Volume 4, Issue 36
September 6, 2019
THIS SUNDAY: September 8, 2019
Thirteenth Sunday after Pentecost

Cami Pascua (EM)
Judy Saronitman (U)
Diane Sato (AG)

David Crocker (EM)
Linda Crocker, CeCe Caldwell (R)
Alfonso Murillo, Mario Antonio (U)
Faith Shiramizu (AG)
Braden, Paxton (A)
Mabel Antonio, Nelson Secretario (HP)
Kealia Beach Cleanup
Sunday, September 8 th
~11:15AM depart All Saints'
South End Kealia Beach

Buildings and Grounds Meeting
Tuesday, September 10 th
9:00 - 10:00AM
Rector's Office

Animal Balance Spay and Neuter Clinic
Friday, September 6 th - Saturday, September 14 th
All Day
Memorial Hall

Movie Night on the Lawn
Saturday, September 21 st
Front Lawn

Adult Bible Study on Weekly Gospel
Every Sunday, 9:00 - 9:30AM
Under the big tree

Sunday School
Every Sunday, 9:30 - 10:15AM
Memorial Hall

Aloha Hour
Every Sunday, 10:45AM - 12:00PM
Under the big tree

Monday Crew
Every Monday, 8:00AM
Church Office
Laundry Love
1 st & 3 rd Wednesday, 5:00PM
Kapa`a Laundromat

McMaster Slack Key Guitar and Ukulele Concert
Every Wednesday, 6:00PM

Daughters of the King
2 nd & 4 th Thursday, 7:00 - 8:00PM
Memorial Hall

Choir Practice
Every Thursday, 6:00PM
Choir Room
Invite Welcome Connect is a ministry of relational evangelism and congregational empowerment allowing churches to become places of genuine connection for inviting the faith journeys and stories of everyone, enabling deeper journeys of Christian discipleship and enabling the Spirit of Christ to be at the heart of each church's hospitable mission of spreading the Good News. Invite Welcome Connect has circulated throughout the Episcopal Church and, last Saturday, August 31 st this Ministry came to Kaua`i for a day-long workshop presented by Mary Parmer.

Participants from across the Garden Island were in attendance with thirty three people representing all the Episcopal Churches on Kaua`i. Specifically, 8 members of Christ Memorial, 5 members of the Episcopal Church on West Kaua`i, and 20 members of All Saints’ were in attendance. The ReSource for Christianity Spirituality at St. Michael and All Angels in Lihue was represented by their Founder and Director, Rev. Dr. Phyllis Meighen.

Workshop participants were introduced to the three fundamentals of the Invite Welcome Connect Ministry:

Invite, a.k.a. Evangelism

Go therefore and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, and teaching them to obey everything that I have commanded you. And remember, I am with you always, to the end of the age.  Matthew 28:19-20

Invitation is not only about inviting people into a relationship with you and others in your congregation, but rather it is about inviting them into a relationship with God through Jesus.

Welcome, a.k.a. Ministry of Hospitality

Welcome one another, therefore, just as Christ has welcomed you, for the glory of God.  Romans 15:7

Welcoming the stranger is welcoming Jesus. Jesus paid attention to what was going on around him and especially to those people he encountered on a daily basis. He modeled for us a new way of seeing the other - the way of love, compassion, and forgiveness. 

Connect, a.k.a. Belonging

For as in one body we have many members, and all the members do not have the same function, so we, though many, are one body in Christ and individually members one of another. Having gifts that differ according to the grace given to us, let us use them.  Romans 12:4-6

  • Connection is giving meaning to membership and discovering the gifts of the people.
  • Connection helps the newcomer answer these questions: Where do I fit in? Can I make friends in this church? Is there room for me relationally? Does this church need me? Can I find a place to belong and serve? Am I safe here?

This workshop generated a great deal of energy and enthusiasm and the break-out ideation sessions were lively and productive.

One attendee said, 

“So many good ideas were generated that we will be busy for a long time. It also provided us with a common language and understanding that will help us develop and grow this new ministry. I expect it will not stop, but just continue to evolve and improve.”

