FHF Annual Report 2022

The Forest Highlands Association Newsletter. The official communication of the Board of Directors to the Membership.


Forest Highlands Foundation

Forest Highlands Foundation is the unique philanthropic vehicle representing the Forest Highlands community in its support of non- profits serving the greater Flagstaff area. Now in its twenty third year, the Foundation was originally established by Forest Highlands residents, and is run, staffed, and funded by volunteers from our community.


The Forest Highlands Foundation exists to make the greater Flagstaff community a better place for all by supporting effective local charitable organizations. The Foundation encourages, coordinates and leverages the generosity of Forest Highlands members to create identifiable impact on the needs of the community, with primary emphasis on human services for people at risk and programs focused on breaking the chain of poverty in future generations.

OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS Forest Highlands Foundation operates with term limits for Officers and Board members in a way that ensures continuity but balances it with the regular involvement of new people and fresh ideas.

2022 FOREST HIGHLANDS FOUNDATION BOARD Chair, Ethan Braunstein* Vice-Chair, Marcus Sipolt* Treasurer, Edward Lesser*

Larry Aldrich Jean Brown Kathy Haake Renee Haas*

Paul Paparella John Rivers* Vickie Selzer Marilyn Seymann

Bob Golub, Emeritus Richard Russell, Emeritus Len Huck, Emeritus

Teri Kelley

Teri Schwab

*Connotes members of the Executive Committee



A Letter from the Board Chair

Welcome to the 2022 Forest Highlands Foundation annual report. You will find here reports summarizing the activities of our grant committee as well as the treasurer’s report detailing all of our charitable contributions and business expenditures. 2022 was a year of many successes and continuing profound challenges for the Foundation. There is a Zen koan, or paradoxical riddle, that asks, “What do you do when you get to the top of the mountain?” To the Zen masters of old, one of the best answers was, “Keep climbing.” This is exactly the position in which the Foundation finds itself at the beginning of the new year. Thanks to the membership of Forest Highlands, 2022 was our one of the most successful years ever for member contributions to the Foundation as well as for charitable donations to local Flagstaff human services nonprofit organizations. Covid, fire and flood were all challenges we were able to meet along with our more routine yearly donations to Flagstaff Family Food Center, Flagstaff Shelter Services, Housing Solutions/ Sharon Manor, and many other local institutions. In order to “keep climbing” we are well positioned to meet other new unanticipated emergencies in the coming year. Some of our initiatives included helping Killip School move out of its flood ravaged building into a brand new facility by both our financial contributions and board members’ sweat equity, and allowing Flagstaff Shelter Services to leverage our $50,000 donation into an 8.9 million dollar government grant to purchase a motel and convert it into shelter for more than 100 previously unhoused people. We now have a development committee to coordinate our fund raising activities, and planning has already begun for this year’s events. The Denise Martinez tournament is already on the schedule for June 19, and we have begun soliciting sponsorships for this event. We’ll have further information for prospective

participants as the season begins. Other activities will include a second thank you event for our donors and a reprise of our successful art auction of last year, among others. There have been some changes in our board membership. Jean Brown and John Rivers have left the board, and we thank them for their years of service. I’m happy to say that John will be returning as emeritus chair. New members include Phyllis Banucci, Howard Nute and Walter Cuculic. Their collective expertise will be of great value on the grants and development committees, and we warmly welcome them. Also, Marcus Sipolt has replaced me as chair. On a sad note Joe Cole, one of our most loyal board members, recently passed away. Joe filled multiple editorial positions at the Arizona Republic, and he was the vice president for communications for Ramada Corporation. As such, he was instrumental in their corporate reorganization. Joe was a Foundation board member for many years, and he served with distinction for his wise counsel on the grant committee. Contributions to the Foundation in Joe’s memory may be sent to Forest Highlands Foundation, 2425 William Palmer, Flagstaff AZ 86005. My term of office as Board Chair of the Foundation is now officially over. I would like to thank the members of the board for their sage and sometimes spirited advice, and all of you who supported this enterprise to make life better for all the citizens of Flagstaff. I can assure you that with our new leadership the Foundation will keep climbing. Ethan Braunstein Chair, Forest Highlands Foundation Board





The Foundation does not have a balance sheet in the conventional sense. The only asset is a cash account that is maintained with the Arizona Community Foundation [ ACF ] as a donor advised account, and is invested in a Money Market Fund. There are current expenses, most of which are discretionary, and no long term liabilities. The most useful way to portray the Foundation’s financial picture is with a cash flow statement as shown below. The previous year is also shown for comparison purposes. Edward Lesser Treasurer, Forest Highlands Foundation Board

