawaii Supreme Court granted a hearing requested by the counties to examine the legality of the constitutional amendment language on the ballot. 
Waiomao Road: In response to concerns with irregularities of Waiomao road impacting a resident's ability to access his driveway, the matter is currently being investigated by the City. The City has received the same issue from the resident through Councilmember Kobayashi. Upon completion of the investigation, a response will be provided through Councilmember Kobayashi's Office.
Turning Lanes: In response to traffic management requests for the makai bound turning lanes at 6th Ave and Waialae Avenue and 5th Ave at Harding Avenue, DTS reported that investigations were being conducted and a response would be provided by the end of 2018.

Questions, comments, and concerns followed: 
1. Constitutional Amendment: Shiraki asked and Director Sasamura responded that the proposed amendment came from the State Legislature. Chair Hack commented that HSTA held a short discussion regarding the amendment at a previous meeting.
2. Kuahia Place: Shiraki asked and Director Sasamura responded that they are continuing their work related to Kuahia Place, adding that its status as a private road prevents the City and County of Honolulu from conducting sub-surface work.
3. Monster Homes: Shiraki urged stronger enforcement against Monster Homes.
4. Constitutional Amendment (continued): Caron commented that the amendment would authorize the State Legislature to levy a tax that the Constitution currently prohibits, commenting that the amendment is broad for this reason. He added that any taxation following the amendment would still need to be authorized in a following session of the State Legislature, where particular details can be discussed. Caron asked and Director Sasamura responded that he could not personally verify the details of the amendment process as stated by the Board member. Caron commented asked and Director Sasamura responded that the passage of the Constitutional Amendment would not create a tax, but would authorize the State Legislature the capability to levy a tax beyond their current allowance. 

Governor David Ige's Representative - Department of Commerce and Consumer Affairs (DCCA) Director Catherine P. Awakuni-Colón gave highlights from the September 2018 and October 2018 Capitol Connections:
• WiFi Hotspots: Director Awakuni-Colón DCCA installed WiFi Hotspots throughout the State to allow residents free access to WiFi.
• Disaster Relief: Director Awakuni-Colón reported that Governor Ige request for Presidential Disaster Declaration provided federal resources to the State.
• Global Climate Summit: Director Awakuni-Colón reported that Governor Ige joined 16 bi-partisan Governors for the global climate actions summit in San Francisco.
• Payroll System: Director Awakuni-Colón reported that the transition and improvement of the State's payroll system to an electronic system is underway.

Questions, comments, and concerns followed: Payroll System: Holtrop asked and Director Awakuni-Colón responded that the transition process has been smooth, and the expect the rest of the transition to follow suit. A resident and teacher asked and Chair Hack responded that the transition for DOE and University of Hawaii at Manoa staff should be effective December 2018. Director Awakuni-Colón provided financial details that staff should expect to provide for the transition, adding that the transition process is seamless.

House Representative Calvin Say - Representative Say received questions and comments from the Board.

Questions, comments and concerns followed: Constitutional Amendment: Farm asked and Representative Say clarified that currently the Counties are the only bodies with the authority to levy property taxes, and the amendment would grant the State Legislature a similar authority. Farm asked and Representative Say responded that the property taxes are not the only possible revenue stream for education funding. Caron asked and Say responded that the State does not currently fund education through property taxes. Shiraki expressed his concerns with the rise of taxes, and Representative Say reported that the voters will decide in November 2018 as to whether the Legislature should have that authority.

Senator Les Ihara Jr. - No report was given.

PRESENTATIONS

Chair Hack called a recess at 7:47 p.m.

Chair Hack brought the meeting to order at 7:48 p.m. 

Hearing no objections, Chair Hack moved the State of Hawaii Office of Elections to come before Housing Panel Discussion on the agenda.

Office of Elections: April Bautista of the Office of Elections reported the following: Election: Bautista reported that some polling places in Palolo need more than 15 volunteers for the polls, and over 300 island-wide on Election Day, following a significant drop in volunteers from the previous election. Bautista described the duties for polling volunteers, the training days, and encouraged residents to help in finding volunteers. Bautista detailed the dates for training days and the general election on Tuesday, November 6, 2018.

