Membership Dues

Our members' first year’s dues are $200 and each subsequent year is $300*. You will receive an email with the invoiced amount upon acceptance into the club and then again in April for the following Rotary year. Invoices will be sent to the email address on file in ClubRunner. If you do not receive your invoice, please speak to the Club Treasurer.

*Dues are subject to change.

You may pay by cash or check (made payable to RCHPH) and provide payment to the Club Treasurer or mail the check to PO Box 8762 Honolulu, HI 96830. You may also pay online using the following links, a 5% Credit Card Processing fee is applied to online payments.

Pay your membership dues.


To access your account, click here to go to your My ClubRunner profile and then click My Account Balance.
My ClubRunner > My Account Balance
If you have an account balance, click here to make a payment on your account. 

Rotary Club of Hickam Pearl Harbor Bylaws, Article 6: Fees & Dues

Annual  club  dues  are  determined  from  time  to  time  by  the  Board  and  recorded  in  the  minutes.  Annual dues must  be  posted  on  the  club’s  website  prior  to  any  changes.  

Membership dues include Rotary International & District 5000 dues, an annual subscription to The Rotarian, a biannual Youth Protection Background Check, and an annual contribution to the Hawaii Rotary Youth Foundation (HRYF) The Rotary Foundation (TRF).  

Membership Type
 Included Members 
 Sponsorship   Dues  
General 1   $300
Corporate* 2 X $750
Command* 2 X $750
Non-Profit Professional 1   $250
Young Professional 1   $200
Active-Duty Military 1   $200
Spouse/Partner 1   $200
*membership dues are subject to change with Board approval.

Dues  can  be  paid  annually,  semi-annually,  or  monthly.  

a)  Annual  dues  must  be  paid  in  full  by  1  June.
b)  Semi-annual  dues  must  be  paid  by  1 December and  1 June.
c)  Monthly dues  must  be  paid  by  the  first day  of each  month.
Any  member whose  dues  payment  is  not  received  by  the  due  date  will  be  listed  as  an  Honorary  Member for the  following  semi-annual  period.  If  then,  dues  are  not  received  by  the  following  semi-annual  period due date, the  Honorary  Member  will  be  terminated  as  a  member.  A  Honorary  Member  will  be  reinstated as  an active  member  once  their  balance  is  paid  in  full  or  a  payment  plan  is  put  into  place.
Members  who commit  to  continue  their  membership,  but  who  later  resigns,  shall  be  billed  for  the  full semi-annual  dues.


We channel our commitment to service at home and abroad through the Five Avenues of Service which are the foundation of the things that we do in our club. The avenues include:

Club Service focuses on making clubs strong. A thriving club is anchored by strong relationships and an active membership development plan. Vocational Service calls on every Rotarian to work with integrity and contribute their expertise to the problems and needs of society. Community Service encourages every Rotarian to find ways to improve the quality of life for people in their communities and to serve the public interest. International Service exemplifies our global reach in promoting peace and understanding. We support this service avenue by sponsoring or volunteering on international projects, seeking partners abroad, and more. Youth Service recognizes the importance of empowering youth and young professionals through leadership development programs such as Rotaract (College Age), Interact (Junior High and High School Ages), Rotary Youth Leadership Awards (RYLA), and Rotary Youth Exchange.


You can make Rotary stronger by adding your skills, experience, and enthusiasm to our club!

Rotary is dedicated to seven areas of focus to build international relationships, improve lives, and create a better world to support our peace efforts and end polio forever.

Promoting peace: Rotary encourages conversations to foster understanding within and across cultures. We train adults and young leaders to prevent and mediate conflict and help refugees who have fled dangerous areas.

Fighting disease: We educate and equip communities to stop the spread of life-threatening diseases like polio, HIV/AIDS, and malaria. We improve and expand access to low-cost and free health care in developing areas.

Providing clean water, sanitation, and hygiene: We support local solutions to bring clean water, sanitation, and hygiene to more people every day. We don’t just build wells and walk away. We share our expertise with community leaders and educators to make sure our projects succeed long-term.

Saving mothers and children: Nearly 6 million children under the age of five die each year because of malnutrition, poor health care, and inadequate sanitation. We expand access to quality care, so mothers and their children can live and grow stronger.

Supporting education: More than 775 million people over the age of 15 are illiterate. Our goal is to strengthen the capacity of communities to support basic education and literacy, reduce gender disparity in education, and increase adult literacy.

Growing local economies: We carry out service projects that enhance economic and community development and create opportunities for decent and productive work for young and old. We also strengthen local entrepreneurs and community leaders, particularly women, in impoverished communities.

Environment: Rotarians understand that the whole world is their backyard. We can see the effects of climate change in communities we care about, and we haven’t waited to take action. We’re tackling the problem the way we always do: coming up with projects, using our connections to change policy — and planning for the future. “It is time for us to use our collective resources to invest in a smart and efficient way to protecting our environment,” says Huang. “We are qualified to take this initiative because we are a global group of problem solvers with diversified talents.” Creating a distinct area of focus to support the environment will give Rotary members even more ways to bring about positive change in the world and increase our impact.


The Four-Way Test is a nonpartisan and nonsectarian ethical guide for Rotarians to use for their personal and professional relationships. The test is said to close out our meetings:

Of the things we think, say or do

1. Is it the TRUTH?

2. Is it FAIR to all concerned?


4. Will it be BENEFICIAL to all concerned?

and the unofficial, fifth test… Is it FUN?