Another attendee noted:

“The Invite Welcome Connect workshop was different and inspiring in its offering of concrete, manageable methods for something Episcopalians often struggle with - Evangelism. Mary Parmer shared her experiences with us and the Invite Welcome Connect program that evolved from them. Using her checklist and ideas/resources workbook, we broke up into small groups to discuss how All Saints’ could implement some of her ideas to help us reach out to and connect with people who are not currently involved with All Saints’ and our ministries. I am looking forward to helping our church implement ideas from Saturday’s workshop.”

The high level of interest and enthusiasm for the Ministry displayed at the workshop suggest that All Saints’ will be hearing more about Invite Welcome Connect in the near future.

To share the enthusiasm of all in attendance, please enjoy the slideshow below.
To learn more about Invite Welcome Connect, please click on the link below.

BBQ and Special Pot Luck

Thanks to the skills of our grill masters and the generosity of the All Saints' `Ohana, a feast was served on Sunday to celebrate the non-official end of summer.

Mahalo nui loa to all who contributed to this special pot luck.

If you didn't have a chance to contribute, donations are graciously and gratefully accepted!

-David Murray
for the Hospitality Ministry
Ke Akua Youth Invite You to Enjoy a Night Out
Saturday, 9/21/19: A Dog’s Way Home and What Men Want

Saturday, 10/5/19 Aladdin and Avengers: End Game
We need your help. Please consider volunteering in support of our keiki. Supporters and parents, please let Cami know if you are able to volunteer at the food stand, kitchen, or donate supplies.

Setup is at 4:00PM.

Kitchen crew arrives by 3:00PM to start cooking.

Items needed:
Drinks, ice, coolers, food to sell, plates/bowls, napkins, utensils, coffee, creamer/sugar, cocoa, whipped cream
The next triennial Episcopal Youth Event (EYE20) will be taking place at Howard University in Washington, D.C., July 7-11, 2020. 

There are plans for the Hawai`i delegation to participate in mission and community service in the area for a few days following the event. More information will be coming out in the fall, and applications will be accepted at that time. 

The delegation is limited to 24 high school youth plus chaperones, and we anticipate that this EYE event will be more costly than in previous years due to logistics.
Search Committee Prayer

In sincere thanksgiving we come to You, Lord, for the many ways You have abundantly blessed us in past years. Now, as we begin a time of discernment and change, guide us in facing these challenges. May we trust You to help us to envision Your perfect plan for us. Empower each of us to play a part in strengthening our commitment to this parish and to our community. You have given each of us talents needed to make our world a better place. May we share these for the good of all. Help us to gratefully show your love in the world. 

Adapted from the Episcopal Church of the Mediator, Harbert, MI

If you have any questions or comments for the Search Committee, please contact them by clicking HERE .

All Saints’ Search Committee

  • Linda Crocker
  • Collin Darrell 
  • Victor Punua Jr. 
  • Diane Sato
  • Vikki Secretario
  • Curtis Shiramizu
  • Dianne Tabura
St. Michael and All Angel's ReSource for Christian Spirituality
St. Michael and All Angel's ReSource for Christian Spirituality is getting ready for another service retreat in Kalaupapa, Moloka`i, October 23-27, 2019. Along with learning about the history, culture and the people of Kalaupapa, they will also be volunteering to clean, paint, and tend to the historic buildings and grounds there. For more information, visit their website HERE or contact the Rev. Phyllis Meighen (UCC) at (808) 647-4346 or e-mail spirituality@stmichaels-kauai.org.
As you may recall, Kahu Kaleo Patterson visited All Saints in July. He spoke of the `Iolani Guild -- a society of the Episcopal Diocese of Hawai`i -- and their mission. Kahu Kaleo is the chaplain of the `Iolani Guild. Carolyn Morinishi contacted him for more information about joining and supporting his organization.

Basically, if someone wants to join `Iolani Guild (open to all Episcopal men and women), they should just fill out the membership form ( click here ) and submit it by mail along with the annual dues, which is  $30

Taken from their website ( https://www.episcopalhawaii.org/iolani-guild.html ), here is some information about the purpose of `Iolani Guild.

`Iolani Guild is a devotional and philanthropic Society of the Episcopal Church in Hawai`i committed to: 
  1. daily personal prayer and Bible study, encouraging all members to do as much as personally able to in the Hawaiian language;
  2. regular attendance in Sunday worship in our home churches and encouraging use of the Hawaiian language in our local churches in the liturgy;
  3. personally honoring and actively encouraging the commemoration of Ali`i members and supporters of the Guild and the Diocese in our home parishes;
  4. supporting the `Iolani Guild scholarship program currently for students of native Hawaiian and other Polynesian heritage at St. Andrew’s Priory School;
  5. supporting an annually designated out-reach ministry of the Guild.