Questions, comments, and concerns followed: Volunteers: Chair Hack asked and Bautista responded that faith groups are contacted to help as volunteers, as well as other organizations and high schools. Holtrop asked and Bautista clarified that poll workers are expected to work from 5:30 a.m. to when the last voter casts their vote. Frost asked and Bautista responded that poll workers are offered $85 to work at the polls. Chair Hack asked and Bautista responded that election-day registration involves bringing a current Hawaii ID or Driver's License and an official document (mailed) showing the resident's name and address. Shiraki stressed residents to do their part and volunteer at the polls. A resident asked and Bautista clarified the times for the training, commenting that poll workers must attend the training, and no online training is provided. Other options for in-person training and split-shifts are provided by the Office of Elections.

Chair Hack called a recess at 8:01 p.m.

Chair Hack called the meeting to order at 8:09 p.m.

Hearing no objection, Chair Hack moved to Housing Panel Discussion to be led by Caron.

HOUSING PANEL DISCUSSION: Philip Gerboden, University of Hawaii (UH) Professor of Urban and Regional Planning, Nate Hix, Director of Living Wage Hawaii, Gavin Thornton, Co-Director of the Hawaii Appleseed Foundation for Law and Economic Justice, and Trisha Watson-Sproat, Monster House Task Force and HI Good Neighbor member, reported the following:
• History of Housing Policy in Hawaii: Thornton reported that studies identifying Hawaii as being in a "housing crisis" date back as far as the 1970's. He reported that that the Hawaii Appleseed Foundation compared contemporary housing policy studies to those conducted various decades ago, dating as far back as 1946. He reported that the same solutions proposed over several decades ago parallel the solutions proposed today. He clarified examples, such as recommendations for the use of state land, tax increment financing, making government more efficient, and revamping regulation, appear numerous times over housing studies in Hawaii over the last several decades, without much progress seen from their implementation. 
• Income and Housing: He reported that in 1968, 23% of renters were spending 30% or more of their income on rent, clarifying that renters spending above 30% of their income on housing is not considered affordable. He reported that by 2005 and 2016 following, 46% and 54% of renters were spending 30% or more of their income on rent, respectively. Thorton commented that since 2005, there has been a growing gap between the cost of living and wages, adding that the increased financial pressure causes residents to spend more on their housing. 
• Housing Construction: He commented that the number of units constructed per year has dropped since the 1960s and 1970s. He commented that the need for housing is greatest among those with the lowest incomes, clarifying that 74% of the demand for housing is for households making $75,000 or less. He expressed his concerns that most of the current housing projects are not constructed to meet this demand, adding that Hawaii housing costs are disproportionately distributed towards high-end housing compared to the national average.
• HI Good Neighbor: Watson-Sproat reported that HI Good Neighbor was a community group that was created by residents in response to the rise of monster homes, and its impact on Housing.
• Monster Homes: Watson-Sproat commented on the importance of floor to area ratio (FAR) when discussing monster homes, adding that monster homes have disproportionately high FARs compared to average homes. She provided images of monster homes constructed in monster homes, adding that many have had notices of violations. She commented that the monster homes both drastically increase the density of residents living on a property beyond regulatory limits (no more than five (5) unrelated people) and are used as de facto investment properties. She expressed concerns that these properties do not go back on the housing market due to their use as short-term vacation rentals. She commented that other units are constructed are being used as apartments in low density residential areas, which exacerbates infrastructure, sewer capacity, traffic, and parking. She added that HFD and HPD have expressed concerns with the high volume of street side parking inhibiting fire truck movement and draining police resources, respectively. She expressed concerns with the current issues the Department of Permitting Planning (DPP) related to their lack of capacity to enforce regulations. Current efforts related to monster homes are aimed towards create stringent enough zoning and permitting regulations to prevent further construction of monster homes. Watson-Sproat provided information related to upcoming legislation on monster homes.
• Housing Construction (continued): Hix of Living Wage Hawaii reported that the 65,000 units to be built between now and 2025 is only for the expected increase in population demand. He commented that only building 65,000 units will keep the housing situation stagnant. He concluded that to alleviate the problem, more than 65,000 units would need to be constructed. He commented that for Hawaii to reach the same number of units per person as the national average, 100,000 units would need to be constructed at present to meet the demand. Hix reported that there is a lack of space and infrastructure necessary for builders to realistically construct the necessary affordable housing. Hix commented that affordable housing policy needs to address both the rising population demand and the current shortage. Hix added that Hawaii has the lowest real wages in the nation exacerbates the current issues with the available housing.
• Housing Impact: UH Professor Philip Gerboden reported that UH has increased efforts towards programs related to housing issues to improve their capacity to inform housing discussions in the State. Gerboden reported that effects of the housing crisis over the last few decades varied over time to different populations. Gerboden clarified that families making less than 30% Area Median Income (AMI), unemployed, and close to homelessness have consistently struggled to find available housing over the last several decades. He commented that those families that make up the middle income work-force, which could find reasonable quality affordable housing within most metropolitan areas in the 1980s, are now significantly less likely to be able to afford the same quality of life. He added that this demographic does not seem to be recovering from the housing crash as hoped. He expressed concerns that policy makers tend to lump these two (2) issues together when discussing solutions, commenting that these issues are very separate and require different approaches.

