Coastal Villages. Employer of Choice. POLLOCK PROVIDES Hope Fish Work

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1 2009 Coastal Villages Employer of Choice POLLOCK PROVIDES Hope Fish Work

2 Table of Contents Mission Statement... 3 Message from the President... 4 Message from the Executive Director... 5 Board of Directors... 6 Highlights of Coastal at a Glance... 8 CVRF Region Benefits Region Staff Community Service Centers Coastal Villages Seafoods (CVS) in-region Vessel Fleet Salmon Fishery salmon Operations Processing Plants summary In-Region Fishers Program Services 4-SITE Youth Leadership Marine Safety Community and Research employee List CVRF Investments Coastal Villages Pollock Coastal Villages Crab Coastal Villages Longline Coastal Villages Groundfish Financial Reports Importance of Pollock Statement of Financial Position Statement of Activities General and Administrative Expenses Notes to the Financial Statements Cumulative Earnings and Benefits Coastal Villages

3 Mission Our Strategic Mission is to provide the means for development of our communities by creating sensible, tangible, and longterm opportunities that generate hope for all people who want to fish and work. Strategic Intent (Vision) Continuous focus on balancing growth in commercial fishing and sustainable development of CVRF communities. Core Values Effective Strategic Leadership Trust, Integrity & Teamwork Respect for and Understanding of all PEOPLE Active Community Participation Respect for and Understanding of the Land, Sea, and the Resource Growth & Sustainability through Maximum Return on Capital Industrious People + Job Opportunities = Self Determination Core Competencies Balance the needs, wants, and expectations of all Now and 7 generations from now Understand risks/rewards, develop a plan of action, support it and execute on it Deliver efficient and equitable economic benefits to our communities Develop and deploy successful business models and adapt as needed for future use Support bold thinking and continuous innovation Deliver disciplined, purposeful & sensible initiatives to sustain and stimulate new economic growth in our region 2009 Annual Report 3

4 Message from the President Coastal Villages has become the private sector employer of choice for residents of our villages, and the opportunities will continue to grow. I am grateful to report that in 2011, Coastal will be the first western Alaska CDQ group since the CDQ program began in 1992 to catch all of its pollock, crab and cod CDQ allocations aboard vessels that we own and operate ourselves. We will have around $75 million in annual seafood sales and provide jobs for more than 1,500 people, primarily people from our region. We are already the largest private sector employer in our region with jobs for more than 1,000 western Alaskans each year and there is more growth ahead. What does it mean to be the first CDQ group to catch our fish on wholly-owned vessels? It means that the fishery ownership benefits that used to go to companies and people in Seattle, Japan and elsewhere now go to our 20 villages and 9,400 residents. It means that jobs that used to be in buildings outside Alaska are now in the 23 facilities in our region and in Coastal s Anchorage headquarters. It means that the 12 large fishing and processing vessels owned 100% by Coastal Villages (and formerly owned by Seattle companies and individuals) will eventually be home-ported in Alaska. It means that the 250 crew positions aboard those vessels will be available to Alaskans in the years ahead. It means that our people will have better opportunity in the future, even while Coastal continues to provide hundreds of processing jobs, a reliable market for hundreds of our salmon fishers and hundreds more crew, tax assistance for hundreds of households in our region, heating oil for our most needy, parkas for our elders, half a million dollars in scholarships for our young people, community service job opportunities for year-olds in our region, project fund monies for our village governing bodies, and much else. Ownership means we can pay for all of these things. In the past, we have been advised to be cautious about discussing the Alaskanization of the Bering Sea groundfish fisheries that the CDQ program is making possible. The sensitivity goes all the way back to 1976, when the Washington and Alaska congressional delegations struck a deal that enabled Seattle companies to begin replacing foreign companies in fisheries within 200 miles of Alaska s shores. It wasn t until 1992 that the CDQ program came onto the scene, a 7.5% sliver as the other 92.5% of the lucrative pollock fishery was divided between Seattle and Japanese companies. With CDQ, we finally had a chance to participate. And while Coastal initially struggled, we ve maximized this opportunity for the past 12 years. Because of CDQ, we no longer have to be satisfied with only processing jobs that were sometimes offered by outside seafood companies to give themselves more Alaska flavor. Processing jobs are a great start, but they are not a career. With Coastal and CDQ, we have the chance for Alaskans to have the professional jobs, the management jobs, the operational jobs, the engineering jobs, the skippers jobs, the sales jobs, the shipyard jobs, the vessel and plant construction jobs, the accounting jobs, the investment jobs, the legal jobs, the regulatory jobs, the scientific jobs, the lobbying jobs, and the human resource jobs right here in Alaska. Alaskanization means that we can have white and blue collar careers for our hard-working people and their families, not just seasonal processing jobs. It will not happen overnight, but the CDQ program assures that it will happen eventually, finally. Coastal now provides the primary paycheck to hundreds of families in our region, plus a significant number of families outside Alaska. Our financial success will continue to depend on the performance of these key people, and we will continue to attract and hire the best the industry has to offer. Internally, we are sensitive to the term Alaskanization only for the concern it may cause the many valuable non-alaskan crew and employees who continue to be key to the success of the businesses and vessels that Coastal has purchased from Seattle. We are not going to Alaskanize overnight. We will continue to be the employer of choice for many non-alaskans as we learn and grow into the future. It has been almost 20 years since the CDQ program and Alaskanization began, and may be another 20 years before our residents fill openings and gain the experience needed to be the very best. The Coastal Villages Board of Directors remains patient, as patience has served us well. We remain guided by a seven-generation horizon in our mission and outlook. We continue to believe that Coastal and our residents must elevate to the highest standard in the Alaska seafood industry, not lower the standard to match inexperience. To me, this is what being the employer of choice means. Timothy Samson: President, CVRF 4 Coastal Villages

5 Message from the Executive Director During my time with Coastal Villages, I have had the honor of working directly with nearly 70 region residents who, as Coastal Board members, have taken this company towards a quarter of a billion dollars in net assets. A quarter billion. That sounds like something to be proud of, and it is. This year s annual report will provide the audited financials for 2009, but also describe the subsequent event achieved by Coastal s Board in 2010 that dramatically affects Coastal s balance sheet and that will no doubt affect our region s economy in a positive way for years to come. During 2009, we had the great honor of cutting the ribbon on a new $40 million seafood processing operation for our region: the Goodnews Bay Regional Seafood Plant in Platinum, Alaska. This new plant is the hub of Coastal s salmon enterprise, providing fishing, processing, and crew jobs to over 1,000 of our 9,400 residents each year. During the accelerated three-year construction, Coastal also expanded its tender fleet with vessels like the Camai and Wassilie B to achieve the Coastal Board of Directors goal of No Limits for our fishers. With completion of Platinum and the expansion of our tender operation, Coastal was able to buy all of the high quality salmon that our fishers were allowed by fishery managers to catch in We are also using the new assets to work toward the Board s goal to pay our fishers and processors more than in any other Alaska salmon fishery. We appear to have achieved that goal in 2009 for our processors, the majority of whom earned $11/hour for regular time, which is 52% above the minimum wage. We remain grateful that pollock continues to cover our salmon operation shortfalls as we strive toward the goals of higher fish prices and higher processor wages. Speaking of pollock, I am pleased to report that the Coastal Board of Directors concluded the most significant investment transaction in its history on May 7, 2010 when it redeemed our stock in American Seafoods in exchange for pollock fishing rights, a pollock catcher/processor vessel, Pacific cod fishing rights, and three cod catcher/processor vessels. In all, Coastal received over $100 million in assets in the transactions, free of any debt. We picked up four vessels that provide more than 150 jobs. With these new platforms, Coastal will become the first CDQ group in history in 2011 to catch all of its pollock, crab and cod aboard wholly-owned vessels. We are pleased with the projected changes to our balance sheet from the American transaction as well as with moving beyond the era in which CDQ revenue came from Seattle as CDQ royalty checks and K-1 earnings, rather than from our own operations in Alaska. The addition of the new pollock and cod operations to Coastal s existing salmon, halibut and crab operations is expected to elevate our annual seafood sales to over $75 million next year, making Coastal one of the largest, if not the largest, Alaskan-owned and Alaska-based seafood companies in existence. There have been advantages to being a passive investor (very little work or responsibility) just as there are potential negatives to having control (a great deal of hard work and 100% of the responsibility). Our Board has chosen to take responsibility because, if successful, Coastal will achieve its maximum economic development potential for our people, a result simply not possible as a passive investor. No doubt there will be moments when we miss the K-1 era. I am deeply grateful to have worked with the visionaries on Coastal s Board who had the strength and acumen over the past 12 years to build over $70 million in fisheries infrastructure from scratch for our region including our new Platinum plant and tenders, to buy and operate one of the largest crab harvesting companies in the Bering Sea, to be the first and only CDQ group to wholly own the pollock vessel aboard which its pollock will be caught, to be the first and only CDQ group to wholly own a major cod long-line company in the Bering Sea, to become the largest private sector employer in our region, to touch nearly every household in our region every year in a meaningful economic way, to provide millions of dollars for our youth each year in the form of scholarships and in-region jobs, to provide heating oil and parkas for our elders, and most importantly to do all of this without taking on any debt so that the next generation has an incredible running start. I am particularly honored to work for the people whose Platinum Plant in 2009 was the centerpiece of a new salmon economy for our region, and who have achieved a projected quarter billion dollars in net assets as of May 2010 for our residents and for the future. Beyond the Board, Coastal wishes to extend a whole-hearted thanks to all who have dedicated themselves to the governance and work of this organization. The mission is bigger than any individual, and the results have been for the benefit of all. Hope Fish Work. C. Morgen Crow: Executive Director, CVRF 2009 Annual Report 5