Income was at near record levels and represented a significant gain over the previous year. The Foundation is blessed with several large donors and increased contributions from that group accounted for much of the gain. However, it’s worth noting that the number of donors also increased from 178 in 2021 to 214 in 2022 and support from an increasing number of Forest Highlands members is certainly appreciated. While most income is in response to the Foundation’s Annual Appeal, the Denise Martinez Golf Tournament produced record results, and the Labor Day Art Auction was a successful new event. Questions arise occasionally as to the source of Other Income. By definition, this is income that arises from the purchase of goods or services from the Foundation at Fair Market Value. Most of this income arises in connection with the Golf Tournament and the Art Auction. A little more than half of the expense increase was attributable to the initial Donor Appreciation Reception and that cost was offset by a specific donation from one of our generous members. The event itself was considered to be very worthwhile – both by members, and the CEOs of several of the Foundation’s grantees who attended. The balance of the Expense increase was inflation driven.



Beginning Cash In ACF Acct. $404,729 $426,789


$375,831 $485,993

Other Income

$17,250 $24,100

Net Investment Income



Total Income

$393,009 $514,768

Misc. Expense

$37,540 $48,413 $6,104 $6,676

ACF Fees

Grants were at a record high and will be covered in detail in the Grant Committee Report in the following pages.

Total Expenses

$43,644 $55,089

The Foundation enters 2023 with a good cash balance, and with your continued support, is well positioned to be helpful to the Flagstaff not-for-profit community as it faces the challenges of the new year.


$327,305 $495,603

Ending Cash In ACF Acct.

$426,789 $390,865




Our Grants Committee is comprised of volunteers from the Foundation Board and non-Board residents of Forest Highlands. These individuals contribute many hours of time to review grant requests. The role of the Committee is to ensure that funds awarded support our mission and achieve the maximum impact possible in the Flagstaff community from our members’ generous donations. As the steward of the Foundation’s funds, the Committee has developed substantial expertise about the Flagstaff nonprofits. Regular meetings with nonprofit management, site visits, assessments of requests for support, and evaluations of the operating effectiveness of those nonprofits seeking assistance are all part of our process. Committee members have developed strong relationships with the leadership of many of these nonprofits. This experience helps ensure added value in the application of funds contributed by our members. Operating within budgets set by the Foundation Board, the Committee authorizes grants to nonprofits directly or in collaboration with the Arizona Community Foundation and 18 other funding organizations that engage in a process that ACF chairs. In 2022, the Forest Highlands Foundation contributed $281,213 to 31 nonprofits through the ACF process, a new record in dollars and numbers of organizations supported. As reported earlier, our $50,000 donation to Flagstaff Shelter Services (FSS) was leveraged into an $8.9 million government grant to purchase a 100-bed motel. In addition, a grant of $50,000 was made to Housing Solutions of Northern Arizona (HSNA) to assist in the renovation of another motel into long-term, affordable housing. With our continued, regular support of FSS, including assistance with the previous purchase of The Crown and now the additional 100-bed facility, plus our contribution to the HSNA project, it is estimated that there is enough capacity to eliminate involuntary homelessness in the Flagstaff area.

In addition, an emergency grant of $54,000 was made to Catholic Charities Community Services to maintain funding for 2022 for the Community Re-Entry program, and $55,000 was provided to the Flagstaff Family Food Center to assist in the replacement of a 30-year-old freezer essential to their daily operations. The Foundation also helped Lowell Observatory reintroduce their weekly lunchtime science program at the Flagstaff Family Food Center, which had been suspended during the pandemic. We continue to develop our opportunities to make direct grants to key nonprofits for special circumstances. In 2022, we were able to provide over $210,000 in direct grants as detailed in the above paragraphs. Since its establishment in 1999 the Foundation has become a reliable, important source of support contributing more than $6,000,000 to Flagstaff nonprofits over the life of the Foundation ending in 2022, thanks to the generosity of our members. That generosity has continued and grown, enabling the Foundation to award $495,603 in grants in 2022, a new annual record. The following is a list of grants made during the year. They appear by date granted and are listed alphabetically in each date category. July grants were in conjunction with the usual Arizona Community Foundation collaborative process. Grants made through the fall and winter months were in response to special requests from Grantees.

