“ka pīpī uila kapi”

Ke hoomanawanui ike aku la oia i ka Saisei Mirai ke Kalinika ma Osaka ma December 2011 ma hope o nui mamua lapaau. Chemotherapy ua, ua hele aku ma muli o ai i ka poe ilihune ke ano o ka hoʻomanawanui mai kaʻaoʻao ‘ole.
Inā maikaʻi kēia i kaʻoiaʻiʻo, e manaʻoʻiʻo mai iaʻu, ua like nō wau i kēlāʻano ma mua. Ua hopohopo wau i ka hoʻouka kālāʻana ma ke kākauʻana ma ka pūnaewele. A laila, hoʻomanaʻo wau i ka ‘oihana politika a me ka lōʻihi lōʻihi i kēlā lā i kēia lā i haʻalele ai au, a hoʻomaka wau e hoʻololi i koʻu manaʻo eʻoliʻoli i ke kūʻokoʻa a me ka mana a pau eʻike nei au ma ka home.
Stopped here on a whim driving through Naalehu. Have returned many times since then. Really good portions and food for reasonable prices. The macadamia nut cream pie is by far my favorite. Try it!! Yo…u will be hooked after that first bite. 🤙🏼🤙🏼🤙🏼🤙🏼🤙🏼 See More
I kekahi lā, ua loa’a maila he leka mai Hawai’i mai na ke kaikua’ana o kēia kanaka, e kauoha mai ana iā ia a me ka māmā o lāua e holo aku, e ho’oponopono i ka waiwai, no ka mea he ma’i kona, ua ‘ōlelo ke kahuna ‘a’ole ‘o ia e ola.
Eha mau malama i pule ole ai, no ka oihana o ka makahiki, he mau pule no nae e pili ana i ka oihana o ka makahiki, ma ka malama o Mahoehope e pau ai ka haipule ana, a na mea a pau, a koe o ka kahu akua wale no ke haipule mau.
The challenge is heightened when one considers the tragic period of the population death spiral when Hawaiians, absent immunity from western diseases, died by the hundreds of thousands. Within a very short period of time the population decreased by more than 80%.  Because so much of our history was based on oral tradition there was a dramatic loss of Hawaiian knowledge and history that died with the people.
In 1991, Na Lima Mili Hulu No’eau opened its’ doors in Kapahulu. Aunty Mary Lou, Uncle Paul (husband) and Paulette Kahalepuna (daughter) set up shop in this location where Mele Kahalepuna Chun (grand daughter) continues the work and traditions.
Representatives from the Maui Fire Department, as well as the Maui Police Department (MPD), were also in attendance. When inquired on his stance on the matter, MPD Chief Tivoli Faaumu stated, “I believe in the cause, it is very important that we treat everyone equally—there are so many domestic violence cases nationwide, in our county and in the State of Hawaii. The Maui Police Department is here to represent, and show our support.”
This ōlelo no’eau is a saying that tells how you should look to the source. The source can be many things such as teachers, parents, grand parents or siblings. The source is the the person who sets an example for you. It’s something that you can learn and receive knowledge from. To me my scourge is my school members and teachers and relatives.
Ch.33 p.177 para.3 sent.2 A mōlehulehu, hiki akula lākou i Honokalani, a laila, hoʻouna akula ʻo Lāʻielohelohe i ke kamaʻāina e hele aku e nānā i ka noho ʻana o nā aliʻi. and at dusk reached Honokalani; there Laielohelohe sent the natives to see where the chiefs were staying.
Implied by Said’s analysis is a kind of “Occidentalism,” which suggests that the Orient discursively represents itself through the unequal power dynamic that paralyzes the colonized and blinds the conqueror to their own agency.
Kūlana: Kihana nui, Kiʻi nui a me ka māmā kukui, Māmoku lua, E hoʻoukuhi i ka lima Kikokikona Kīpokā kaha Mākaukau kūpiki kaha Ka mea hiki ke kūpikipiki Ke kaha o ka mīkini ka ea Mokulele o ka mokulele Ka hoʻohanaʻana i ka hoʻonaʻauaoʻOihana kaumaha …
“Dr. Noʻeau Warner’s legacy is lived everyday in the voices of Hawaiian language speakers in our schools, in our communities, and on our university campuses,“ said Hawaiʻinuiākea School of Hawaiian Knowledge Dean Maenette Benham. “He has been kumu to many teachers of ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi and an inspirational light to our language revitalization and renormalization movement. As an important member of the Kawaihuelani Center for Hawaiian Language faculty, he will be missed. Our aloha for Noʻeau is all embracing, his spirit will always have a place in our hearts, and his work will be continued.”
“This is the College’s second “all-class teach-in” aimed at raising awareness around the Maunakea issue”, says Hiapo Perreira, a professor of Ka Haka ʻUla o Keʻelikōlani at the University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo. With support from the University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo, the forum emphasized the art of debate, a process and skill being brought to the forefront as the struggles over Maunakea continues. According to Perreira, “We took this opportunity to re-evaluate the way we perceive knowledge and how we use that knowledge.”