6 Board of Directors Name Community Term Walter Tirchik... Chefornak Andrew Boyscout... Chevak Walter Brown... Eek Evan S. Evan, (Treasurer)... Goodnews Bay Edgar Hoelscher, (Vice President 10/09-12/09)... Hooper Bay Timothy Samson, (VP: 1/09-10/09, President: 10/09 - present).. Kipnuk James Lewis... Kongiganak Oscar Evon, (President: 1/09-10/09)... Kwigillingok Andrew Kiunya... Kwigillingok Daniel Olrun Sr., (Executive Committee)... Mekoryuk Richard Jung... Napakiak Helen Kaganak... Napaskiak John Andy... Newtok Paul Tulik, (Secretary)... Nightmute Frank Berezkin... Oscarville Henry Williams... Platinum Wassilie Bavilla, (Executive Committee)... Quinhagak Sanky Ulak... Scammon Bay Harry Tulik... Toksook Bay Gabriel Olick, (Executive Committee)... Tuntutuliak Felix Albert... Tununak Board of Directors Top Row (standing left - right): Evan S. Evan, Morgen Crow, Oscar Evon, Paul Tulik, Timothy Samson, Andrew Boyscout, Edgar Hoelscher, Helen Kaganak, Richard Jung, Sanky Ulak, Felix Albert, Gabriel Olick, John Andy, Harry Tulik Bottom Row (sitting left - right): Henry Williams, Wassilie Bavilla, James Lewis, Frank Berezkin, Walter Tirchick, Daniel Olrun Sr. 6 Coastal Villages

7 Highlights of 2009 North Pacific Council Meeting, April 2009 Pollock Provides! 2009 marked another year of growth for Coastal Villages. As the region s largest private sector employer, CVRF is proud to share success with the residents of our communities. Below are just some of the benefits CVRF was able to provide: 490 salmon permit holders earned $1,871,086 in ex-vessel prices (4,030,000 lbs of salmon) 345 permit holders fished in W1 and earned $562, permit holders fished in W4 and earned $958, permit holders fished in W5 and earned $252, halibut card holders earned $751,343 in ex-vessel prices (310,000 lbs of halibut) 7 tenders and shuttle boats provided tendering services for salmon and halibut 508 CVS employees in 2009 earned $3,247, employees earned $944,670 at the new Goodnews Bay Processing Plant in Platinum 170 employees earned $1,054,853 at the Quinhagak processing plant 19 employees earned $59,773 at the Bethel Dock 126 fishing related jobs with $4,625,057 in earnings Entry level wages increased from $8.00/hr to 9.00/hr with a bonus of $2.00/hr for employees who completed their CVS contracts 92% Alaskan hire rate in Coastal s seafood operations $44,335 in training awards to 99 residents $510,269 in scholarship awards to 103 residents 11 interns earned $46,900 at various locations 199 Youth-to-Work employees earned $37, elders benefitted from services provided by the Youth-to-Work employees 20 youth participated in the AFN/FAI Elder and Youth Conference 50 safety kits and 100 lifejackets provided to salmon and halibut commercial fishers 9 communities were sponsored by Coastal Villages for the State of Alaska s Kids Don t Float program $300,000 in CDQ Project Fund monies to all 20 member communities to work on local projects 1,750 tax returns completed that benefitted 3,743 residents with $2,031,224 in tax refunds 737 drums of heating oil delivered in 2009 under the Pollock Provides Heating Oil program 597 elders received parkas under the Pollock Provides program $202,000 committed for various salmon fisheries research projects for the Kuskokwim Bay and River Dozens of high school students assisted at various school events $4,700,000 spent on completing the construction of the Goodnews Bay Processing Plant $454,700 spent on completing the construction of the Tuntutuliak Community Service Center $782,150 spent on completing the construction of the Kipnuk Community Service Center $748,250 spent on upgrades and repairs to our vessel/tender fleet 2009 Annual Report 7

8 Coastal at a Glance Coastal Villages Region Fund 20 Communities 20 Board Members 60+ Staff 8 Coastal Villages

9 Coastal Villages Seafoods (CVS) 400 Processors 600 Fishers 500 Crew Members 8 Tenders Projected Sales: $12 Million Programs & Projects Benefits to 9,400 Residents Coastal Villages Pollock (CVP) 135 Crew Members 1 Catcher/Processor Projected Sales: $40 Million Coastal Villages Longline (CVL) 60 Crew Members 3 Vessels Projected Sales: $12 Million Coastal Villages Crab (CVC) 30 Crew Members 4 Crab Vessels Projected Sales: $12 Million Communities Served: Chefornak Chevak Eek Goodnews Bay Hooper Bay Kipnuk Kongiganak Kwigillingok Mekoryuk Napakiak Napaskiak Newtok Nightmute Oscarville Platinum Quinhagak Scammon Bay Toksook Bay Tuntutuliak Tununak 2009 Annual Report 9

10 2009 Region Staff CVRF Region Benefits Community Service Representatives (Formerly known as Community Liaisons) Richard Tuluk Chevak Nellie Abraham Chefornak Carla David Eek Ruth Bright Goodnews Bay Steven Stone Hooper Bay Chris Dock Kipnuk Staci Igkurak Kwigillingok Troy Wilkinson Kwigillingok Hazel Peterson Mekoryuk Marianne Williams Mekoryuk Eleanor Miller Napakiak Laura Evan Napaskiak Daphne Nicholai Oscarville Mary Hill Quinhagak Abraham Rivers Scammon Bay Anna John Toksook Bay Clifford Paniyak Chevak Amanda Hoelscher Hooper Bay Darlene Daniel Kongiganak Della Carl Newtok Jennifer Anthony Nightmute Nick David Jr. Tuntutuliak Marjorie Post Tununak Mechanics and Welders Theodore Brown Eek Jacob Rivers Scammon Bay Lambert Kairaiuak Chefornak Norman Pingayak Chevak Albert Toniak Goodnews Bay Paul Joe Jr. Hooper Bay Albert John Kipnuk Joe Joseph Kongiganak Herman Beaver Kwigillingok Lindgren Mathlaw Mekoryuk Patrick Black Napakiak Jackie Larson Napaskiak Isadore Anthony Nightmute Thomas Julius Toksook Bay Morris Aguchak Chevak 10 Coastal Villages

11 Community Service Centers Each Community Service Center (CSC), formerly known as a Fisheries Support Center, is a multi-purpose building that provides and enhances economic opportunities in the community, particularly for fishers participating in the commercial fisheries. Each CSC provides a professional space to maintain, repair, service and modify boats, motors, and fishing gear, thereby facilitating the participation of fishing families in the commercial harvests in the region. As an important secondary purpose, the CSC is available to community members to repair and maintain snow machines, four-wheelers, sleds, trailers and other equipment critical to life in the village. Additionally, CSCs may be used for communityrelated meetings and projects when space is available. Chefornak Community Service Center Goodnews Bay Community Service Center Kongiganak Community Service Center Chevak Joe Paniyak Memorial CSC Hooper Bay Community Service Center Kwigillingok Community Service Center Eek Steven White Memorial CSC Kipnuk Community Service Center Mekoryuk Community Service Center Coastal Villages built two more CSCs in one in Kipnuk and one in Tuntutuliak. These facilities were built by 13 local workers with help from Coastal s project staff. Napakiak Fritz Willie Memorial CSC Napaskiak Community Service Center Newtok Community Service Center Among other projects, the Goodnews Bay CSC was connected to the water and sewage system, and the Napaskiak CSC was moved onto a lot leased from Napaskiak Inc. Maintaining and improving our CSCs is an ongoing process as we continue to provide much-needed services for residents. Nightmute Community Service Center Scammon Bay Community Service Center Toksook Bay Community Service Center Tuntutuliak Community Service Center Tununak Community Service Center 2009 Annual Report 11

12 Coastal Villages Seafoods: Vessel Fleet CVRF Region Benefits Hawk Active at South Nunivak (halibut) and Eek Island (salmon) Coastal Mist Active at South Nunivak Camai Active at Quinhagak, Eek Island, and Tuntutuliak Tenders The CVS-owned fleet consisted of six tenders in 2009 with the addition of the Challenger (formerly Mr. Alexie) which is a 45-foot long scow that was purchased from the Port of Bethel in early August. The other new tenders for CVS in 2009 were the Camai, the Coastal Mist (formerly Sunshine 10), and the Double E (formerly Sunshine 11). The Kelly Mae and Hawk (formerly Leo) continued working for CVS as tenders in The chartered tenders Elsie M, Flying D, and Eider rounded out the Coastal tender fleet in 2009 for a total of nine tenders. As of the publishing of this 2009 report, Coastal had additionally acquired the Wassilie B to replace the hired tender Flying D for In Spring of 2010, Coastal adopted new names for some of its tenders, names suggested by region students in a naming contest. The new names are included in this report. In 2009, The Hawk (Leo) continued buying halibut on Nunivak Island, primarily at Cape Corwin, until the 28th of July when she started buying salmon at Eek Island. The Hawk was supported by the Coastal Mist (Sunshine 10) which shuttled halibut to the halibut plants in Mekoryuk, Tununak and Toksook. The Double E (Sunshine 11) operated out of Quinhagak and shuttled ice and totes to the tenders as well as round fish in totes to the plant when tides did not permit the tenders to land at the dock. The remaining five tenders were buying salmon in July and continued buying salmon in August. The Coastal Mist (Sunshine 10), Double E (Sunshine 11), and Challenger (Mr. Alexie) are great additions to the CVS fleet because of the service they can provide to halibut and salmon fishers and because they are very good first tenders for region residents to captain or engineer on in preparation for becoming captains, mates and engineers on the larger vessels in Coastal s fleet. Both the Kelly Mae and the Camai transported refrigerated containers of frozen product from Quinhagak to Platinum this season in addition to their normal tender assignments. Both tenders performed this task very well because of their large deck space and shallow draft. The Camai additionally transported sockeye from Togiak to Platinum in its refrigerated sea water tanks in late July to keep our processors busy in the time before our coho fishery started in August. Kelly Mae Active near Napaskiak and Napakiak Elsie M Active at Johnson River (contract tender) Double E Active at Quinhagak Wassilie B Acquired in 2010 Eider Active at Goodnews Bay (contract tender) Challenger Not Active in Coastal Villages