Kathy Haake Committee Chair 2022






American Red Cross - Central and Northern Arizona


Arizona Community Foundation - Emergency Fund


Big Brothers Big Sisters of Flagstaff


Catholic Charities Community Services, Inc.


Coconino Community College Foundation


Community Assistance Teams of Flagstaff


Discing4Kids Inc.




Flagstaff Family Food Center: Food Bank and Kitchen


Flagstaff Hoops Inc.


Flagstaff Shelter Services, Inc.


Flagstaff Unified School District #1


Flagstaff Youth Riders, Inc


Forging Youth Resilience (FYR) Flagstaff FKA Steve's Club


Friends of Camp Colton


Habitat for Humanity of Northern Arizona


High Country Lactation Care, Inc


Housing Solutions of Northern Arizona, Inc.


Hozhoni Foundation, Inc.


Literacy Volunteers of Coconino County


North Country Healthcare, Inc.


Northland Family Help Center


Northland Hospice & Palliative Care





Over The Rainbow Butterfly Garden


Ronald McDonald House Charities of Central and Northern Arizona $1,000.00

Sounds of Autism, Inc


Special Olympics Arizona


St. Mary's Food Bank Alliance


Sunnyside Neighborhood Association


The Peaceful Revolution Project


The Poore Medical Clinic


Victim Witness Services for Coconino County





Catholic Charities Community Services, Inc. - Flagstaff


Flagstaff Family Food Center: Food Bank and Kitchen


Flagstaff Hoops Inc. - student scholarships


Flagstaff Shelter Services, Inc.


Friends of Camp Colton - Individual member designation


Lowell Observatory





Housing Solutions of Northern Arizona, Inc.


Total for all grantees





We are open all day, every day, ready to provide emergency shelter and services to all people crisis, regardless of faith, sobriety or mental health and give them the tools and resources needed to move out of homelessness for good.

2,000 People receive shelter, food and other life-saving services.

20% of our clients are US veterans.

40% are women, most of whom have escaped domestic or sexual violence.

86 % of the people Flagstaff Shelter Service houses do not return to homelessness.

. 21% over age 55.

Berto was one of the first people to move from our longstanding congregate shelter on Huntington Drive to his own private room at The Crown. “I’m glad to be alive. I’m too old to be drifting. It’s better here, not so crowded, and it makes me feel better about what I do. There are people here I can trust. I see The Crown as a way to get out of all this and find a place of my own.”

...It’s better here, not so crowded, and it makes me feel better about what I do...




Cliford came to Flagstaff Shelter Services in early 2022 looking for resources to help him stabilize into housing. Clifford had only previously experienced homelessness for a short period of time in the early 90s. This time Cliford stated things were very different. Cliford had lived

with his brother for a short period of time due to unaffordable housing however Cliford eventually had to move into his van utilizing Flagstaff Shelter Services for meals, showers, and medical services -provided on-site through North Country Healthcare. Then in June of 2022 Cliford was given the opportunity to complete an assessment and intake for the Crown motel due to his medical vulnerabilities. Shortly after Cliford entered the Crown motel staff with the shelter learned of Cliford’s 26 year old daughter Raeonna and her 2 boys (ages 2 and 1) who were currently trying to flee an unhealthy situation and were subsequently sleeping in the van in which Cliford had just left. The Flagstaff Shelter Services team quickly went into action accessing Raeonna for a Crown intake, and welcoming Raeonna and her 2 boys into the Crown motel. Since Raeonna and Cliford settled into the Crown, they have been able to obtain full-time employment. Cliford works 4 nights a week and Raeonna works 3 nights a week while they juggle childcare the best they can. Cliford and Raeonna have both completed a Front Door Intake and since being at the Crown have been assigned a Housing Case Manager who they are working alongside to help them stabilize into housing of their own. Cliford stated, “You can have the strength as an individual to move forward but the services you receive and what you all provide here is what helps put it all into motion.” Raeonna and Cliford said they look forward to stabilizing into their own place and saving money to buy a 4-wheel drive vehicle. Cliford stated “We’re good, and my health is okay, I’m about to talk to the medical team later today. Raeonna added that North Country Healthcare was on-site to help her when both her boys had Rhinovirus over Christmas. “It’s a giant step! We went from sleeping in the van to a bed of our own, plus we can take a shower. Moving away from eating fast food and more of the meals you all serve here at Flagstaff Shelter Services is a great help. The boys are no longer in a van all day, they get to run around and play here at the Crown. They’ll run around all day until they are exhausted from playing!”




