Real Estate Developer and Philanthropist Sam Boraie
Sam Boraie is the son of prominent real estate developer, Omar Boraie, and has become a successful businessman as well. Sam currently serves as the Vice President of Boraie development and is a successful real estate businessman and philanthropist. For more than two decades, Sam has played an important role in the reformation of the New Brunswick’s real estate market. He leads the business development division at Boraie development and has been instrumental in the development of businesses in New Brunswick. Most of the projects that Sam heads for the company sell out quickly because of his exceptional marketing skills and business acumen.
Along with being a successful businessman, Sam Boraie is a philanthropist that spends quite a bit of time giving back to the community around him. He is on the Board of Trustees for the historic State Theater in New Brunswick. During the summers at the State Theater, Boraie development sponsors free summer movies. These are kid friendly movies, in both the morning and evening, for families to enjoy together. It is an excellent opportunity for families to enjoy the theater and valuable time together without having to spend a lot of money. This is just one of the many ways that Boraie development gives back to the community they serve.
Another philanthropic venture that Sam Boraie supports is Elijah’s Promise. He serves on the advisory board there. Elijah’s Promise serves the community by attempting to harness the power of food to alleviate hunger, change lives, and help break the continuous cycle of poverty that people find themselves in. To achieve this, the organization operates a culinary school, catering business, and a cafe to train unskilled workers for careers in the food service industry. They also run a soup kitchen and their cafe is pay as you go to help feed those in need in the community. They also offer services to connect those in need with the health and social services they can use. They seek to empower their lives, so that they can pull themselves out of poverty and they proudly serve more than one hundred thousand meals per year.