13 Coastal Villages Seafoods: Salmon Fishery The 2009 salmon season was very successful due to the hard work of our fishers and the improved efficiency provided by the Goodnews Bay Regional Processing Plant located in Platinum. For the season, over 4,030,000 pounds of salmon were harvested from four fishing districts Kuskokwim River district W1-B, Quinhagak, Goodnews Bay and for the first time for CVS, Togiak. At no time during the season were any limits placed on CVS fishers. The total ex-vessel value of the salmon purchased from fishers in 2009 was a record $1,850,288. Kuskokwim River Fishing on the Kuskokwim River was strong in 2009, though there was a gap in openers between July 1 and July 11, which meant the peak of the chum run was missed. The first opening directed at cohos was on July 28th and the last opening of the season was on August 22nd. Cohos started strong but quickly slowed with the peak of the run occurring approximately August 4th. On the Kuskokwim there were 16 openings in which 345 permit holders fished, harvesting 1,555,892 pounds of salmon worth $562,892. Quinhagak Fishing was strong in the Quinhagak district in 2009 especially for sockeyes. By the last week of July, coho fishing in the district began and continued up through the end of August. In the Quinhagak district there were 36 openings in which 189 permit holders harvested 1,921,170 pounds of salmon worth $958,352. The ex-vessel value of the salmon purchased from fishers in 2009 was a record $1,850,288. Goodnews Bay Fishing in Goodnews Bay began in June and continued in July and August at fairly normal levels with cohos beginning to dominate the harvest by the first week in August. Coho fishing continued until August 24th when the district was closed for the season. In the Goodnews Bay district there were 26 openings in which 39 permit holders harvested 447,949 pounds of salmon worth $252,205. Togiak By the middle of July it became apparent that the traditional lull in fishing would occur in the third week of July. The decision was made to attempt to purchase salmon in Togiak during the lull, so CVS registered as a buyer. On July 21st the Camai departed for Togiak and arrived on the 22nd. CVS was well received by Togiak fishers and bought over 100,000 pounds of salmon Annual Report 13

14 Coastal Villages Seafoods: Salmon Operations CVRF Region Benefits Goodnews Bay Regional Processing Plant The processing plant in Platinum opened its doors in June for the season. A total of 126 new jobs were created in the region with the plant s opening. During the course of the season 162 people were employed, of which 118 were from the CVRF region. The 162 people earned $944,670. The crew enjoyed the new facilities which included housing for 126 in 5 bunk houses. As with any new operation, there were a few issues in the systems at the opening of the processing plant which were quickly addressed and resolved by the plant staff. By the end of the season the processing line was consistently processing 12,000 pounds per hour of round salmon for the fresh and frozen headed and gutted (H&G) market or for further processing on the fillet line. The roe room was able to keep up with the H&G line and produced sujiko at a rate of 850 pounds per hour. These rates are equal to or better than the rates obtained by other salmon processing plants in the state. The fillet line also worked very well producing 1,250 pounds per hour of vacuum-packed salmon fillets. The plant in Platinum also served as a shipping hub for Quinhagak and the halibut plants. Supplies for the season were first shipped to the plant and then transshipped by tender to the other plants. Frozen salmon and salmon roe were also shipped from Quinhagak to Platinum where it was combined with salmon products from Platinum and shipped by barge to markets overseas and in the lower 48. During the course of the season the Platinum plant produced 159,180 pounds of fresh H&G salmon, 1,075,200 lbs of frozen H&G salmon and 240,859 pounds of frozen salmon fillets. In total 51 containers were shipped on two barges, the first during the first week of August and the second during the first week of September. Quinhagak Plant During the course of the summer the plant produced 403,509 pounds of fresh H&G salmon, 497,518 pounds of frozen H&G salmon and 206,619 pounds of frozen salmon fillets. Processing in Quinhagak is difficult because of the plant s distance from the dock where round product is unloaded and finished frozen product is stored for shipment. In addition the smaller and fragmented spaces where production takes place requires more people to do the same amount of work as compared to the Platinum plant. The rate of production in Quinhagak would probably have been less this season if it were not for the experienced crew members that returned to the plant to work. In 2009, 170 employees worked at the plant earning $1,054,853. Eighty-seven percent of Quinhagak employees were CVRF region residents. On July 23, 2009, over 200 residents from the Coastal region participated in a historic blessing and ribbon-cutting ceremony at the new Goodnews Bay Regional Processing Plant. With the plant s opening, a total of 126 new jobs were created and fishers in the region were able to benefit from No Limits on salmon, resulting in record payment for salmon catches. Bethel Dock To reduce the amount of time fishers were waiting in line at tenders on the Kuskokwim after salmon fishing periods, the Bethel dock was opened for buying beginning with the first coho opening on July 28th. The change was well received by fishers and helped to improve the quality of the fish being delivered to the plant in Platinum. There were 19 people employed at the dock earning $59, Coastal Villages

15 Coastal Villages Seafoods: Processing Plants Halibut Plant Chefornak Leona Wiseman Chefornak Plant Manager Halibut Plant Hooper Bay Lester Wilde Hooper Bay Plant Manager Halibut Plant Kipnuk John Hinz Kipnuk Plant Manager Halibut Plant Mekoryuk Marianne Williams Mekoryuk Plant Manager Halibut Plant Toksook Bay Dora Mathew Toksook Bay Plant Manager Halibut Plant Tununak Gregory Angaiak Tununak Plant Manager Salmon Plant Quinhagak Tim Hillyer Quinhagak Plant Manager Salmon Buy & Fly Bethel Stuart Currie CVS General Manager Platinum Plant Perry Hendricks Platinum Plant Manager 2009 Annual Report 15

16 Coastal Villages Seafoods: Summary CVRF Region Benefits Summary In 2009, Coastal Villages cut the ribbon on the new $40 million Goodnews Bay Regional Processing Plant in Platinum, Alaska. The facility was built from the ground up over the course of three years, with $4.7 million spent in 2009 to put the finishing touches on the plant. In addition to being a modern factory for processing, filleting and vacuum-packing, blast freezing and producing both ikura and sugiko salmon roe, the new Platinum Plant generates its own power (2,400 KW), has its own fuel storage facility (130,000 gallons), its own water systems for both people and for processing, its own dock for tenders, supplies, shipping and fishers, its own sewer system, its own DEC-compliant outfall, its own freezer-container grid for up to sixty 40,000 pound freezer vans, and its own housing and cafeteria for over 200 workers, the majority of whom are from Coastal s member villages. On July 23, 2009, over 200 residents from the Coastal region participated in an historic blessing and ribbon-cutting ceremony at the new plant. The event was enjoyed by all who attended, and then the crew went back to work. The new plant allowed more salmon to be harvested (No Limits!) and allowed approximately $1 million in additional wages to be paid to CVS employees in The majority of processing workers earned $11/hour for regular time for the 2009 season. Coastal Villages is proud to have among the highest Alaska-hire rate and highest wages of all the seafood processing facilities in Alaska. Other major achievements in 2009 were: Increased wages paid to CVS employees in 2009 as compared to 2008 because of the increase in starting wage from $8.00 per hour to $9.00 per hour and the season completion and performance bonuses which brought the majority of our processors to $11.00 per hour for regular time in 2009; A record payment to salmon fishers for their catches, which was more than $400,000 greater than in previous years; An increased level of tender service with the addition of the Camai, the Coastal Mist (Sunshine 10) and the Double E (Sunshine 11) as well as the charter of the Flying D and Elsie M; Improved financial performance with total operating costs below budget; The success stories of hundreds of Coastal Villages region residents who benefitted by working or fishing for Coastal Villages Seafoods. With the completion of the Platinum Plant in 2009, and the expansion of Coastal s tender fleet in 2009 and 2010, our region has a new economic engine based on our sustainable salmon resource that will serve our people well in the future. 16 Coastal Villages

17 Coastal Villages Seafoods: Fishers Salmon Eek Alexie, Eugene Alexie, George W Beebe, Carlie Beebe, Edna Beebe, Fritz Jr Brown, Dennis C Brown, Frank Jr Brown, Joseph F Brown, Theodore C Brown, Tony G Brown, Vernon Brown, Walter P Brown, William F Carter, Adolph J Carter, Emma Carter, Ferdinand J Carter, Nick A Cleveland, Elton K Green, Carl P Green, Roland J Hawk, Johnny T Heakin, Seth Henry, Adolph R Sr Henry, Kenneth Hoffman, George A III Joshua, Walter Miller, Frank G Moore, Frank W Owens, Travis Petluska, Jackie N White, Edward White, John F White, Kevin S White, Peter M White, Timothy J Goodnews Bay Ayojiak, Tommy C Evan, Evan S Evan, Gary L Evan, Jesse I Evan, Kevin Fox, Esther R Galila, Homer M Galila, Lester V Lupie, Isaac Jr Mark, Paul C Mark, William K Jr Martin, Kyle A Martin, Theodore J Roberts, Adolph Roberts, James P Roberts, Peter B Smith, Daniel N Smith, Lloyd Toniak, Albert M Kongiganak Azean, Evon Jr Brown, Joseph Sr Igkurak, Leroy J Igkurak, Sherman D Lupie, Benjamin Miller, Curtis Phillip, Nick D Kwigillingok Igkurak, William Steven, Yago Napakiak Andrew, Carl Ayagalria, Robert Jr Billy, James Billy, Sally K Black, Michael N Black, Norman W II Black, Patrick F Evan, James A Evan, Nathan Jenkins, John J Jimmie, Ralph T Joekay, Randall Kernak, Albert A Kernak, Willie Nelson, Daniel Top 5 Salmon Fishers for 2009: Nelson, Derek F Nelson, Frank T Nelson, Jonathan R Nelson, Scott Wassillie, Arthur J Wassillie, Oscar Jr White, Henry P Willie, Huey Willie, John T Napaskiak Anvil, Moses FG III Cyril, Patrick W Egoak, Joseph D Evan, Andrew N Evan, Yago D Jacob, Oscar J Jenkins, Forrest Joekay, Alexander W Joekay, James Lake, Ralph P Larson, Gregory C Larson, Jackie Sr Larson, Joseph A Maxie, Carl D Maxie, Paul Jr Maxie, Stephen J Jr Nicholai, David A Nicholai, James A Paul, James Jr Steven, Joseph A Steven, Nicholai M Williams, Evan Williams, Harry Oscarville Berezkin, Frank P Platinum Fox, Randy D James, Frank Kilbuck, Gilbert Samuel, John Quinhagak Abalama, Daniell G Alexie, Jessica A Anaver, Jimmy J Andrew, Yeako J Atseriak, Albert Beebe, Timothy H Sr Bigjohn, Walter Brown, Eric Brown, Susan Brown, Thomas A Jr Carter, Joe P Cleveland, Ferdinand Cleveland, Frank W Cleveland, John P Cleveland, Norman P Cleveland, Richard Donahuk, John A Ford, Alexie Sr Ford, Evon W Foster, Nathan S Fox, John N Fox, John W Fox, Matthew D Galila, Norma Henry, Alexie Henry, Julius A Hill, John Hill, Peter H Hill, Walter J Hunter, Frank M Hunter, John C James, Helena M Johnson, Adolph A Johnson, Carl R Johnson, Walter J Jones, Henry Jr Kuku, Louisa N Mark, Christian H Sr Mark, Christian N Mark, George R Mark, Henry F Mark, John O Mark, Lucille P Mark, Nicholai W Mark, Richard Matthew, Frank Jr Matthew, Frank Sr Matthew, Jeffrey B Matthew, Peter Matthew, Timothy J Merritt, James G Moore, Reno S Moore, Sixty T Oldfriend, Mary A Petluska, Adam Pleasant, Adolph M Pleasant, Alice A Pleasant, Sam Jr Pleasant, Willie G Roberts, Christopher Roberts, Frank B Roberts, Herbert T Roberts, James B Sharp, Carlie W Sharp, Gary A Sharp, William D Simon, David Jr Simon, John R Small, Wilbur J Strunk, Lonny D Teeluk, Eddie A White, Robert F Williams, James T Tuntutuliak Andrew, Archie S Andrew, Carl J Andrew, Charlie D Carl, Travis S Charles, James A Charlie, Ray D Charlie, Thomas O Chris, Zachariah Daniel, John Enoch, Lincoln C Enoch, Stephen N Evan, David Jr Evan, Pavila Fitka, Jared M Frank, Andrew Jr Frank, Marcsandra Frank, Willie W Gilila, Lena L Gill, Joshua J Hunter, David C Jimmie, David R Jimmie, Jerry W Jimmie, Norman L Jimmie, Paul P Joseph, Max E Jr Kernak, Douglas Community Salmon Fishers Quinhagak Johnson, Walter J. Quinhagak Matthew, Peter Quinhagak Merritt, James G. Goodnews Bay Fox, Esther R. Quinhagak Brown Jr., Thomas A. Quyana 2009 Annual Report 17