You may remember Michael from an article published in May 2020. Michael was incarcerated for over seven years for drug-related charges before securing housing at the Catholic Charities Ponderosa House Community Re-Entry Program. His housing placement came just four days before release. It was a blessing, as well as a condition of his parole. Without Ponderosa House, Michael would have immediately gone back into incarceration.

Michael’s also stipulated the completion of 360 community service hours. He put his crafty hands to work knitting scarves and hats for those experiencing homelessness. Then as COVID-19 progressed, Michael sewed hundreds of reusable masks that the Catholic Charities team distributed throughout Northern Arizona. probation

His story continues with a remarkable update: Michael is being released from probation SIX YEARS early!

He was on probation for just over a year and was able to successfully complete all terms and conditions in December 2020. This is an impressive six years sooner than Michael’s original sentence. The decision was made based on the outstanding efforts he showed to re-enter society and his potential for long-term stability. If that’s not enough to celebrate, Michael has also been awarded ongoing financial support by the Social Security Administration. This accomplishment comes after spending countless hours with the Arizona Department of Economic Security over the past year. Read more abut Michael’s story as he continues to support the community through his hard work and dedication to helping others by being a positive change.




Corrin Johns, outreach staff for Catholic Charities, hit the road to check homeless hotspots after the recent blizzard and sub-zero temperatures—but specifically to see one 60-year-old man named Jeff. “He hadn’t been feeling well, so I worried he wasn’t going to make it through the night,” said Johns. Freezing, Sick and Alone Johns found the former market analyst with a fever and pneumonia freezing in a flimsy tent with icicles forming on the inside. Jeff had been living out in the woods, miles away from any help. “I got him out of the tent,” said Johns. “All of his stuff was wet. We got him into a hotel and then took him to urgent care, where he got medicine for pneumonia.” Warm Shelter for the Homeless Warm in his motel room, Jeff told me that he’s new to Flagstaff, Arizona, and is cut off from his family and faced a financial crisis. “These are the only people I know. They got me out of my tent and saved my life. I have never seen people go the extra mile,” said Jeff. “They don’t give up. They don’t forget about anyone.” Jeff is one of the many people experiencing homelessness in Flagstaff, Arizona, that Johns is checking on. With funding low for motel rooms and shelters full, many people like Jeff fall between the cracks but never off the radar of Catholic Charities staff.

Survival Gear Saves Lives “We have maps of places they stay, and we are always checking them to find out how we can help,” says Johns. “We provide them with more blankets, long underwear and other gear to survive the weather. When they are sick, we get them into a motel room and take them to the clinic.” On extreme weather days, Johns and other Catholic Charities staff go out on foot during the coldest times of night from 10 p.m. to 5 a.m., searching frequented homeless locations. If they find someone, they get them into shelter. Now, due to lack of funding, after Jeff recovers, he’ll have to go back out to his tent. He’s not looking forward to it, but puts his faith in God and the friends he’s met at Catholic Charities. “When you hurt for someone you don’t know that’s the love of God,” says Jeff. “I have to see how this will go, but I pray that God will use me to help others who are homeless.” We would like to thank the Arizona Community Foundation of Flagstaff and its collaborators including the Geile Charitable Trust, the Forest Highlands Foundation and United Way of Northern Arizona for making this program possible to hire staff to seek out the homeless.

Johns sits with Jeff in his motel room to give him support and let him know about next steps.




The work of the Foundation and the charities that it supports really does change lives, and helps to make Flagstaff a more vibrant community for everyone. This year in particular has been one in which the impact of the generosity of you, our donors, has been overwhelmingly felt throughout the greater Flagstaff Community.

Sharon Manor is for survivors of domestic violence and their children experiencing homelessness.

Since opening, Sharon Manor has helped more than 1,140 victims and their children transition to self-reliance through its holistic program.

Sharon Manor is longer-term, supportive, and affordable housing (up to 2 years), and is not a shelter.

The demand for Sharon Manor is great. We currently have a wait list of families in need of housing and supportive services.

Sharon Manor residents engage in comprehensive, one-on- one case management and group trainings as they work to rebuild their lives.

