Sanitizers delivered to kupuna

  • Dennis Fujimoto / The Garden Island

    Bob Gunter, president and CEO of Koloa Rum Company, right, presents Kelvin Moniz, executive director of the Kaua‘i Independent Food Bank, with a box of hand sanitizers for the food bank’s staff and volunteers Thursday while Lions Club members in the background wait on distribution assignments.

  • Dennis Fujimoto / The Garden Island

    A collaborative effort between the Lions Clubs of Kaua‘i, Koloa Rum Company and Kaua‘i Independent Food Bank saw 1,750 bottles of Koloa Rum hand sanitizers delivered to kupuna Thursday. From left are Lions Sandi Sterker, Lawrence Okamoto, Basilio Fuertes and Janice Bond, Bob Gunter of Koloa Rum Company, Rizalde Tolentino of the KIFB, Lion Harvey Kinoshita, Lion Leona Perez, also of the KIFB, Lion Brian Curl, Kelvin Moniz of the KIFB, also a Lion, Lion Roy Nishida, Rudy Pagulawan of the KIFB and Lion Larry Graff.

  • Dennis Fujimoto / The Garden Island

    A bottle of Koloa Rum hand sanitizer like this was delivered to kupuna by Lions Club of Kaua‘i members Thursday.

  • Dennis Fujimoto / The Garden Island

    Lion Sandi Sterker of the Koloa Lions Club, left, tells Bob Gunter of Koloa Rum Company, right, of the need for hand sanitizers by the kupuna, a lot of whom ride The Kaua‘i Bus, Thursday during the collaborative distribution effort of 1,750 bottles of hand sanitizers donated by Koloa Rum Company.

  • Dennis Fujimoto / The Garden Island

    Kelvin Moniz of the Kaua‘i Independent Food Bank, back left, readies Gather Federal Credit Union bags while, from left, Lions Roy Nishida, Harvey Kinoshita and Larry Graff break down a pallet of Koloa Rum Company hand sanitizers Thursday at the KIFB warehouse in Nawiliwili.

  • Dennis Fujimoto / The Garden Island

    Sandi Sterker of the Koloa Lions Club leaves with her load of Koloa Rum Company hand sanitizers headed for Hale Kupuna Heritage Home in ‘Oma‘o Thursday.

NAWILIWILI — Bob Gunter of the Koloa Rum Company said that, just because the label reads “Koloa Rum,” it doesn’t mean people can drink it.

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