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"Giving is not just about making a donation.
It is about making a difference."
Kathy Calvin

You can save places that honor the local history of Boyle Heights. Places like the International Institute, our first landmark, on our Boyle Avenue Historic District, a cornerstone for the immigrant community has been protected from a demolition for new office spaces.
Otomisan our second landmark and the ONLY remaining Japanese Restaurant from the 1950's that continues to serve our community, and the long list of other places that we will be landmarking and help to protect: Jewish/Japanese Home for the Aged-Sakura Gardens, Max Factor House, Edward Roos Roybal Homes, Paramount Ballroom, Al & Beas, Candelas Guitars, Neighborhood Music School….etc.

Boyle Heights Community Partners relies on contributions from friends like you to help protect the places in our community where history happened. Please make a donation now to help protect our important places that reveal our diverse cultural history and uplift the stories that present the community of Boyle Heights.

Historic places remind us of the people and events that brought us together and made us who we are, they bring charter and storytelling to our community and they serve as important milestones in our evolving history: But we can't save them without your help.

Join us for our 1st Annual Black History Month in Boyle Heights
Which will take place shortly after our 4 Part Series.
We don't just celebrate Black History Month in February.
And make your Tax Deductible Donation to help us celebrate

Honoring our cultural Black History honoring our important
people that have not been recognized

Let us know if you would also be interested in volunteering, or if you have any history related to our black community to share.

Donations start at $35.00

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Mifflin Wistar Gibbs (1823-1915) 
African Americans such as Mifflin W. Gibbs and Robert Owens were negotiating their rights as citizens to shape the region’s development as they pursued greater opportunities for economic advancement, social freedom, equity, and self-reinvention in San Francisco and Los Angeles, respectively.
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Robert Curry Owens with his wife Ann, and daughters Gladys and Manila L. in a 1905 in the Colored American magazine. Robert C. Owens was the child of Charles P. Owens and Ellen Mason Owens (later Huddleston after she remarried following Charles P.’s death in 1882).
The Owens-Mason clan was one of the wealthiest and most influential African American families in Los Angeles from the 1850s to 1920s

General Support for all that we do for our community
Notifies you of our Virtual Programs, Community Events, eNewsletters, Mailers, Notifications of Historic Places, educational virtual programs and more.

Min Amount $25

Everything Boyle Heights
Virtual Historic Preservation:
Workshops, Programs
Boyle Heights History:
Programs and Workshops

Min Amount $130


Your contribution does so much more.
When you give to Boyle Heights Community Partners, you help raise the profiles of important places where community history unfolded. You ignite practices that make older buildings and neighborhoods the centerpiece of the neighborhood. You honor diverse cultural identities that make Boyle Heights what it is today. And most importantly, you help landmark these important places so that they will remain here for future generation to enjoy.

Your support is more important than ever this year.
The COVID-19 pandemic disrupted crucial revenue streams we reply on and more then every, our community is under threat of these historic places being erased by development and neglect.

On behalf of the entire Boyle Heights Community Partners team, we want to thank you for your continued support in helping us protect our cultural and treasured community.

Boyle Heights Community Partners is a California 501(c)(3) Nonprofit #84-1775338
Please help to protect and preserve our cultural heritage in Boyle Heights by making your Tax Deductible Donation TODAY.