National Business Products Industry supporters and Industry Challenge leaders with their daughters, Grace, Vivian, and Samantha
“We were taught that you give what you can and we want to send that same message to our children. That’s why we’ve left a gift of life insurance to City of Hope. It’s an easy way to provide for our daughters and leave a legacy of hope that will help future families.”
Southern California Food Industries Circles supporters and Industry Challenge leaders
Northern California Food Industries Circles supporters and Industry Challenge leaders
Tracy and Doug Lape have given a lot of thought to the kind of legacy they hope to leave. It started with a conversation on the executive board of the Northern California Food Industries Circles, of which Tracy is a member. “Doug and I hadn’t gotten around to making our will yet,” Tracy explains. “So when the subject of creating a personal giving challenge for City of Hope came up, we decided to act.”
International Home Furnishings Industry supporters and Industry Challenge leaders
National Business Products Industry supporter and Industry Challenge leader
National Business Products Industry supporters and Industry Challenge leaders
Fashion & Retail Group supporters and Industry Challenge leaders
National Professional Salon Industry supporter and Industry Challenge leader
“National Professional Salon Industry support of City of Hope is a 30-year tradition. I’m proud to be part of an industry that has given so much to so many,” says Harlan Kirschner, explaining why he participates in the Industry Challenge to benefit
City of Hope.
Hardware/Homebuilding Industry supporters and Industry Challenge leaders
Bruce Merino is a native Californian, but for many years he was bicoastal, commuting between his home on the West Coast and his job as an executive with The Home Depot in Atlanta. His career in the hardware industry started after college, working for Handyman of California. Merino joined The Home Depot in 1984, when the company had only 16 stores nationwide. By the time he retired in 2009 as president of the Western Division, he was leading 440 stores and 70,000 associates across nine states.
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