18 Coastal Villages Seafoods: Fishers CVRF Region Benefits Lewis, Kacy L Lupie, Adolph Lupie, Henry Lupie, James Lupie, Jimmie Olick, Gabriel J Pavila, Jeff Pavila, Jonathan E Pavila, Lawrence Spein, Henry D White, Anthony White, Paul D White, Roland E Akiachak Alexie, Rona L Chingliak, Frank T Ekamrak, Abraham W Ekamrak, Daniel Ekamrak, Peter Evan, Dennis L Frederick, Derek S George, Darren George, Edward L George, Fritz L George, Jason George, Kurtis M George, Norman W George, Walter George, Waska Henry, Alexander M James, Alice P Kasayulie, Anthony D Kinegak, Louie Kinegak, Nelson Larson, Alexander J Latham, Brent J Lomack, Henry Lomack, Jackson A Lomack, Jonathan H Lott, Levi Jr Manutoli, Louie Moses, Carl Moses, Eddie Moses, Samuel Sr Nicolai, Michael Noatak, John G Nose, Martin Nose, Randy C Nose, Ray D Nose, Robert B Sr Nose, Ronald A Nose, Ryan T Pasitnak, George Pasitnak, Henry Pasitnak, Ken Peter, Clayton Peter, George Peter, Isaac P Peter, Jacob E Peter, Lincoln Peter, Phillip K Peter, Tom G Jr Phillip, Eric B Wassilie, Jacob N Wassilie, Leonard Wassilie, Lloyd Wassilie, Matthew B Wassilie, Schouviller Akiak Phillip, Gilbert Williams, Bruce L Williams, Michael P Aleknagik Togaik, Danny M Anchorage Andrew, John A Joshua, Fannie E Lockuk, Martha A Mcdonald, Alice Offt, Erik M Westcoast, Isaac J Atmautluak Egoak, Darrell H Gilman, Francis M Jenkins, Peter Nicholai, Willie S Nick, Kalila Pavilla, Nick Jr Sims, David Tikiun, Henry Jr Berea Tikiun, Albert J Bethel Alexie, Nels Alexie, Steven M Aluska, Peter P Jr Aluskak, Moses M Andrew, John B Anvil, Kenneth J Bean, Gerald D Berlin, Samuel A Chaliak, James C Charles, Daniel W Charles, Danny Charles, Fritz T Charles, Peter J Charlie, John P Charlie, Martha M Chase, Thomas M Chase, Vernon W Daniel, Clarence Demientieff, Oscar L Evon, Benjamin Evon, Raymond M Evon, Tony Sr Evon, William B Fox, Evon A Jr Francis, Paul N Green, Peter Gregory, Paul J Jr Hoffman, Robert J Hoffman, Stanley L Jr Hunter, Andrew M Sr Hunter, Joseph B Jr Jerry, Joseph Kalistook, Isaac Kilbuck, Gregory T Kinegak, Lloyd C Lamont, Russell Sr Larson, Walter Sr Lekander, Robert D Little, Larry A Mccann Treatment Center, Michaels, Norman D Jr Mojin, Frank G Mojin, John J Moses, Axel Moses, Dale F Moses, Floyd A Mute, Aaron W Nelson, Garrett T Nichols, Sarah B Noes, Alice Nose, Alexie L Jr Nose, Harry M Oscar, Alexander Owens, John J Pavilla, Alexie P Jr Pete, James A Jr Pete, Walter E F Peter, Tommy Phillips, Nicholai F Robb, Richard D Samson, Patrick G Waska, Evon D Sr Westdahl, Clifford R Westdahl, Richard H Wheeler, Frederick Jr Dillingham Johnson, Ronald L Woods, Frank G III Eloy Tinker, Edward W Kasigluk Active, Peter Z Andrew, Adam N Sr Beaver, Timothy H Berlin, Daniel T Jr Berlin, Stanley Berlin, Wilson J Brink, Arnold W Sr Demientieff, Gerald Jr Evon, Moses Guest, Gabriel P Isaac, Jackie E Nicholas, Joseph Nicholas, Levi Nicholas, Maria Nicholas, Yeako D Pavilla, Harold P Peter, Christopher J Slim, Paul H Tinker, Michael T Jr Tinker, Yako Sr Twitchell, Esai Jr Kodiak Nicolai, Martin M Kwethluk Andrew, Willie M David, David E Egoak, Raymond J III Guy, Paul G Larson, Andrew J Larson, Francis H Nicholas, Zacharias R Nicolai, Eugene P Nicolai, Ilarion J Nicolai, John Y Nicolai, William Jr Nicolai, Wilson A Nicori, Thomas J Olick, Max D Jr Owens, Michael W Manokotak Martin, Nels C Wassill, Shirley M Nunapitchuk Alexie, Phillip Alexie, Raymond J Andrew, Wilson E Sr Andrew, Wilson H Berlin, John M Chaliak, Zechariah Sr Charles, Darren G Charles, Jesse J Charles, Lawrence A Chris, Jerry M Coolidge, John P Enoch, Matthew B Enoch, Patluska Frank, Wassillie J Frederick, Golga Jacobs, James C Mochin, Bobby J Neck, Anna Nick, Nicholai T Nick, Patrick R Parks, Chuck I Parks, Zachariah N Pleasant, Shannon L Sallison, Walter B Sumi, Frank H Tikiun, James Wassillie, Andrew A Wassillie, Elliot J Wassillie, Jerry Sr Sitka White, Quentin Togiak Active, Frank N Active, Stanley L Jr Alakayak, Robert D Alexie, Joe Alfred, Marilyn F Andrew, Joseph O Andrew, Roy S Andrews, Jasper C Andrews, Joseph Andrews, William P Arnariak, Jessie Arnariak, Juline S Atakitlig, Bradley Ayojiak, Moses Ayojiak, Phyllis M Bavilla, Albert M Jr Burks, Carrie D Cleveland, David Coopchiak, Benjamin Coopchiak, Richard Coupchiak, David W Dock, Thomas Dyasuk, Andrew Flores, Jose E Foerch, Eugene Franklin, Harvey G Gosuk, Alfred H Gosuk, Sam Kanulie, Henry L Kasak, Norman Kohuk, Daniel R Kohuk, Samson D Lockuk, Ephraim D Logusak, Andrea Lookik, Peter Sr Martin, Clara A Moore, Harry B Nicholai, Gary S Nick, John P Nick, Lloyd P Pavian, Joey S Snyder, Marie P Snyder, William K Sutton, Cindy A Sutton, Olia P Tommy, Peter Jr Wassillie, Evan Whymn, Frederick M Twin Hills Mark, Oliver D Pleasant, George J Jr Pleasant, Willie P Sharp, Mickey M In 2009, Salmon fishers earned $1.8 million by catching 4,030,000 lbs of salmon for CVS. Over $1 million of the total was earned by 227 permitholding salmon fishers from our member communities. Halibut fishers earned $750,000 by catching 310,000 lbs of halibut, all of which was earned by 172 permit-holding halibut fishers from our member communities. 18 Coastal Villages

