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Buddhadharma : Summer 2019
HALEIGH ATWOOD 95 hemera foundation Named after the Greek goddess of the daytime, Hemera Foundation was founded in 2007 by Caroline Pfohl to help those who are strug gling, disenfranchised, or in pain. Pfohl says the mission of Hemera is to both “awaken people’s inner light” and “shine light on areas of our culture that need our help.” In order to explore how Buddhism can benefit the modern world, the foundation provides contempla tive resources to individuals from all walks of life, helping them flourish within their families and communities. Hemera is a philanthropic foundation committed to expending its capital within twentyfive years, using up its current $31 million endowment by 2032. To meet this objective, an estimated $2.5–4 million per year is spent on grants and projects that fall within three key areas: the care and education of children, the mental and emo tional health of adolescents, and the promotion of contemplative study and practice. Hemera supports the development of all Buddhist lineages, encouraging individuals to find a practice that best suits them. “We seek to understand and promote how Buddhist practices can have a lasting effect on an individual’s personal and professional life,” says Rob Kaufold, executive director. Hemera is the lead supporter of the Foundation for a Mindful Society, investing in the creation of Mindful magazine, which is