Questions, comments, and concerns were collected from the audience and discussion followed:
1. Monster Home Builders: A resident asked and Watson-Sproat responded that, based on her experience, a significant portion of those developing monster homes appear to be international buyers. Thorton spoke to home buying in general, commenting that over 25% of homes are purchased by non-residents (which includes mainland and foreign purchasers). Those homes are valued at much higher values than local residents are purchasing for. He reported that this is driving up the housing prices for local residents, especially those being used as vacation rentals. Caron asked and Thornton responded that while other foreign governments have created specific restrictions for non-resident's purchasing housing, the United States Constitution would prevent these types of regulations. Thornton commented that, while you cannot make higher property taxes for non-residents, their organization explored mechanisms such as homestead exemptions, owner-occupied tax exemptions to provide a similar effect. He highlighted that these policies when enacted on Maui were not effective, but admitted that their investigation into the overall effectiveness of those policies was not yet conclusive. Gerboden commented that when looking at non-local buyers, solutions aimed at keeping the housing costs low ought to be tailored towards targeting individual use cases. Watson-Sproat commented that to apply for certain exemptions, an applicant only needs to sign an affidavit, expressing concerns that dishonest signatories are not enforced against by the DPP. She expressed support for solutions that effectively curtails the use of homes as investment properties and removing them from the housing market. Watson-Sproat expressed concerns with the predictions of a senior population of 325,000 by 2040, adding that an unabated housing crisis will be further exacerbated by the high percentage of residents on fixed incomes. 
2. Rent Control: A resident asked and Hix responded that rent control has been explored in other states and is not shown to be a very effective tool in encouraging affordable housing. Gerboden added that decades of studies have demonstrated that rent control is easy to side-step and can push families out of homes as they are renovated into condominiums.
3. Development Practices and Exemptions: A resident asked and Thornton responded that Hawaii's definition of affordable at 140% AMI is a realistically unaffordable threshold. Thornton responded that the current definition of affordable has directly resulted in the luxury unaffordable rentals seen in Kakaako that are not as available for residents. Thornton added that more investment in infrastructure will allow for greater affordable housing opportunities. He added that, while the development in Kakaako may not be ideal for many residents, those developments were made possible through investments in infrastructure. He concluded that those same types of infrastructure investments could be used as foundation for future affordable housing projects that meet the needs of low-income residents.
4. Housing Construction: Caron expressed concerns between the need for affordable housing, and the desire among community members to maintain a certain character in their community. Caron asked and Watson-Sproat responded that the process for low-density apartment housing ought to be improved, highlighting the difficulty in approving a low-density apartment compared to a monster house. She commented that certain areas could be reasonably converted to affordable housing units without destroying the character of communities. Thornton commented that developers and affordable housing advocates he has spoken with both believe the City Council members do not take their considerations in light of the biases held by developers and affordable housing advocates, respectively. He concluded that in discussing housing, any sort of policies meant to find a middle ground between developers and affordable housing advocates must be open enough to find areas of compromise. Gerboden commented that advocacy groups ought to be provided greater expertise to ensure genuine compromises between them and developers. 
5. Capitalist Solutions vs Other Solutions: A resident expressed concerns with the lack of solutions coming from the capitalist solutions being employed, and asked the panelists if other solutions could be reasonably explored to fill in the gaps in our solutions. Hix responded that if the opportunity to build homes that people could not afford was not there, the responsibility would fall to the State or City and County of Honolulu to build those homes. He clarified that, until that point is reached, there would be little reason to suspend private enterprise and take on unnecessary debt for that construction. Gerboden commented there is a portion of the affordable housing crisis, especially those making less than $10,000 a year, where there is no viable private market solution. He commented that for this demographic, it is the State's responsibility to provide housing of some form.
6. Monster Homes and Housing Shortage: A resident asked Watson-Sproat expressed that monster homes and housing shortages exacerbate each other, rather than one (1) directly causing the other.
7. Non-Profit Developers: A resident asked and Thornton that non-profit develops can help to alleviate the housing crisis.
8. Recent Appropriation: A resident asked and Watson-Sproat responded that HHFDC typically handles the Request for Proposals (RFP) intended for the construction of affordable housing passed by the State Legislature. Thornton added that the majority of the $200 million funds released by the State Legislature were allocated for projects. 