19 Halibut Chefornak Abraham, Paul M Avugiak, Joe Billy, Steven Chagluak, Billy Charlie, James Jr Erik, Brendon Erik, Raymond M Jimmy, Robert D Kairaiuak, Joseph Kilanak, Andrew G Kinegak, Edward Kinegak, Timothy Kusaiak, Tommy Lewis, David Jr Lewis, Jonathan Lewis, Walter Mathew, Felix Matthew, Ben Panruk, Matthew J Panruk, Peter Sr Panruk, Robert Chevak Joe, Norman G Goodnews Bay Bright, George Sr. Galila, Homer M Julius, Peter R Toniak, Albert M Hooper Bay Carl, Lawrence E Sr Hale, Henry D Hill, Harvey G Joe, David T Lake, Louis M Naneng, Terance Rivers, Gregory B Sr Smith, Emphrem J Tall, Luke Wilson, Clarence H Kipnuk Aliralria, Carrie C Amik, John L Anaver, Norman Ayaprun, Adolph Dock, Andrew M Dock, Sammy J Egoak, Caroline H R Fox, Fred D Fox, Ralph B Gunlik, Arthur Jr Gunlik, Gabriel S Kanuk, John A Kugtsun, Benjamin E Mesak, James Jr Mute, Daniel M Paul, Adolph Paul, Byron J Paul, Carl A Paul, Jimmy Paul, Richard Romer, Albert C III Samson, Cornelius Slim, George C Mekoryuk Amos, Howard T Amos, Raymond Amos, Tom G Amos, Tony A Andrew, Ralph David, Eugene Jr Davis, Samuel K Float, Russell Hanna, Nathan P Ivanoff, Gary M King, George Jr King, Jeffrey King, Sandra Kiokun, Edward I Mathlaw, Lindgren J Noatak, Tom A Olrun, Daniel Jr Olrun, Stephen P Olrun, Stuart Shavings, Lincoln Shavings, Samuel Smith, Viva V Wesley, Chester Weston, Johnny D Weston, Lonnie Whitman, James L Whitman, Moses M Sr Williams, Albert Williams, George D Jr Williams, Solomon Newtok Andy, John F Carl, Moses F Fairbanks, Marla Fairbanks, Simeon Jr Kassaiuli, Karl M Kusayak, Felix Kusayak, Phillip M Nightmute Anthony, Stanley J George, Christopher J George, Clement P George, Jimmy Tulik, Christopher A Tulik, Phillip Tulik, Simeon Platinum James, Frank L Quinhagak Brown, Thomas A Jr Cleveland, Ferdinand Jr Cleveland, Frank W Mark, John O Matthew, Peter Williams, James T Scammon Bay Simon, Morgan I Toksook Bay Aluska, Leo G Angaiak, Benjamin G Asuluk, Peter Bill, David Sr Carl, John M Carl, Raymond Chagluak, Gabriel D Chagluak, Jimmie S Chanar, Frank Chanar, Simon N Charles, Teddy I Charlie, Benjamin J Charlie, Willie Dull, Clarence J Felix, Richard J John, Magdaline M John, Teddy M Julius, Moses Karl, Charlie Jr Kilongak, Delores M Lincoln, Darlene R Lincoln, Rudy A Maxie, Ralph Nevak, George B Sr Pitka, Egnatie Pitka, Frank Pitka, John P Pitka, Robert J Therchik, David Therchik, Joseph A Therchik, Nick J Therchik, Raymond Tulik, Harry Tuntutuliak Pavilla, Patrick M Tununak Albert, Felix E Angaiak, Edward B Angaiak, Theodore T Angaiak, Tommy S Evan, Paul J Fairbanks, Charlie J Flynn, Francis J Flynn, Frank Hooper, George B Sr Hooper, John F James, James G James, Phillip Kanrilak, Peter Jr Kanrilak, Stanley Kanrilak, Victor J Jr Lincoln, Harry J Jr Link, Frank B Sr Moses, David H Panruk, George S Post, Charlie L Post, Joseph J Slats, Karl Jr Slats, Kevin A Usugan, Michael J Walter, John E Jr Walter, John J Sr Whitman, Theresa Top 5 Halibut Fishers for 2009: Community Halibut Fishers Toksook Bay Pitka, Robert J. Toksook Bay Pitka, Frank Mekoryuk Smith, Viva V. Mekoryuk Olrun, Stuart Toksook Bay Chanar, Frank 2009 Annual Report 19

20 Program Services: 4-SITE CVRF Region Benefits Scholarships The Coastal Villages scholarship program continues to support residents who are willing to pursue higher education beyond high school. Coastal Villages awarded a total of $510,269 in scholarships to 103 residents in This is the third year in a row that Coastal Villages has awarded more than half a million dollars in scholarships to residents who are seeking higher education opportunities at the university and vocational levels. The Fall Semester deadline (August December) is at the end of May, and the Spring Semester deadline (January July) is at the end of October. We are grateful that our earnings in the Bering Sea, primarily in the pollock fishery, continue to provide residents with the chance to elevate through education. Internships The internship program at Coastal Villages provides residents an avenue to gain work experience in their field of interest. A total of 11 interns were hired in 2009 and earned $46,900. Interns were hired in each of the following Coastal departments: Programs, Human Resources, Accounting, and Fisheries. 7 interns in the Anchorage office 1 intern in the Quinhagak processing plant 1 intern in the Goodnews Bay Regional Processing Plant 2 interns for Fish & Game in Quinhagak and Platinum Training Coastal Villages continues to support training opportunities that last from a few days up to 12 weeks (training/education that is longer than 12 weeks would typically qualify under the Coastal scholarship program, rather than the training program). A total of 99 residents were awarded $44,335 from Coastal Villages for training, with matching funds from other agencies in the amount of $34,947. Residents received training in the following areas: Commercial Aviation License Construction Services Driver s License Computer Software Heavy Equipment Operation Emergency Medic/First Aid Training Welding Services For the third year in a row, Coastal Villages has awarded more than half a million dollars in scholarships to residents who are seeking higher education opportunities. 20 Coastal Villages

21 Employment Coastal Villages is committed to providing residents from the region with the opportunity to work at our local processing plants, our community service centers, aboard our in-region fleet of vessels, aboard our expanding fleet of catcher/processor vessels in the Bering Sea, and we continue to additionally place residents at various seafood locations at-sea or on-shore when we do not have positions available at Coastal. In 2009, a total of 634 people earned $7.8 million through Coastal s Employment Program an increase from 580 people who earned $4.4 million in 2008, and 490 participants who earned $3.4 million in 2007! In 2009, 76% of the people we served were residents of Coastal Villages member communities, 5% were residents of surrounding villages, and an impressive 92% were Alaskans! By comparison, the Alaska hire rate for seafood processing companies statewide is less than 30%. We were pleased in 2009 to continue to provide in-region job opportunities to our residents as well as to other Alaskans Employment Program Summary: Company Employees Earnings CVS 508 $3,247,952 CVS-Camai 9 119,935 CVS-Blarney 6 72,300 CVS-Hawk ,773 CVS-Kelly Mae 7 295,640 CVS - Double E 2 12,612 V-Eider 3 2,900 V-Elsie M 10 30,841 V-Flying D 9 16,451 CVC 29 2,609,106 CVRF Projects ,669 American Seafoods ,344 Arctic Storm 5 85,531 Deep Sea ,374 Westward Seafoods 5 5,856 Yard Arm Naknek 4 5,726 Totals 692* $7,873,009 * Some employees have been hired for more than one company/ subsidiary - The actual number of employees hired in 2009 is Annual Report 21

22 Program Services: Youth Leadership CVRF Region Benefits Coastal Villages supports a wide range of youth activities and opportunities that offer a positive experience for our younger residents. The Coastal youth leadership programs include contributions and donations to youth-related activities in the region, support for participation in the annual AFN Elder and Youth Conference, and the Coastal Villages Youth-To-Work program. Donations & Contributions Residents who are interested can apply through the Youth Leadership Program for matching funds for various youth-related activities. In 2009, Coastal Villages awarded matching funds for the following: Community festival New high school basketball uniforms Wellness Conference Church Youth Group travel University of Alaska Award Ceremony attendance Tap Dancing performance at the Camai Dance Festival Wrestling Tournament travel assistance Singspiration travel assistance AFN Coastal enabled a total of 20 youth to participate in the AFN Elder and Youth Conference in These youth had a chance to interact with the other 333 youth and 525 elders who registered for the conference. Coastal Villages is already planning for another round of participants in Youth-to-Work The Youth-To-Work program has become a popular summer program for many member communities. At the beginning of 2009, six communities were selected to participate in the program. The response in applications was so positive that the program was expanded to include seven more member communities. In 2009, a total of 199 youths gained valuable employment experience through the program including applying for a job, getting interviewed, providing references, completing hire paperwork, filling out work records (time logs, timesheets, etc), getting paid, and completing an exit interview form. A total of 483 Elders from our region also benefitted from this program, as they became the customers for our Youth-to-Work workforce. Each year-old participant worked between one and four weeks, primarily doing household chores, cleaning, repairs and other tasks that we hope were of benefit to our Elders as well as our villages. The last day of work for all employees was celebrated with a picnic to end the program for the year. All participants received a 2009 Pollock Provides Youth-To-Work t-shirt. Coastal is glad to be the Employer of Choice even for our first-time employees in the region. We hope that a positive first-time work experience will help launch our younger residents by teaching the value of Work and the Hope it generates. 22 Coastal Villages

23 Program Services: Marine Safety Coastal Villages hosts various marine safety training sessions and also provides dozens of commercial fishers both salmon and halibut with marine safety kits and lifejackets each year. The marine safety training sessions provide fishers and residents with safety information and survival tips to hopefully reduce accidents in our villages. We live and operate vessels in a challenging environment. Coastal s efforts to improve safety for our fishers, their crew, and our residents is a long-term program that will continue into the future. Safety Kits & PFDs In 2009, a total 50 safety kits and 100 lifejackets were provided to salmon and halibut commercial fishers who have a history of fishing for Coastal Villages Seafoods. The safety kits included: First Aid Kit Marine Electronic Flares Fire Starters Flash Light Water Proof Carrying Case Fire Extinguisher Water Proof Matches Signaling Device Compass Personal Floatation Device Kids Don t Float As part of the marine safety program, Coastal also sponsored nine communities that needed lifejackets for the State of Alaska s Kids Don t Float program. This program has been proven to increase the use of floatation devices for ages 0-17 by at least 25%. The communities sponsored by Coastal Villages were: Chefornak Eek Goodnews Bay Kwigillingok Mekoryuk Napakiak Nightmute Platinum Quinhagak 2009 Annual Report 23

