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Wrong Nina Gayheart?

Nina Gayheart

Director

Operation Interdependence Inc

HQ Phone:  (760) 468-8001

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Operation Interdependence Inc

2695 Patterson Rd. #2-147

Grand Junction, Colorado,81506

United States

Company Description

Operation Interdependence is honored to be the only organization in the United States whose packages are permitted to be delivered directly to The front lines. The military trusts us to provide these packages Without incident and with minimum impact to militar...more

Background Information

Employment History

Area Manager

O.I.


Web References(25 Total References)


Operation Interdependance

www.oidelivers.org [cached]

Nina Gayheart
Director - Austin, TX


www.tmsaonline.org

For the past year, they have donated a 10' x 20' climate- controlled unit to Nina Gayheart to help her work with Operation Interdependence, a "civilian-to-military delivery system® that serves as a program for Americans to demonstrate their support for our deployed military."Gayheart, whose son, Lance Cpl.Nina Gayheart (left) and Rebecca Forest Gayheart saw a website listing items that the troops wanted and needed."I couldn't believe they had to buy this stuff themselves," she said. That's when she stepped into action.She needed a climate-controlled unit, and thought that surely someone would be willing to help.And Slaughter Creek Storage was.When Gayheart approached manager Bruce Hirsch, he readily agreed to donate a climate-controlled unit."Bruce has just been fantastic," said Gayheart.There have been several TV stations out here interviewing Nina.In fact in the year since we've donated the unit, we've gone from 61% occupancy to 99%.It's been a win-win situation."Twice a week, on Tuesday and Thursday evenings, Gayheart and three or four volunteers meet at the unit, one of 13 shipping centers across the country, and pack boxes with donated items using special Ziploc bags (filled with everything from cookies to dental and shaving items) that will fit in battle fatigue pockets.For security reasons, all the volunteers who help Gayheart must register with Operation Interdependence at www.oidelivers.org.Gayheart opened a binder filled with numerous letters from soldiers in Iraq, showing their gratitude.She pointed out one from a captain, who had taken the time to tell her how much his troops appreciated the care packages. "Last month, 16 of his men died in a bomb attack," she said, a grim reminder of the harsh realities of war.


Operation Interdependence: News

www.oidelivers.org [cached]

For the past year, they have donated a 10' x 20' climate- controlled unit to Nina Gayheart to help her work with Operation Interdependence, a "civilian-to-military delivery system® that serves as a program for Americans to demonstrate their support for our deployed military."
Gayheart, whose son, Lance Cpl. Nina Gayheart (left) and Rebecca Forest Gayheart saw a website listing items that the troops wanted and needed. "I couldn't believe they had to buy this stuff themselves," she said. That's when she stepped into action. She needed a climate-controlled unit, and thought that surely someone would be willing to help. And Slaughter Creek Storage was. When Gayheart approached manager Bruce Hirsch, he readily agreed to donate a climate-controlled unit. "Bruce has just been fantastic," said Gayheart. There have been several TV stations out here interviewing Nina. In fact in the year since we've donated the unit, we've gone from 61% occupancy to 99%. It's been a win-win situation." Twice a week, on Tuesday and Thursday evenings, Gayheart and three or four volunteers meet at the unit, one of 13 shipping centers across the country, and pack boxes with donated items using special Ziploc bags (filled with everything from cookies to dental and shaving items) that will fit in battle fatigue pockets. For security reasons, all the volunteers who help Gayheart must register with Operation Interdependence at www.oidelivers.org. Gayheart opened a binder filled with numerous letters from soldiers in Iraq, showing their gratitude. She pointed out one from a captain, who had taken the time to tell her how much his troops appreciated the care packages. "Last month, 16 of his men died in a bomb attack," she said, a grim reminder of the harsh realities of war.


www.tmsaonline.com

For the past year, they have donated a 10' x 20' climate- controlled unit to Nina Gayheart to help her work with Operation Interdependence, a "civilian-to-military delivery system® that serves as a program for Americans to demonstrate their support for our deployed military."Gayheart, whose son, Lance Cpl.Nina Gayheart (left) and Rebecca Forest Gayheart saw a website listing items that the troops wanted and needed."I couldn't believe they had to buy this stuff themselves," she said. That's when she stepped into action.She needed a climate-controlled unit, and thought that surely someone would be willing to help.And Slaughter Creek Storage was.When Gayheart approached manager Bruce Hirsch, he readily agreed to donate a climate-controlled unit."Bruce has just been fantastic," said Gayheart.There have been several TV stations out here interviewing Nina.In fact in the year since we've donated the unit, we've gone from 61% occupancy to 99%.It's been a win-win situation."Twice a week, on Tuesday and Thursday evenings, Gayheart and three or four volunteers meet at the unit, one of 13 shipping centers across the country, and pack boxes with donated items using special Ziploc bags (filled with everything from cookies to dental and shaving items) that will fit in battle fatigue pockets.For security reasons, all the volunteers who help Gayheart must register with Operation Interdependence at www.oidelivers.org.Gayheart opened a binder filled with numerous letters from soldiers in Iraq, showing their gratitude.She pointed out one from a captain, who had taken the time to tell her how much his troops appreciated the care packages. "Last month, 16 of his men died in a bomb attack," she said, a grim reminder of the harsh realities of war.


www.txssa.org

For the past year, they have donated a 10' x 20' climate- controlled unit to Nina Gayheart to help her work with Operation Interdependence, a "civilian-to-military delivery system® that serves as a program for Americans to demonstrate their support for our deployed military."
Gayheart, whose son, Lance Cpl. Nina Gayheart (left) and Rebecca Forest Gayheart saw a website listing items that the troops wanted and needed. "I couldn't believe they had to buy this stuff themselves," she said. That's when she stepped into action. She needed a climate-controlled unit, and thought that surely someone would be willing to help. And Slaughter Creek Storage was. When Gayheart approached manager Bruce Hirsch, he readily agreed to donate a climate-controlled unit. "Bruce has just been fantastic," said Gayheart. There have been several TV stations out here interviewing Nina. In fact in the year since we've donated the unit, we've gone from 61% occupancy to 99%. It's been a win-win situation." Twice a week, on Tuesday and Thursday evenings, Gayheart and three or four volunteers meet at the unit, one of 13 shipping centers across the country, and pack boxes with donated items using special Ziploc bags (filled with everything from cookies to dental and shaving items) that will fit in battle fatigue pockets. For security reasons, all the volunteers who help Gayheart must register with Operation Interdependence at www.oidelivers.org. Gayheart opened a binder filled with numerous letters from soldiers in Iraq, showing their gratitude. She pointed out one from a captain, who had taken the time to tell her how much his troops appreciated the care packages. "Last month, 16 of his men died in a bomb attack," she said, a grim reminder of the harsh realities of war.


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