We need volunteers to help with our ongoing children’s program. Email Sharon Manor’s Children’s Program coordinator today to learn more: andreas@sharonmanor.org

Santiago is a Native American male who moved to Sharon Manor a year ago at the age of 20. He moved in to escape the abuse he was experiencing from his alcoholic mother. Santiago experienced emotional, verbal, and physical abuse throughout his childhood. As the oldest child, Santiago had to care for his siblings; he became responsible for his mom’s safety, as she struggled with mental health and substance abuse. Santiago had to save his mother on multiple occasions from attempted suicide. Once he turned 18, Santiago began to look for ways he could escape, but he felt guilty for leaving his siblings. His mom also threatened to end her life if he left. Santiago was stuck in a nightmare. After wrestling with the feelings of shame, guilt and fear, Santiago made the difficult decision to find safety and leave his home. When he moved into Sharon Manor, Santiago began case management; he set small goals and attended weekly appointments where he learned about the cycle of abuse and how it had impacted his life. He also started attending our personal development groups that focus on topics like boundaries, codependency, shame and guilt, self-esteem, power and control and artwork as therapy.

Santiago worked to get a better, higher-wage job where he was promoted within a few months. He shared with staff that Sharon Manor has made a positive impact on his life. Groups have given him the opportunity to share with other survivors and learn that he is not alone. He has also talked about getting into therapy and seeing a primary doctor, things that he swears would not have been a priority before. He was too busy worrying about survival. Santiago also has shared that Sharon Manor provided him with a safe place where he can heal from the trauma he experienced. He is thankful that he no longer wakes up in panic, like he did as a child, living with his mom. Now that he is healthier and has increased income, Santiago is looking for permanent housing. He has applied to several local apartment complexes and is looking forward to moving into permanent housing soon.




I think about all the years that I took from the community, I am thankful I can finally give back to the community. “

8M Pounds of food distributed to those in need last year 19,525 Children under 17 years old served

30 years without missing a meal

695K Pounds of food distributed to Flagstaff non-profits last year

Cal was a client of the Flagstaff Family Food Center for years while dealing with an addiction to alcohol. Cal had received services through the Kitchen Program, frequently unsure of where to get food outside of the hot dinners provided through the Food Center. Over the last few years, Cal has reached a point in recovery where they have been able to maintain a regular job and pay for housing here in town. Cal, who now spends any extra free time volunteering at the Food Center, said, “[I think about] all the years that I took from the community, [I am thankful] I can finally give back to the community.”




G Geile-Gonzales, Kimberlie Gilomen, Andre Ginsberg, Allen & Patty Glass Financial Group Godfrey, Wendy & William Goldsmith, Jesse

Bradburn, Jim & Leigh Braunstein, Ethan & Susan Brochick, George & Christine

Brown, Greg & Jean Builder’s Showcase Burgess, Robert & JoAnn C Cacciatore Family Charitable Foundation Cahill, Michael & Ranie Campbell, Jeffrey & Linda Chadwick, Anthony and Patricia Cherow, Les & Annette Christifulli, Nicholas & Tamera Chula Seafood Clark, William & Margaret Clary, Jim & Sheila Community Foundation of Southern Arizona Cooper, Martha Cuculic, Walter Cutler, Robin & Clifford Czerwinski, Kevin & Anne D-E Dalzell, Fred & Cathy Douglass, Steve & Andraea Eaton, David & Heather Edward A Lesser Family Trust Edwards, John & Cynthia Electric Bikes of Flagstaff Enterprise Growth Group Epker-Sinha Foundation Ethier, Andre & Maggie F Fehrenbach, Mary Kay & Edward Fernandez, Felix Fishman, James & Linda Fleck, Terry & Susan Forest Highlands Realty Fred & Leigh Johnson Family Trust Freese, Tim & Kim Friedl, William & Carol Connor, Jim & Gwen Cooper, Jim & Shauna

A Aldrich, Lawrence & Wendy AMG Charitable Anonymous - 7 Arena, Peter & Michelle Arizona Snowbowl Aspey, Watkins and Diesel Pllc Avenues of the World AZ Babies to Kids B Babbitt Ford Baber, Bob & Joy impact on those organizations that provide for the well-being of some of the most vulnerable members of the Flagstaff community. The Foundation and our grantees express their heartfelt gratitude. Through the generosity of our members, the Foundation was able to raise a total of $514,768 . We wish to acknowledge and thank the following Forest Highlands members for their contributions during the year. You have made a significant, positive

