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You Can Make a Difference

Why Give to ARCS Foundation Honolulu Chapter?
  • It's an Investment for the future of us all.
  • Every penny  goes directly and exclusively to scholar support.
  • Your gift makes a real difference in the life of a talented young scientist.
  • Gifts are tax dedutible as provided in Section 170 of the Internal Revenue Code.
Ways to Give
  • Make a donation online via ARCS Foundation's secure website (be sure to designate the Honolulu Chapter) or by mail to ARCS Foundation Honolulu, P.O. Box 10052, Honolulu, HI 96816.
  • Contribute to the ARCS Honolulu Endowment (managed by University of Hawai‘i Foundation).
  • Remember our Chapter in your will.
  • Fund a named ARCS Scholar Award ($5,000) or establish an endowment to create a perpetual ARCS Scholar Award.
  • Become a member.
  • Join Friends of ARCS Foundation Honolulu Chapter.
For More Information

Email ARCS Foundation Honolulu Chapter, or contact:

Honolulu Chapter President
Sui-Lan Ellsworth  |  (808) 386-4027
Ways and Means Director
Diana Wehrly  |  (808) 291-6770

ARCS Foundation Honolulu Chapter is a 501 (c)(3) charitable nonprofit volunteer organization, taxpayer ID Number 51-0183563

Fire Ants Spark Membership

fire ants on chopstick“I believe we play a part in making our world a safer and healthier place to live. My part may include encouraging talented science students to stay in their fields through the awards that we give. ”

Ann Ho joined the Honolulu Chapter after hearing an ARCS Scholar talk about teaching school children to monitor invasive fire ants with peanut butter and a chopstick.

Scholar Alumna Pays it Forward

Pamela Hallock Muller, headshot“ARCS Honolulu Chapter provided recognition that my efforts and education were a worthwhile investment at a time when others could see little future for me.”

1976 Honolulu ARCS Scholar and Tampa Chapter member Pamela Hallock Muller was named one of 25 Top Women Professors in Florida. The University of South Florida marine scientist overcame gender discrimination and has mentored 60 graduate students, 10 of them from underrepresented minorities.