For almost 10 years Aloha Construction has been helping beautify the state of Illinois. Since opening their doors in 2008 they have completed over 18,000 projects in areas such as Libertyville, Lake Zurich, Hoffman Estates and Round Lake.
The company also serves Southern Wisconsin through their office in Bloomington and has done construction in areas such as Tazewell, Peoria and Washington.
How Aloha Gives Back
While there are many ways a company can give back to their local community, Aloha chooses to gives back by getting involved with local organizations.
This is probably one of the easiest and quickest ways any company can start giving back to their local community.
With so many different organizations and charities you can get involved with, there is a good chance you will find one that you are really passionate about.
Don’t underestimate the importance of passion. When you get involved with an organization you want it to be about an issue that you truly care about. This is what will lead to you building a long lasting relationship with the organization.
No matter what you give, be it your time or money, just know the organization, and the people the organization helps, will be very grateful.
And don’t assume its all about money. While money is indeed important, sometimes people just want to see that others care. You can do that by showing up and listening to those who are currently going through very difficult situations.
The Dave Farbaky Foundation and the Aloha team give back to their local community by partnering with and putting on an event with the Bloomington Boys and Girls Club.
The event consists of a night out at the Bloomington Thunder hockey game for several Illinois children who otherwise wouldn’t be able to go to such an event.
Dave Farbaky, the current CEO of the construction company, says that not all charity events need to be formal. Sometimes its okay to let loose and just let the children have fun.
By partnering with the Bloomington Thunder hockey, Aloha is able to give back by giving good experiences to disadvantaged children.