24 Program Services: Community and Research CVRF Region Benefits CDQ Project Fund The CDQ Project Fund provides CVRF member communities with an opportunity to increase economic development projects in their communities. In 2009, the CDQ Project Fund provided $300,000 in spending overall and the rules were streamlined to allow community governing bodies more flexibility in supporting local projects. The CVRF Governing Bodies each adopted the new rules for the program through local resolutions. We continue to emphasize to our governing bodies and residents that the majority of Coastal s programs, including the CDQ Project Fund, are paid for from our earnings in the Bering Sea pollock fishery. Pollock Provides! Communities used the funding for various projects in 2009, including: renovating buildings for housing purposes, tribal police wages and supplies, dumpsite clean-up, fencing waste sites, installing trail markers and shelters, community plan funding match, and search and rescue efforts. Tax Assistance The Coastal Villages Tax Assistance program provides needed help to our residents in filing their tax returns with the IRS each year. Coastal is grateful to continue to work with the Alaska Business Development Center in providing this valuable service, which includes assistance with current and prior year tax return preparation, tax law education, assistance in resolving cases with the IRS, assistance with loan package preparation and small business workshops. There is a high demand for services like these in our communities, as a majority of local residents do not have ready access to paid services due to the remoteness of our villages. Our residents have continually expressed positive feedback in response to the services provided by ABDC that are paid for by Coastal Villages. In 2009, a total of 1,750 returns were completed through the program for 3,743 tax payers and dependents, with a total of $2,031,224 in tax refunds. According to the national averages, our residents saved approximately $327,547 in tax return preparation fees! Of all the areas served by ABDC the Aleutians, Bering Strait, Bristol Bay, Interior, Kodiak, North Slope, Northwest, Pribilofs, Southeast, Yukon Delta and other regions the Coastal Villages member communities represented 55% of total refunds, 54% of total people assisted, and 51% of total returns in Thank you ABDC. Pollock Provides Heating Oil The Pollock Provides Heating Oil Program was created by the Coastal Villages Board of Directors in the fall of 2008 when the already sky-high heating oil prices in our villages went even higher. The Board then extended the program into The heating oil support began just after Coastal ended the HaullyWOOD program, which provided fire logs for our villages when we were building the Platinum Plant and had barges and other assets travelling frequently to the region. For the Heating Oil program, Coastal Villages received help from the governing bodies of all of our villages. The governing bodies are tasked with selecting the households in our region that are most in need of support and a helping hand. In 2009, 498 drums were available for all 20 communities between January and June, and an additional 249 drums were made available in the last three months of In all, a total of 737 drums were delivered through the Pollock Provides Heating Oil Program in 2009! At its annual meeting in 2009, the Board of Directors approved an additional 574 drums of heating oil for 2010 during the first four months and last three months of the year a schedule that corresponds with the cold winter months. Thank you Pollock for providing warmth to those in need in our villages. 24 Coastal Villages

25 Program Services: Community and Research Elder Parkas Coastal Villages provided parkas to our member community elders as part of the Pollock Provides program in A total of 597 elders were identified to receive parkas before the end of Elders are an integral part of the community, providing wisdom and advice to young and old alike. The overall response we received was appreciative. One elder found herself in the situation of having to choose between buying Christmas presents for her grandchildren or buying herself a new coat. She made the decision to bring joy and happiness to her grandchildren with Christmas presents, which was followed by receiving a warm and unexpected parka. Pollock Provides! Collaborative Applied Research Coastal Villages continued to provide matching support in 2009 for fisheries research projects that serve our entire region. These projects involve the Kuskokwim Bay and Kuskokwim River and are carried out in partnership with the Native Village of Kwinhagak, the Kuskokwim Native Association, and the Takotna Tribal Council. These projects are strongly supported by the Alaska Department of Fish and Game. In 2009, Coastal continued to provide over $200,000 annually to help ensure that our salmon stocks remain healthy and well managed for the benefit of subsistence and commercial fishers throughout our region. We continue to emphasize to our governing bodies and residents that the majority of Coastal s programs, including the CDQ Project Fund, Marine Safety Program and the Tax Assistance Program, are paid for from our earnings in the Bering Sea pollock fishery. Pollock Provides! 2009 Annual Report 25

26 Coastal Villages: Employee List CVRF Region Benefits Employment Program CVRF Region, Alaska Chefornak Abraham, Allen Abraham, Jovan Agnes, Evelyn Avugiak, Arlene Billy, Angela Billy, Damian Billy, Marilyn Buckles III, Wayne Burnett, Justin Chagluak, Daryl Charlie, Patricia Chris, Bertha Erik, Theresa Lewis, Allison Lewis, Amanda Lewis, Kaylyn Mael, Heather Mathew, Charlie Mathew, Felix Mathew, Patrick Mathew, Rosalie Matthew, Vanessa Mute, Isaac Panruk Jr, Peter Panruk, Theresa Tirchik, Stephanie Tunuchuk, Kevin Wassillie, Adam Wassillie, Mary Wassillie, Oscar Wiseman, Kevin Wiseman, Leona Wiseman, Lucy Wiseman, Sophie Chevak Agimuk, Bryson Andrews, Damian Angaiak, Simeon Atchak, Harold Atchak, Theodore Ayagarak, Forrest Ayuluk, Gene Ayuluk, Leonard Bell, Bonnie Bell, Michelle Boyscout, Jareth Boyscout, Mary Boyscout, Travis Chayalkun, Arlo Chayalkun, Curtis Chayalkun, Jonathan Chayalkun, Montaque Chayalkun, Willard Chayalkun, William Francis, Alonzo Francis, Christina Francis, Clifford Friday, Dara Friday II, Elias Johnson, Clarence Jones, Thomas Kim, Antonia Knight Sr, Edgar Lake, Nathan Martins, Morgan Matchian, Patrick, Jr Matchian, Paula Matchian, Timothy Matchian, Timothy I Nanuk, Brandon Nash, Amanda Nash, Billy F Nash, Billy R Nash, Jonathon Nayagak, Charlette Nayagak, Victor Nayamin, Brandon Night, Derek Noratak, Larry Patrick, Patrick Pequeno, Cody Roberts II, Chris Roberts, Chris Sartelle, James Slats, Chester Slats, Crystal Slats, Dennis Slats, Heaman Tall, Clarissa Tall, Katie Tall, Lucy Tall, Thecla Tulik, Afelia Tunutmoak, Carlie Ulroan, Bonnie Ulroan, Fabian Ulroan, Warren Eek Alexie, Timothy Brown, Jilann Carter, Robert David, Ryan Green, Leonard Green, Tyler Henry, Henry Ilutsik, Israel Lopez, Grace White, Amy White, Raymond Goodnews Bay Ayojiak, Roxanne Brittain II, Anthony Echuck, Robin Echuck, Rosalie Evan, Julia Evan, Michael Mark, Alexie Martin, Sammy Scholtz, Maggie Shegog, Dwayne Smith, Evangelina Stewart, Eric Hooper Bay Bell, Carrie Bell, Elena Bell, John Bell, Karen Bell, Leonard Bell, Nellie Boyscout, Marybeth Bunyan, Davida Carl, Rebecca Friday, Calandra Friday, Craig Green, Gustan Green, Samantha Gump, Elaine Hoelscher, Edward Joe, Paul Joe Jr, Glenn Joe, Edmond Joe, Terence Joe, Edmond Joseph, Inez Joseph, Michael Joseph, Roy Kinmor, Karen Lake, Amy Lake, Angelo Lake, Charles Lake, Charlie Lake, Clifford Lake, Henry Lake, Jessica Lake, Lars Lake, Paul Long, Anthony Long, Latisha Nanuk, Mason Night, Noel Nukusuk, Cheryl Olson, Mary Olson, Paul Pingayak, Jonathon Seton, Leemon Seton, Mary Seton, Vera Seton, Victor Simon, Cheryl Smart, Knute Smith, Marquita Smith, Regina Smith, Lena Stone, Glenda Stone, Steven Tall, Donald Tinker, Homer Tinker, Tommy Tomaganak, Darren Tomaganuk, Evan Tomaganuk, Garrett Toots, Baylen Tunutmoak, Arlene Ulroan, Edmond Wilde, Lester Kipnuk Aliralria, Bradford Aliralria, Lucy Aliralria, Tyrone Amik, Carl Amik, Gilbert Amik, Patluska Anaver, Matthew Anaver, Sam Attie, Daniel Attie, Waylon Ayaprun, Susanne Carter Jr, Jesse Dock, Jonathan Handley, Michael Hinz, John John, Albert Kashatok, Ernest Kashatok, Norman Paul, Andy Paul, Charles Paul, Daniel Paul, Howard Paul, Morris Paul, Patty Paul, Randy Paul, Sonya Samson, Ryan Slim, Ruth Smith, Deanna Kongiganak Andrew II, Roland Andrew, Preston Azean, Darryl Azean, Jeremy Azean, Matthew Azean, Shawn Black, John Daniel, Jesse David, Cherene In 2009, the CVRF Employment Program assisted 634 applicants in finding work and earning over $7.8 million. David, Gary David, Oscar Evan, Gene Fancyboy, Isaiah Jimmy, Fred John, Morgan Kashatok, Archie Kiunya, Jenilee Lozano, Delores Mute, Moses Mute, Lisa Mute, Mary Ann Mute, Susie Mute, Tracy Otto, Adolph Otto, Candace Otto, Roberta Paul Jr, Paul Phillip, Fred Phillip, Lawrence Kwigillingok Amik, Michal Amik, Roland Andrew, Corey Beaver, Kenneth Cook, Julia Igkurak, Luella Jimmie, Kyle Lake, Aaron Lake, Cameron Lewis, Jerry Paul, Theodosius Phillip II, Charles Phillip, Anthony Phillip, Sydnia Snyder, Harry Mekoryuk Amos, Oscar Andrew, Simeon David, David Davis, Shara Don, Fred Ivanoff, Glenn Oscar, Aaron Oscar, Kayleen Shavings, Melanie Shavings, Thassie Smith, Juanita Spud, Charlie Williams, Adrian Williams, Kevin Williams, Marianne Williams, Theresa Napakiak Berezkin, Matthew Charlie, Glenn Johnson, Herbert Napaskiak Alexie, Darren Alexie, Tiara Aloralrea, Tyrrel Berezkin, Chris Evan, Ashley Evan, Darlene Joekay, Andrew Kaganak, Michael Maxie, John Okoviak, Mamie Waska, Martha Williams, Carl Newtok Carl, Andruska Carl, Bertha Charles, Kevin Charlie, Bertha Charlie, Charles Charlie, Jo Charlie, Sally Ivon, Clayton John, Joyce Kassaiuli, Matthew Kusayak, Lucy Lincoln, Myron Page, Robert Patrick, Annie Tom, Gerald Tom, Josephine Tom, Tom Tubig, Marnell Nightmute Noatak, Tom Platinum James, Frank Ramirez, Roxann Solomon, Donald Solomon, Linda Solomon, Nicholas Solomon, Phillip Williams, Georgianna Quinhagak Aguchak Jr, Luther Bavilla, Travis Beebe Jr, Wassillie Berezkin, Fannie Britton, Diane Britton, Sharon Cleveland, Darren Cleveland, John Cleveland, Patrick Ford, Christina Foster, Frank Foster, John Foster, Kera Fox, Christopher Fox, Joanna Fox, Mary Fox, Noah Friendly, Frank Friendly, James Guest, Ella Guest Iv, Charles Guest, Robert Hanson, Axel Henry, Alexandria Henry, Andrew 26 Coastal Villages