Kahu Kaleo was very happy that All Saint's is already doing a lot towards the Guild's mission!

Mahalo nui loa to Carolyn for gathering this information. David Murray is a member of the `Iolani Guild and would welcome any questions you may have about this organization.
September 4, 2019
Response to Hurricane Dorian
The following is shared by Bishop Robert Fitzpatrick:

In response to the devastation caused by Hurricane Dorian, see Episcopal Relief and Development (ERD): “Give to our Hurricane Relief Fund and help affected communities in the US and the Caribbean devastated after hurricanes and tropical storms. Your donation will help meet urgent needs after major storms like Hurricane Dorian by providing critical supplies such as food, water and other basics and offering long-term assistance as needed."

Continue to pray for all those affected and for those still in the path of this dangerous hurricane as it makes its way along the southeastern coast.

To learn more and donate, please follow the link below.
SEEKING NOMINATIONS! September 11 th is the deadline to submit nominations for our governance committees that will appear in the Convention booklet. There is a lot going on the Diocese and we need people who care about our faith, mission, and its future.

  • If you have experience in a business related field, consider nominating yourself for Diocesan Council.
  • If you are interested in and have a passion for the mission of the church, please nominate yourself for Standing Committee.
  • If you want to experience the larger Episcopal Church, this is the year we elect deputies to General Convention.

Serving on these governing bodies gives you an opportunity to experience the behind-the-scenes and important workings of the church. Visit the convention website for descriptions, details, and a link to the nomination form. If you have any questions, e-mail Rae Costa .
Data from 2018 Parochial Reports Now Available

[September 4, 2019] The Rev. Canon Michael Barlowe, secretary and executive officer of the General Convention, has announced that the data from the 2018 Parochial Reports has [sic] been compiled and is [sic] available through a number of reports, in English and Spanish .
Fast Fact Table
Domestic Parishes and Missions (Open, Filing)
Active Baptized Members
Net Change in Active Membership from Previous Year One Year % Change in Active Members
Five Year % Change in Active Members
Ten Year % Change in Active Members
% of Churches Growing 10%+ in Membership (past 5 years)
% of Churches Declining 10%+ in Membership (past 5 years)
The Rev. Dr. Molly James, deputy executive officer, commented that "While the data gives [sic] us information from past years, it is also an excellent tool for strategic planning. Diocesan and parish leadership can use the information to help identify needs and opportunities. Data is [sic] an important part of how we tell our stories about who we are as Episcopalians. It [sic] tells us where we have been, and it [sic] can help us to live into a more vibrant future."
“Our data is [sic] only as good as the information we receive,” explained Ms. Iris DiLeonardo, research and language specialist, “and so we have great appreciation for all the hard work of everyone who completed the reports. We are grateful that we had 97% completion this year.”
The Parochial Report is the oldest, continuous gathering of data by the Episcopal Church. By tradition and canon, the reporting requirements are developed by the House of Deputies’ Committee on the State of the Church, using a form approved by the church’s Executive Council. Overseen by the Executive Officer of General Convention, the Parochial Report touches every congregation of the church. Together with other data, including that of the Recorder of Ordinations and the Registrar of General Convention, the Parochial Report provides an insight to the state of the church.
The newly posted documents include:

  • Episcopal Domestic Fast Facts and Episcopal Domestic Fast Facts Trends 2013-2018
  • Baptized Members by Province and Diocese 2008-2018
  • Average Sunday Attendance by Province and Diocese 2008-2018
  • Statistical Totals for The Episcopal Church by Province 2017-2018
  • Statistical Totals for The Episcopal Church by Province and Diocese 2017-2018
  • Domestic Plate and Pledge Income 2013-2018
  • Average Pledge by Province and Diocese 2013-2018
  • Financial and ASA Totals by Diocese 2018

Reports can also be found on the General Convention website at  http://www.generalconvention.org/research-and-statistics/#PR-Results

For more information, contact the General Convention office at  gcoffice@episcopalchurch.org  or  pr@dfms.org .

