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New Member Highlight: ChaneyBrooks’ Pro Team Hawaii
ChaneyBrooks is a local company that has been serving Hawaii since 1960. It began with a husband and wife team, who founded a small, one-office company in downtown Honolulu with the basic principle that “whoever can be trusted with little, can be trusted with much.” Pro Team Hawaii is a team affiliated with ChaneyBrooks that is made up of three members – Anthony Provenzano, Kelly Vea, and Jack Roney; all of whom grew up on Oahu and have committed to growing their families and business here.
ChaneyBrooks joined the North Shore Chamber of Commerce to offer properties to industrial and agricultural users. Some of their properties are located at the Waialua Sugar Mill, which can be viewed online here: https://www.crexi.com/lease/properties/178252/hawaii-old-waialua-sugar-mill and Marconi Point, https://www.crexi.com/properties/451349/hawaii-rca-trade-center . “We offer the perfect spots for any industrial user to grow and expand their business, “ says Kelly Vea.
Contact ChaneyBrooks’ Kelly Vea at 808-489-2703 or by email, firstname.lastname@example.org and/or Anthony Provenzano at 808-387-3444 or by email, email@example.com , if you have an industrial or agricultural use and are in need of more space. View their website at https://chaneybrooks.com/
North Shore Chamber of Commerce’s Signage Project and Walking Tour are Preserving Haleiwa Town History
The North Shore Chamber of Commerce is pleased to announce that the first three plaques of its Haleiwa Interpretative Signage Project have been installed. These plaques are now displayed at the Waialua Community Association Building, the North Shore Chamber of Commerce building(formerly known as the Mutual Telephone Company building), and the Haleiwa Shingon Mission. The Chamber secured grant monies from the Hawaii Tourism Authority, the National Trust for Historic Preservation, and the Atherton Family Foundation to mount twenty-one bronze interpretive plaques on Haleiwa buildings of the most historic significance and erect four orientation kiosks.
The narrative on the plaques provide a short history of each significant building. The Chamber’s Historic Committee Chair, Antya Miller explains, “Without interpretation, visitors do not know why Haleiwa is historic.” These plaques will complement the Chamber’s walking tour and allow residents, students on field trips and visitors to experience Haleiwa’s unique history and character. Four orientation kiosks with historical narrative and maps will later be constructed to highlight the buildings with the plaques and inform visitors of the historic significance of Haleiwa town areas. The signage project will describe history of the ancient Hawaiians, its kingdom period, the plantation era, surfing, and more.
“Support provided by Hawai‘i Tourism through the Community Enrichment Program”