27 Henry, Frank Henry, Moses Hill, Frank Hill, Miles Johnson, Derick Johnson, Dwayne Johnson, Henry Jones, Anastasia Jones, John Mann, Roberta Mark, Christopher Michael, Michael Moore, Reno Nicholas, Minnie Nick, Cecelia Night, Mary Pitka, William Pleasant, Lillie Rivers, Adolph Roberts, Henry Roberts, Joseph Sharp, Grace Sharp, Martha Sharp, Wilson Sherman, Timothy Small, Eric Smart, Josephine Smith, Theodora Urovak, Juliann White Jr, Johnny White, Joshua Scammon Bay Chandler, Loren Chandler, Matthew Hunter, Jason Kaganak, Leon Kaganak, Michelle Matchian, Preston Tungwenuk, Robert Tunutmoak, Anthony Tunutmoak, Pete Yunak, Cedric Toksook Bay Abraham, Simon Acosta, Amilcar Aluska, Antonia Anvil, Charles Asuluk, Cynthia Asuluk, James Asuluk, Luella Asuluk, Peter Bill, Justin Chagluak, Benjamin Chagluak, Danitra Chagluak, Michael Chagluak, William Charlie, Daniel Charlie, Georgette Felix, Sarah Felix, Simon Henry, Keith Henry, Kevin John, Abraham John, Krista John, Norman Julius, Cecelia Julius, Nathan Karl, Joseph Lincoln, Francis Lincoln, Jacquelyn Lincoln, Melvin Lincoln, Roderick Lincoln, Timothy Mathew, Dora Maxie, Gregory Moses, Casey Moses, Silas Mute, Gregory Nevak, Kevin Pitka, Moses Pitka, Roseanne Simons, Felicia Tulik, Jerry Tulik, Kristy Tulik, Shannon White, Martha White, Michael Woods, Beverly Tuntutuliak Andrew, Brenda Andrew, Rita Bavilla, Jason Chris, Nastasia Enoch, Charles Evan, Carlotta Frank, Paul Lupie, Nathaniel Lupie, Wassillie Manutoli, Wilson Parks, Victor Simon, Kathleen Smith, Johnny Tununak Agimuk, Ben Agimuk, Gerald Agimuk, Rita Albert, Harry Albert, Richard Alexie Jr, Arthur Angaiak, Gregory Angaiak, Paul Angaiak, Virginia Asicksik, Leon Billy, Evon Echuck, William Green Sr, Charles Green, Mary Hooper, Denise Hooper, Josephine Hooper, Krystal Hooper, Nathan Hooper, Vivian Inakak, Carl Inakak, Maria James, Ottolene Kanrilak, Ben Kanrilak, Charlie Kusayak, Phillip Levi, Wassillie Lincoln, Jeffery Lincoln, Mark Lincoln, Noel Lincoln, Richardina Lincoln, Veronica Lincoln, Xavier Link Jr, Frank Link, Aaron Pitka, Jason Pitka, Jonathan Post, Joseph Post, Peter Sunny, Elgin Sunny, Medina Walter, Angela Wassillie, Levi Whitman, Alvina Y-K Region, Alaska Akiachak Beebe, Nick George, Stanton Alakanuk Evan, Anastasia Bethel Alexie, Aaron Alexie, Antone Alexie, Donavon Amik, Gaylen Ayaprun, Steven Chagluak, Amy David, Fritz Dock, James Ekamrak, Keith Henderson Jr, Todd Henderson Sr, Todd Henderson, Rose Henderson, Trevor Hendricks, Perry Hunter, Patrick Isaac, Jonathan Ivanoff, Mitchum Joaquin, Tony Kameroff, Kenny Kassock, Wilson Lupie, Jason Mckinley, Michael Medina, Krissy Merculief, Guy Morgan, Frank Pitka, Goosma Prunes, Martha Roach, Martin Seal, George Sergie, Patrick Smart, Tia Whitman, James Holy Cross Gregory, Vera Kasigluk Active, Thomas Berlin, Harry White, Andrew Kwethluk Jacob, David Nicholai, Alfred Mountain Village Jones, Jonette Lawrence, William Polty, Richard Nunapitchuk Amik, James Nicholai, Paul Paul, Walter Usugan, Elvira Pilot Station Alick, Brandon Alick, Jack Cartier, Nicholas Edwards, Jarvis Edwards, Jesse Edwards, Jerald Edwards, Myron Fancyboy, Jeremy Johnson, Herbert D Kelly, Levi Kelly, Matthew Makaily, Jared Minock, Archie Nick, Justin Nick, Valerie Wassillie, George Tuluksak Phillip, Richard Twin Hills Henry, Jennifer Other Regions, Alaska Anchorage Currie, Stuart Diaz, Amelia Flora, Matthew Furfaro, Kim Hillyer, Timothy Hunter, Larson Jacob, Paul Killbear, Gail Kiokun, Marlene Laurin, Ernesto Roberds, Paula Serredell, William Smith, Micah Smith, Troy Sprute, James Toney, Larry Yatchmanoff, Cheryl Eagle River Keene, Randy Kasilof Askew, Forest E Kodiak Barola, Rowena Espinosa, Carlito Findley, William Gabriel, Merly Mangrobang, Albert Ninilchik Mahoney, Joyce Palmer Clem, Shelby Seward Atherton, Scott Sitka Ortega, Alfredo Ortega, Patricia Robinson, Mirna Soldotna Young, Dwayne Wasilla Fritzler, Timothy Lally, John McClain, Rick Out of State Aguilar, Miguel Beavers, Lindsey Brady, James Brender, John Camor-Felipe, Abelardo Catala, Damien Cortes, Juan Crespo, Gustavo Cunningham, Frank Ecobiza, Estrella Eisenman, Joseph Felipe, Abelardo Finbraten, Truls Foote, Richard Goodrich, Shane Gull, Dan Gull, Jacob Hilty, Douglas Hubbard, Stephen Johnson, Cory Johnson, Mark Jones, Victor Kessack, Donald Kuss, Matthew Kvinge, Jorn Kvinge, Owen Lantz, Robert Liske, Peter Macababbad Jr, Aladin Martinez, Jesus Marx, Gerald Medina, Adrian Medina, Inocencio Medina, Isaias Medina, Ismael Medina, Juan Metcalf, Brett Muschett, Dennis Newton, Brice O'Donnell, Timothy Panduro, Leonel Perez, Alan Pittman, Bradley Santi, Launa Seager, Evan Soper, Theodore Thelen, Robert Tikiun, Albert Vanderhage, Mandi Vindedal, Peter Washburn, William Yansen, David York, Mike 2009 Annual Report 27

28 Coastal Villages: Employee List CVRF Region Benefits Cvrf Staff Chefornak Abraham, Nellie Kairaiuak, Lambert Chevak Aguchak, Morris Paniyak, Clifford Pingayak, Norman Tuluk, Richard Eek Brown, Theodore David, Carla Goodnews Bay Bright, Ruth Toniak, Albert Hooper Bay Hoelscher, Amanda Joe, Paul Stone, Steven Kipnuk Dock, Chris John, Albert Kongiganak Daniel, Darlene Joseph, Joseph Kwigillingok Beaver, Herman Igkurak, Staci Wilkinson, Troy Mekoryuk Mathlaw, Lindgren Peterson, Hazel Williams, Marianne Napakiak Black, Patrick Miller, Eleanor Napaskiak Evan, Laura Larson, Jackie Newtok Carl, Della Nightmute Anthony, Isadore Anthony, Jennifer Oscarville Nicholai, Daphne Quinhagak Hill, Mary Scammon Bay Rivers, Abraham Rivers, Jacob Toksook Bay John, Anna Julius, Thomas Tuntutuliak David Jr, Nick Tununak Post, Marjorie Anchorage Anderson, Angelique Atti, Diane Bechtle, Jason Bird, Michael Black, Lloyd Boeck, Danielle Cheshire, Candice Cleveland, Patrick Crow, Morgen Deakin, Eric Engel, James Evon, Oscar Funk, Caleb Graham, Darla Hall, Joseph Hight, SueLynn Hillyer, Timothy Hoover, Dawson Jimmie, Cathleen Johns, Shellie Kamuyu, Desiree Kendall, Renee MacSwain, Stephanie Martin, Cindy Mattson, Cheryl McCabe, Trevor McDonnell, William Monroe, Richard Murphy, Patricia Phelps, Jillene Robeson, Catherine Rodriguez, Neil Shavings, Chadwick Souza, Nicholas Speaks, Peter Spellens, Mary Tovanche, Jamie Ulroan, Thecla Warner, Larry Williams, Gretchen Wilson, Michael Youth-to-Work Chefornak Abraham, Fritz Chris, Nicole Chris, Samantha Kilanak, Randy Mark, Caroline Mathew, Alberta Mathew, Jacqueline Mathew, Maverick Panruk, Stacey Tom, Magdalene Tunuchuk, Eric Tunuchuk, Lovina Wiseman, Ervin Wiseman, Latesha Wiseman, Vicki Wiseman, Zona Yohak, Josephine Chevak Aguchak, Martin Atcherian, Mary Atcherian, Travis Bell, Clifton Boyscout, Ap angaaq Boyscout, Catherine Boyscout, Kisha Chayalkun, Shane Joe, Vanessa Nash, Anora Nash, Ida Paniyak, Laverna Pequeno, Lynette Peter, Trevor Pingayak, Lindsay Slats, Frances Slats, Lynn Smart, Tammy Tall, Kerri Tall, Leona Teve, Gregoria Tuluk, Trish Eek Alexie, Beverly Brown, Nicky Carter, Ferdinanda Carter, Frank Carter, Shelby Henry, Nicolas Jackson, Catherine Goodnews Bay Mark, Adolph Mark, Charlie Mark, Christopher Merritt, Brendalee Hooper Bay Bell, Katrina Bell, Leroy Green, Sadie Gump, Diane Gump, Kyle Gump, Misty Hale, Ashley Hale, Brandi Hale, Joseph Hoelscher, Hannah Hoelscher, Jaylene Lake, Allison Lake, Charlotte Lake, Marlin Lake, Marvin Lake, Patrick Mann, Darian Night, Billy Nukusuk, April Nukusuk, Arnold Nukusuk, Pearl Oaks, James Olson, Alice Olson, Corey Olson, John Seton, Edmond Seton, Francis Seton, Leo Sharp, Roland Simon, Albert Simon, Faith Simon, Minnie Smith, Francis Smith, Marlene Smith, Mary Smith, Panik Stone, Jeremiah Stone, John Tomaganuk, Marissa Totemoff, Faron Kipnuk Amik, Kristen Carl, Jonathan Chukwuk, Melody Dock, Andrea Dock, Lindsay Dock, Marlin Fox, Gary Kiunya, Kimberly Paul, Andy Paul, Emmet Samson, Tyson Smith, Agnes Smith, Barry Our Youth-to-Work Program enabled 199 youths to earn $37,500 in Coastal Villages