The Washington Post recently ran an article on Christian formation for children. Actually it wasn't about formation but it could be.

It was called, "How To Raise Children To Be Kind"

The five points are a no-brainer for any community of faith interested in young families and children:

  1. Make caring for others a priority. Happiness and success do not trump concern for other.
  2. Provide opportunities for children to practice caring and gratitude. Learning caring and gratitude is like learning any new skill. It takes regular practice.
  3. Expand the circle of concern. Help children learn to care about people outside their normal circle of friends of family – such as people in different countries or of a different economic class.
  4. Be a strong moral role model and mentor. Do some kind of community service regularly with your child. Make it a priority.
  5. Guide children in managing destructive feelings. Teach basic breathing skills like long deep breaths through the nose, slowly exhale through the nose, count to five and repeat until calm.

This is an example of being a good steward of the manifold grace of God. 1 Peter 4:10 . It is also a good prescription for a program for children and youth. 

Anybody want to try it?

The Rev. E. Angela Emerson, Canon for Stewardship and Development, Episcopal Diocese of Vermont.
The Feast of Alexander Crummell
September 8, 2019 – Pentecost 13
On September 10 th , The Episcopal Church celebrates the life and legacy of a notable saint: the Reverend Alexander Crummell. This day is also designated as Union of Black Episcopalians (UBE) Sunday to commemorate the racial justice ministry of this organization which was an outgrowth of Crummell’s advocacy.

The Rev. Alexander Crummell was born March 3, 1819, in New York City to Charity Hicks, a free woman of color, and Boston Crummell, a former slave. Both parents were active abolitionists. The first African-American newspaper, Freedom's Journal, was published out of their home.

As a young man, Crummell was driven out of an academy in New Hampshire, dismissed as a candidate for Holy Orders in New York, and rejected for admittance to General Seminary because of his race. He was eventually ordained in 1844 as a priest in the Diocese of Massachusetts, but left for England after being excluded from diocesan convention.

Ever determined, Crummell studied at Queens’ College, Cambridge and was the first officially black student recorded as graduating. Soon after, he traveled to Liberia as a missionary to convert native Africans to Christianity and educate them, as well as to persuade American black community of their duty to go to Africa to spread Christianity across the continent. Crummell lived and worked for 20 years in Liberia. Finally, political opposition, lack of funding, and the potential for life-threatening violence forced him to return to the United States.

Upon return to the U.S., he was first called to St. Mary’s Episcopal Mission in the Foggy Bottom area of Washington, DC. In 1875 he and his congregation founded St. Luke's Episcopal Church, the first independent black Episcopal church in the city. When in 1882 southern bishops proposed that a separate missionary district be created for black congregations, Crummell was a founding leader in establishing national black convocation to fight the proposal. That organization became known as Conference of Church Workers Among Colored People and is a predecessor body to Union of Black Episcopalians.

After retiring from St. Luke's in 1894, Crummell taught at Howard University until 1897. He died September 10, 1898, at the age of 79. Crummell was an important voice within the abolition movement and a leader of Pan-African ideology, influencing other black nationalists. In fact, W.E.B. Du Bois paid tribute to Crummell with a memorable essay entitled "Of Alexander Crummell" collected in his 1903 book, The Souls of Black Folk. His feast day in the Episcopal Church is September 10.

The Union of Black Episcopalians (UBE) is a national faith-based advocacy organization whose goal is to address racial and social injustices and disparities within and outside our church. Visit UBE’s website, www.ube.org, to support their ministry of justice and racial reconciliation.

Collect for Alexander Crummell

Almighty and everlasting God, we thank you for your servant Alexander Crummell, whom you called to preach the Gospel to those who were far off and those who were near. Raise up, in this and every land, evangelists and heralds of your kingdom, that your Church may proclaim the unsearchable riches of our Savior Jesus Christ, who lives and reigns with you and the Holy Spirit, one God, now and for ever. Amen.