Golub, Robert & Suzanne Granberry, Victoria & Rod Greenbaum, Michael & Heather Groves, Paul & Mary Beth H Haake, Michael & Kathy Hair, Travis & Jan Hall, Brent & Kaye Hall, Kathleen & David Hall, Larry & Patsy Hallum, Steven & Rebecca Hancock, Marti & Greg Hardt, Athia Heiden, Bruce & Helen Herberger, Roy & Pamela Hermann, Susan & Ingolf Hettenhaus, Brandt & Susan Hibbert, OJ Hinds, Judith HomCo Hormel, Jamie Hughes, Craig & Christine Hullverson, Tom & Catherine Huntwork, Patience & Jim Huthwaite, Tom & Lauren I-J Iacobelli, Dirck & Peggy Ingram, Donald & Donna Jackson, Delmas & Ginny Jacobson, Robert & Patty Jacofsky, David Jennings, Thurston & Edith Jewish Community Foundation of Southern Arizona JKC Johnston, David & Carolyn Josephine’s Restaurant

Bandy, George & Shirley Banucci, Gene & Phyllis Bartlett, James & Susan Bartlett, Kristen Bauer, Mark & Susan

Benson, Shawn & Andrea Beresini, Don & Stephanie Berlin, Eva Bicknell, Marty & Cheryl Blasdell, Jonathan & Stefanie Blegen, Jay & Mary



K-L Kahlon, Maninder & Ramit Keenan, Joseph & Chong Kelley, Tyson & Teri Kennedy, Dawn Kindregan, Kip & Nancy King, Tim & Joan Kinney, William & Wendy Kittle, Sharon & Keith Kleiman, Daniel & Joy Knight, Margot & Dennis Lee, Terry & Sara Libman, Richard & Angeline Lonergan, Sean & Michelle Longfellow, Alan Lowes Landscaping M-N Magnussen, Clint & Audrey Mandel, Betsy Mariano, Carl & Leanne Marmor, Nathan & Jennifer Martens, Peter & Elaine Matney, Eddie Mattson, Shauna & Ronald Matz, Ronald & Sandra McBurney, Shanna McCloskey, PJ & Jenny Ray McConnell, Mark & Karen McCullough, Mike & Marilyn McDonald, Kim Messina, Nat & Elizabeth Miele, Arthur & Susan Miller, Bob & Jeannette Miller, Randy Milligan, Robert & Kerry Mission Linen Mulready, Terry Nesvig, Mark & Jeanine Nonomura, Carole & Arthur Northern Arizona Dermatology Northern Arizona Ear Nose and Throat Nute, Howard

O-P Ostaff, John & Rebecka O’Toole, Elaine Ott, David & JoAnn Oxendale, Tom & Pam Palumbo, Anna Marie Paoletti, Marian & Wynn Paparella, Paul & Claudia Parise, Mario Patterson, James & Anita Pederson, Lorna

Sullivan, James & Linda Svanoe, Philip & Barbara Swanson, Jim & Alison Sweeney, Mike & Linda Swift, Robert & Lisa T-V The Benevity Community Impact Fund The Lite Company The Renee Haas and John W. Westman Charitable Fund The Ronald and Georgia Nelson Family Fund Thomas, Tim & Hedy Treadwell, Michael & Anne Vail, John & Teresa

Pella Windows and Doors Peters, Dwight & Kathryn Pineridge Property Advisors PING Pitre, Dorothy Postillion, Victor & Kerry Probst, Jim & Renee Q-R R.S. Hoyt Jr. Family Foundation Rashkin, Stan & Martha Rhodes, George & Sara Rivers, John & Meredith Robinson, Brian & Clarissa Russell, Grant & Nina Russell, Michael Russell, Richard & Rita Ryklin, Daniel & Tara S Schrock, Jeff & Saundra Schwab, Mike & Teri Scott, Bob & Janet Seaman, Marie & Jeff Selzer, Michael & Vickie Sipolt, Marcus & Darla Sommers, Sandra & Glenn Reed, Jim & Lillian Rehse Architecture Sovell, David & Caroline Stamets, Chris & Deborah Stearns, Dave & Kristi Stegmuller, Sharon Steinmetz, Mark & Kim Stoneberger, Don & Martha Stradling, Fritz & Mary

Valentine, Paul & Ashley Vasquez, Jon & Chandra Village Camp Vincent, Barbara W-Z Wagner, Jeff

Warner’s Nursery and Landscaping Weinstein, Louis & O’Hara, Laura Weisman, Jeff & Dian White, John & Lynn Williams, Bob & Mary Wolf, Van & Ann

Wulff, Michael Zack, Deborah Zion Realty Zucker, Brian & Jessica



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Forest Highlands Golf Glub, 2425 William Palmer, Flagstaff, AZ 86005

Forest Highlands Golf Club, 2425 William Palmer, Flagstaff, AZ 86005

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