We are community leaders encouraging others by making commitments to our community. We partner with multiple non-profit organizations that are dedicated to the greater good of our communities.

Community Projects

Bradley Angle – Pacificmark Construction has been involved with the Bradley Angle organization since 2010 when we directed a Children’s Playroom Drive that produced toys, books, clothing and other goods that were received by both Bradley Angle’s remodeled community center and shelter locations. Over the summer of 2015, we were thrilled to adopt-a-room at one of Bradley Angle’s shelters for domestic violence victims. With our team’s dedication and many generous donations we created a safe and beautiful space for a family of four.

Johnson Creek Watershed Council – The first time Pacificmark got in Johnson Creek was in the spring of 2011. Our employees and their families pulled blackberries and planted native trees and shrubs. Pacificmark is helping sustain Johnson Creek again for the “Johnson Creek Days” Kick-off Event hosted by the Johnson Creek Watershed Council and Overland Park Coalition on August 24th, 2013.

Oregon Tradeswomen – Pacificmark Construction has been volunteering for Oregon Tradeswomen, Inc. at the Women in Trades Career Fair since 2010.

Oregon Food Bank – Pacificmark Construction routinely volunteers with the Oregon Food Bank to assist with their distribution of food boxes to those in our community that are in need.


volunteering at Johnson Creek

Billy Webb Elks Lodge Remodel-Built in the early 1900’s, the historic Elks Lodge has served as a YWCA, a club for African American soldiers, where black musicians could showcase their music and a safe haven for those fleeing the Vanport floods in the 1940’s.

Pacificmark was honored to be involved with the major renovation of the Billy Webb Elks Lodge. The project which was undertaken in 2008-2009, would not have been possible without the assistance of the National Association of Minority Contractors of Oregon volunteering their labor and materials. Much of the building was restored close to its original appearance, a new roof and mechanical systems were installed, and a ramp system was added to allow access by persons with disabilities. The building continues to serve as an Elks lodge.

“It is one of the most significant African American historic buildings in the Pacific Northwest,” said Cathy Galbraith, director of the Bosco-Milligan Foundation, an architectural preservation advocacy group in Portland.