Published by the Office of Communication of The Episcopal Church, 815 Second Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10017
© 2019 The Domestic and Foreign Missionary Society of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States of America. All rights reserved.
2020 Roanridge Trust Grants Available for Leadership Development in Small Towns and Rural Communities

Applications due December 13, 2019
[September 5, 2019] Applications are now being accepted for the 2020 Roanridge Trust Grant Awards. Dioceses, congregations and Episcopal Church related organizations and institutions are invited to apply.
Offered annually, Roanridge Trust Grants are used for the "training of town and country ministry and rural Christian workers” of The Episcopal Church. They support creative models of leadership development and training of the laity and clergy in small towns and rural communities across The Episcopal Church. Awards generally range from $5,000 to $20,000. 
These awards affirm the rich gifts and unique witness at work in rural communities. They are a key piece of the Jesus Movement in building leaders who sustain hope, health and creativity in often overlooked or under resourced localities. Roanridge Trust Grant recipients annually represent the great potential, diversity, and Jesus-rooted resilience in rural communities and small towns. 
More information, application and instructions are in English and Spanish here  and here .
Although previous recipients are eligible to apply, and one renewal of a grant is permitted, priority is given to new applicants. Only one grant request per diocese should be submitted.
Application deadline is December 13, 2019.
The Roanridge Trust was established by the Cochel family, who originally gave a working farm in Missouri called Roanridge to The Episcopal Church. Income from the Trust generates the grant funds.
Questions about the Roanridge Trust and the application process can be addressed to the Rev. Dr. Molly James, deputy executive officer of General Convention,  mjames@episcopalchurch.org , or Mr. George Wing, winggeo@winglaw.com , chair of the Roanridge Trust Grant Review Committee.

Please note the following for dioceses of The Episcopal Church: Applicant understands that should its local diocese fail to pay its assessment in full or to apply for and receive a waiver, the diocese and the applicant shall be ineligible to receive grants or loans from the Domestic and Foreign Missionary Society unless approved by Executive Council. In accordance with Canon I.4.6, (select the applicable response): The diocese pays its full assessment; The diocese has been granted a waiver for years (list); The diocese has made application for a waiver but has not been advised regarding a determination.
Application deadline is December 13, 2019.
Worship Committee Leadership Announced
Application process opens for Worship Committee members
[August 29, 2019] At the direction of Presiding Bishop Michael Curry and in consultation with members of the Joint Standing Committee on Planning and Arrangements, worship planning for General Convention 2021 began earlier this year. The Presiding Bishop has appointed the chair and two vice chairs of the Worship Committee, and applications are now being accepted for participation in the work of this committee.
The 80 th General Convention of The Episcopal Church will be held in Baltimore, Maryland, June 30 – July 9, 2021. Over the past several months the Joint Standing Committee on Planning and Arrangements has discerned its general aspirations for worship, which will be built around a comprehensive approach to worship grounded in the Anglican tradition with services reflecting the breadth of liturgical possibilities associated with the rich cultural and linguistic expressions of The Episcopal Church. Connecting to the local community of Baltimore, as well as addressing the challenges and opportunities facing the Church in its missional conversations, are also high priorities.
To guide the development and implementation of this vision, the Presiding Bishop has appointed the Rev. Canon Mark Furlow, canon to the ordinary and chief operating officer of the Diocese of Southwestern Virginia, as chair of the Worship Committee for General Convention 2021, under the direction of the Rev. Canon E. Mark Stevenson, canon to the presiding bishop for ministry within The Episcopal Church. Among the gifts Furlow brings to this position is his experience as an artist and theater production professional.
Two vice chairs have also been appointed: the Rev. Yein Kim of the Diocese of Los Angeles, and the Rev. Ramelle McCall of the Diocese of Maryland. Yein serves as parish associate of St. Athanasius Episcopal Church at the Cathedral Center of St. Paul. This parish serves three congregations: Spanish-, English-, and Korean-speakers. McCall serves as rector of Church of the Holy Trinity in West Baltimore and also as community activist/builder for urban issues in the West Baltimore City. Biographies of the chair and vice chairs may be found here .
Next steps in the planning process include forming the Worship Committee for General Convention 2021. The committee will be composed of three primary groups: “dreamers,” “designers,” and “implementers.” Dreamers will reflect the diverse and dynamic voice of the Church so that planning incorporates a wide range of liturgical and music possibilities rooted in the Episcopal tradition. Designers will harness the substantive reflections of the Dreamers and assist in shaping and planning the worship services for Convention. Implementers will carry out the plans for worship created and shaped by the work of the other two groups.
If you are interested in being considered for the Worship Committee, please complete the online interest form by September 20, 2019.
The Presiding Bishop will appoint the final membership of the committee this fall.
Questions regarding the Worship Committee for General Convention 2021 may be directed to the Rev. Canon Mark Furlow at mfurlow@dioswva.org .
A Prayer for the Beginning of September