29 Kongiganak Andrew, Chelsea Andrew, Marissa Azean, Brandon Azean, Mary Black, Jared Daniel, Marcy David Jr., Joshua David, Jessica David, Marcus Ivon, Clara Miller, Daniel Otto, Cara Phillip, Frank Phillip, Jimmy Shangin, Toni Kwigillingok Andrew, Adrian Andrew, Janan Andrew, Shaina Atti, Carolyn Beaver, Jorene Daniel, Kristen Evon, Christopher Evon, Vincent Jimmie, Leon Jimmie, Randy John, Mikey John, Tristan Lake, Brandon Manchuak, Clarissa Napakiak Andrew, Heather Nelson, Norman Nelson, Rachael Nicholas, Alexis Napaskiak Andrew, Deborah Andrew, Nancy Evan, Paul Joekay, Zachary Larson, Joachin Maxie, Stephanie Nicholai, Howard Nicholai, Kimberly Nicholai, Randall Williams, Jonica Wilson, Phillip Nightmute Dull, Paige Joe, Timothy Matthias, Clara Michael, Roy Sunny, Sancho Tulik, Amanda Tulik, Darien Quinhagak Cleveland, Kevin Guest, Mace Hawk, Kari Hawk, Mary Pleasant, Charlene Smith, Michael Scammon Bay Aguchak, Aloysius Akerelrea, Corey Charlie, Hubba Kaganak, Axel Kaganak, Elliot Kaganak, Iesha Kaganak, Olivia Kaganak, Scott Kaganak, Shelaya Kasayuli, Kristin Long, Wilma Rivers, Jordan Smith, Georgianna Tomaganuk, Amberly Tomaganuk, Isaac Ulak, Justin Ulak, Simeon Unin, Don Unin, Lynette Uttereyuk, Carla Uttereyuk, Hank Uttereyuk, Lawrence Uttereyuk, Steven Walker, Ernestina Yunak, Deborah Toksook Bay Abraham, Milton Bill, Floyd Carl, Jeremy Chakuchin, Bruno Chanar, Candice Francis, Christine Julius, Mary Julius, Tom Kailukiak, Jennifer Karl, Gregory Kilongak, Brandon Kilongak, Travis Maxie, Victoria Pitka, Mathew Interns Chefornak Agnus, Evelyn Avugiak, Jofina Chevak Ferguson, Cody Tangiegak, Tiffany Hooper Bay Joe, Jorene Nukusuk, Florence Kipnuk Gunlik, Rea Platinum Moyle, Jamie Quinhagak DeBilt, Zane Roberts, Aaron Scammon Bay Kaganak, Stacy Matchian, Preston In 2009, 11 residents earned $47,000 through Coastal s Internship program 2009 Annual Report 29

30 Coastal Villages Pollock CVRF Investments Coastal Villages Pollock Vessel CVRF Ownership Length Crew C/P American Dynasty 46% C/P American Triumph 46% C/P Katie Ann 46% C/P Ocean Rover 46% C/P Northern Eagle 46% C/P Northern Jaeger 46% C/P Northern Hawk* 46% C/P Highland Light 46% C/P Northern Hawk (2010) Coastal Villages Pollock * The Northern Hawk was acquired in 2010 by Coastal Villages Pollock. This photo was taken as the Northern Hawk left the shipyard in June of Coastal Villages Pollock In 2009, Coastal Villages maintained its 46% interest in American Seafoods, the Seattle-based owner/operator of the pollock catcher/processors shown in this report. However, Coastal leased its 2009 pollock CDQ allocation to another company when American was unwilling to match the offer Coastal had received. Coastal and American were also developing differences over strategic issues. A mutuallybeneficial solution was reached in the Spring of 2010 when Coastal redeemed all of its shares in American in exchange for one percent (1%) of the BSAI directed pollock fishery quota, the C/P Northern Hawk, 7.6% of the Pacific cod freezer longline sector allocation, and three freezer-longline vessels (the Lilli Ann, the Deep Pacific, and the North Cape) along with other considerations. With these 100% Coastal-owned assets, Coastal will be able to maximize the benefits that the BSAI groundfish fisheries produce for our region, for our villages, for our residents, and for future generations. The new, independent structure will present challenges, but Coastal s active participation in the BSAI fisheries is the inevitable result of Coastal s investment success and of the CDQ Program requirement that CDQ groups re-invest in the BSAI fisheries. We have been grateful for our partnerships with Seattle, for what they have taught us, and for passive earnings. We are also grateful to now be applying these experiences and resources in an active way for Western Alaska. The CDQ Program has enabled Coastal and other CDQ groups to become the first significant Alaskan owners in the 50-year history of the BSAI groundfish fisheries. For Coastal, this already means over 100 full-time, high paying seafood industry jobs that were previously based in Seattle. Hopefully we are just getting started. Quyana to those who conceived of and have protected the vision of the CDQ Program. C/P American Dynasty American Seafoods C/P Northern Eagle American Seafoods C/P Katie Ann American Seafoods C/P Northern Hawk (2009) American Seafoods C/P American Triumph American Seafoods C/P Northern Jaeger American Seafoods C/P Ocean Rover American Seafoods C/P Highland Light American Seafoods 30 Coastal Villages

31 Coastal Villages Crab Coastal Villages Crab Vessel CVRF Ownership Length Crew F/V Arctic Sea 100% F/V Bering Sea 100% F/V North Sea 100% F/V Wassilie B 100% F/V Silver Spray 50% Coastal Villages Crab Four years ago, Coastal Villages acquired 100% ownership of three crab vessels and began to sell its minority interests in a number of other crab vessels. The acquisition of the F/V Arctic Sea, F/V North Sea, and F/V Bering Sea together with valuable crab quota marked the beginning of Coastal s transition from a passive, minority investor, into an active Alaska crab company with control of its assets. In 2009, Coastal reached another important milestone when it completed the relocation of the management of Coastal Villages Crab, LLC from Seattle up to Coastal s Anchorage headquarters. By managing the three vessels and quota in Alaska, we are able to maximize ownership benefits, gain efficiencies of scale with our existing salmon and halibut operations, protect our second most important revenue source (next to pollock), provide better support for our residents who are working in the crab business, and continue to strengthen our accounting, human resource, purchasing and sales departments so that they are prepared for more growth in the future. An important and direct result of the CDQ program is the transfer of ownership and management in the Alaska seafood industry from Seattle up to Alaska. C/V Arctic Sea Sea Boats C/V Bering Sea Sea Boats C/V North Sea Sea Boats Wassilie B Coastal Villages Seafoods C/V Silver Spray Silver Spray Seafoods 2009 Annual Report 31

32 Coastal Villages Longline and Groundfish CVRF Investments Coastal Villages Longline Vessel CVRF Ownership Length Crew F/L Lilli Ann 46% F/L Deep Pacific 46% F/L North Cape 46% F/L Prowler 20% F/L Bering Prowler 20% F/L Ocean Prowler 20% F/L Deep Pacific American Seafoods/Pacific Longline F/L Prowler Prowler Group F/L Lilli Ann American Seafoods/Pacific Longline F/L Bering Prowler Prowler Group F/L North Cape American Seafoods/Pacific Longline F/L Ocean Prowler Prowler Group Coastal Villages Longline As part of the May 7, 2010 redemption agreement between Coastal Villages and American Seafoods, Coastal went from being a 46% minority investor in three of the freezer-longline vessels shown here to being the 100% controlling owner of the three vessels (the Lilli Ann, Deep Pacific and North Cape), as well as the owner of 7.61% of the freezer-longline Pacific cod allocation through the new fishing cooperative that became a reality shortly after the redemption agreement was concluded. Coastal sold its minority interest in the three Prowler longliners in December of Coastal will apply its experience in the salmon, halibut and crab fisheries as we begin direct participation in the freezerlongline Pacific cod fishery. There will be a transitional period during which we will continue to learn from others as we absorb responsibility for all aspects of the operation. Because of the longline fishing cooperative, we may have the opportunity to use the now wholly-owned processing/freezing vessels in our western Alaska halibut and salmon operations as well. Coastal Villages Groundfish Vessel CVRF Ownership Length Crew C/P Arica 3.64% C/P Cape Horn 3.64% C/P Rebecca Irene 3.64% C/P Unimak 3.64% C/P Arica Iquique C/P Cape Horn Iquique C/P Rebecca Irene Iquique C/P Unimak Iquique 32 Coastal Villages

33 Goodnews Bay Regional Processing Plant Platinum, Alaska 2009 Annual Report 33

34 Importance of Pollock Financial Reports Community CVS Fisher Count Employee Count Scholarship & Training 2009 Opportunities Tax Refund Assisted 2009 Total CVS Fisher Earnings Employee Earnings Scholarship & Training Tax Refund Amount Chefornak , ,576 59, , ,549 Chevak ,669 61, , ,311 Eek , ,654 6,474 21, ,807 Goodnews Bay , ,728 12,150 61, ,752 Hooper Bay , ,898 76, , ,779 Kipnuk , ,261 22,610 80, ,131 Kongiganak , ,738 32, , ,730 Kwigillingok , ,085 52,576 69, ,516 Mekoryuk , ,665 14,500 40, ,719 Napakiak , ,545 8,100 70, ,268 Napaskiak , ,605 43,986 99, ,177 Newtok , ,383 9,435 92, ,152 Nightmute ,661 67,140 8,291 81, ,460 Oscarville ,070 4,910-7,027 13,006 Platinum ,071 73,843-27, ,150 Quinhagak , ,679 47, ,926 1,096,589 Scammon Bay ,456 15, , ,093 Toksook Bay , ,841 38, , ,592 Tuntutuliak , ,001 26,445 98, ,931 Tununak , ,709 18,249 97, ,354 Total ,731 5,058 1,790,426 3,876, ,604 2,023,651 8,245, Total Employment opportunities and community programs as seen above are funded by the royalty and investment income generated from fishing in the Bering Sea, primarily from the pollock fishery. Pollock Provides! 34 Coastal Villages

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