8:51 Onishi left with nine (9) members present.

BOARD BUSINESS

Vote on Community Recognition Committee

Mau moved and Nakayama seconded to establish the Community Recognition Committee. The motion was adopted by UNANIMOUS CONSENT; 9-0-0 (AYE: Caron, Farm, Frost, Hack, Holtrop, Mau, Nakayama, Shiraki, Rincon. NAY: None. ABSTAIN: None.)

Vote on Special Committee on Monster Houses

Mau moved and Shiraki seconded to reconsider the vote to establish the Special Committee on Monster Homes on Wednesday, August 8, 2018. The motion WAS ADOPTED by UNANIMOUS CONSENT; 9-0-0 (AYE: Caron, Farm, Frost, Hack, Holtrop, Mau, Nakayama, Shiraki, Rincon. NAY: None. ABSTAIN: None.)

Mau moved and Shiraki seconded to create the Special Committee on Monster Houses.

Discussion followed: Caron asked and Shiraki responded that the purpose of the Committee is to formally establish Palolo's opposition to Monster Homes. Holtrop responded that a committee ought to have a mission, clarifying that the Board could clarify their opposition with a resolution. Farm expressed support for the committee, commenting that the committee could provide more information to the community and Board than is normally presented at a regular meeting. Frost commented that, while he opposes monster homes, a committee on monster homes might be superfluous considering the other organizations doing effective work. He added that the Board could create resolutions supporting those organizations. Farm commented that those on a Monster Homes committee would be encouraged to go to monster home-related meetings and report back. Nakayama commented that many residents express their concerns regularly on Monster Homes, and urged the Board to support the creation of the committee to give them an opportunity to explore this concept.

The motion WAS ADOPTED by UNANIMOUS CONSENT; 9-0-0 (AYE: Caron, Farm, Frost, Hack, Holtrop, Mau, Nakayama, Shiraki, Rincon. NAY: None. ABSTAIN: None.)

Approval of Minutes from August 8, 2018 Meeting

The Wednesday, August 8, 2018 Minutes WERE ADOPTED AS AMENDED by UNANIMOUS CONSENT; 9-0-0 (AYE: Caron, Farm, Frost, Hack, Holtrop, Mau, Nakayama, Shiraki, Rincon. NAY: None. ABSTAIN: None.) Amendments: Page 7: Strike "Nakayama moved to create the Community & Recognition Award Standing Committee. The motion WAS ADOPTED by UNANIMOUS CONSENT."

Treasurers Report: No report was given. 

ANNOUNCEMENTS
A. The P lolo Neighborhood Board's Next Regular Meeting is Wednesday, November 14, 2018 
B. Please Register to Vote in the upcoming General Election Tuesday, Nov 6. 
C. Bulky Trash Pick-Up - Take out no-earlier-than one (1) day before the third Wednesday of every month) to preserve the beauty of the valley. Report via Honolulu 311 Smart Phone Application or https://appsto.re/us/SiStC.i Call 768-3203 for violations.
D. Farmers' Market - Every Wednesday from 6:30 a.m. - 7:20 a.m. at P lolo District Park 
E. 'Olelo Broadcast Slots - The P lolo Neighborhood Board No. 6 meetings will tentatively be aired on Channel 49 the first and third Sundays of the month at 12:00 p.m. and the 4th Thursday at 9:00 p.m. or online, anytime at http://www.olelo.org
F. Social Media - Join us informally at the Palolo Neighborhood Board No. 6 or "P lolo Valley Community" page on Facebook at http://www.facebook.com. Also stay connected with P lolo at www.nextdoor.com 
G. Designated Board Members to Assist to Close-Up - Thank you to Shiraki for arranging.

ADJOURNMENT: The meeting adjourned at 9:27 p.m. 

Submitted by: Thomas Baldwin, Neighborhood Assistant
Reviewed by: Dylan Whitsell, Public Relations Specialist
Finalized by: Randolph Hack, Chair


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