Posted September 3, 2019
There’s something in the air – 
A coolness, a light breeze, leaves rustling
The scent of open fires and hot apple cider
All signaling a change
School busses, long-sleeved shirts, and warm drinks in hand
Children’s voices walking to school, cheers at football games, pumpkins to be picked
The turning of the season
Teach us to see you, Lord, in this changing
Open our hearts to the newness in our midst
Your presence in a light rain
Your voice in children’s laughter
Your love growing at the school pick-up line
Your renewal found in a sea of orange leaves
It’s the turning of the season
From light to darkness
From warmth to coolness
From green vibrancy to shades of brown, orange and red
The turning of our hearts
A chance to step forward 
Anew, in hope and joy
In this new season
Call us to sit in your presence
An early morning to ourselves
The reading of your Gospels
A candle lit
A walk through the woods
Moments relishing your Word and filling our hearts
This month of September ushers in the season of fall
Show us what it means to fall daily into you
To lay our doubts and fears at your feet
To relinquish control
To choose joy over frustration
Hope over despair
Love over anger
To see you in all that we do. 
There’s something in the air – 
Come, you tell us, 
I’m here, whispering your name
Calling you my children
Turn to me, over and over again
I am here
Always and forever
Kimberly Knowle-Zeller is an ordained ELCA pastor, mother of two, and spouse of an ELCA pastor. She lives with her family in Cole Camp, MO. You can read more at her website . Or follow her work on Facebook
Protecting the Web of Life
All Saints’ Environmental Stewardship Ministry will celebrate Season of Creation 2019 by sponsoring two events in September. 

September 8 th - Kealia Beach Cleanup. As we did for Heavenly Hikes, we will leave the church around 11:00 - 11:30AM and carpool to Kealia. Come join us as we celebrate the Season of Creation by cleaning the beach and taking a refreshing dip in the Pacific.

September 22 nd - Electronic waste and dead battery pickup at All Saints’. 
Mother's gift package: baby lotion, shampoo, wash cloths, baby wipes

Place your donations in the red wagon by the door to the sanctuary on Sundays. Hale Ho`omalu also needs and appreciates monetary donations as well as gift-in-kind items.
Please note, we do not accept food items that are not mentioned on the monthly list and we do not accept clothing, toys or similar items unless a specific plea for such items is published in the Epistle. Your Epistle Staff will inform you of any special requests for donations.
Family Worship Sunday
IN BRIEF . . .
These news briefs were featured in previous issues of "The Epistle"

Please submit your story ideas to the Epistle Staff at epistle@allsaintskauai.org .
If any ministry has an unmet need, reach out to put it on the All Saints' Wish List and it will be published in the Epistle . Contact Bill Caldwell at news@allsaintskauai.org .

Donations to purchase materials for the kāhili can be to the church office. Contact Carolyn Morinishi , Ron Morinishi or CeCe Caldwell for more information.

For more information go to Laundry Love Kaua`i or contact Geoff Shields at gshields2334@gmail.com or Bill Caldwell at news@allsaintskauai.org .

Whenever you have a need for support, please call (650) 691-8104 and leave a voice mail. The system will immediately forward the information to the Pastoral Care Committee who will respond to each request. If you prefer, you may send an electronic pastoral care request via email to pastoralcare@allsaintskauai.org .

Individuals who want to participate in the Prayer Chain Ministry must re-enroll to continue receiving the email communications . To re-enroll, please visit the newly established   Pastoral Care web page  or contact the Church Office at (808) 822-4267.

Prayer requests will now be   submitted online   or by contacting the Church Office at (808) 822-4267.

Names can be added to the Prayers of the People petitions by using the  Prayer Chain Request form  or by contacting the Church Office at (808) 822-4267. Names will remain in the Prayers of the People for a maximum of four Sundays before a name must be resubmitted.

All Saints' Eucharistic Visitors are available each Sunday (pending availability) to bring Communion to those who are sick or shut-in. Requests for a Eucharistic visitation can be made by calling the Church Office at (808) 822-4267 or emailing homecommunion@allsaintskauai.org .