Congratulations to Monte Costa, photo editor Matt Mallams and design director Kunio Hayashi! And mahalo to the Polynesian Voyaging Society, which has allowed us to join them on this and other voyages.
Nā Kālai Waʻa offers a series of activities and lessons that help develop individuals as leaders and groups as affective collaborative units. These activities range from trust building excercises to cultural workshops on wahi pana (significance of place), mea noʻeau (work styles and crafts of Hawaiʻi), and pilinakanaka (developing relationships to self and others). Most activities take about an hour and are designed for groups of 10-20 per activity. 
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  [One’s husband, who is as close as the skin of one’s body, should always be loved. The term for a husband who is always near, in joy and in sorrow, is “Kāne i ka ʻili.” Such a wife is “ Wahine i ka ʻili.”]
Hula requires a lot of respect. This book emphasizes the need of respect to learn to dance hula. The author honors her past teachers and shares her experiences. A good guide for basic hula vocabulary and intro to the culture of hula. I wish it included a music cd.
Inā he mau nīnau hou kāu ma mua o ka hoʻomakaʻana, ke noi aku nei mākou iāʻoe e heluhelu i nā nīnau pinepine , e hōʻike lākou iāʻoe i nā mea a pau āu eʻike ai! Kaomi i kēia no ka nānāʻana iā lākou A e kaomiʻana i lalo e kūkākūkā me kahi mea kūʻai mea ola e kohoʻia.
I ordered this book because my kumu hula (hula teacher) recommended it to suppliment my hula kahiko (ancient) instruction and understand what I am dancing to. A hula dancer, scholar or one that has the aloha spirit will find value in this book.
I ka lohe ‘ana ‘o Helena i nā ‘ōlelo a ka makua kāne, e kokoke mai nei, e hiki i ka puka pā, ‘o kona wā nō ia i huli mai ai i kona hoa ha’iha’i ‘ōlelo o ke ahiahi, me ka ho’opā ‘ana a’e i ka welelau lima i kona lehelehe a ani maila i mua o kona hoa, āna e koho lā i loko ona, ‘o kāna ipo ia, me ka ho’opuka ‘ana mai i kēia mau ‘ōlelo:
Abayat are known by various names but serve the same purpose, which is to cover. Contemporary models usually caftans, cut from light, flowing fabrics like crepe, georgette, and chiffon. Other known abaya styles are front open and front closed abaya. Styles differ from region to region: some abayat have embroidery on black fabric while others are brightly coloured and have different forms of artwork across them.
Ma hope o E hookupaa ana i ka hoʻomanawanui i ka mana kupaianaha ke ola, i ka Aha Kiekie ke kauoha i GcMAF a me’okikene kolu Inc lapaʻau e hoomau a piha ke ola a me ka kālā kākoʻo mai o kaʻIseraʻela Kuhina o Pale Kaua.
When Mary Kawena Pukui included “Nānā i ke kumu” in her book of ʻōlelo noʻeau, her translation of the phrase was “look to the source.” I was taught your “source” was one’s kupuna, history, genealogy, the actions already completed from which one should learn.  However, when I recently came across a phrase I didn’t quite understand, I found myself looking to a different source.
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“pehea e hana ai i ka hōʻailona”

Fast forward about 15 years…I had just graduated from college and joined Halau I Ka Wekiu. Our very first project as a new class was to make a yellow and brown lei hulu. Aunty Paulette actually danced with our Hiwa class in halau, so it was a wonderful to meet her at hula, and then visit her shop and make a lei hulu of my own under her guidance. Aunty Paulette was patient and kind, but she had an eye for perfection. If your lei hulu was inconsistent or had any trouble spots, she did not hesitate to snip your threads and remove inches and hours of hard work.  At the time, of course, this was frustrating, but it was always worth it in the end.  Under Aunty Paulette’s watch you could always create something magnificent.  Aunty Paulette bid this earth farewell last year.  I feel lucky to have made three lei hulu under her tutelage, and we are currently working on a kahili to match our latest lei hulu, that we crafted in Aunty Paulette’s last few weeks with us.  
Ch.27 p.143 para.3 sent.2 I nānā aku ka hana o ua moʻo nei, e kū mai ana ʻo Kāʻeloikamalama me ka lāʻau pālau, ʻo Kapahiʻelihonua ka inoa, he iwakālua anana ka loa, ʻehā kanaka nāna e apo puni. When the lizard looked, there stood Kaeloikamalama with the digging spade called Kapahaelihonua, [The Knife-that-cuts-the- earth,] twenty fathoms its length, four men to span it.
Ch.6 p.36 para.7 sent.3 Ua lawe mai nei au i koʻu ʻahuʻula i makana e hāʻawi aku ai i ke aliʻi wahine o Paliuli nei, akā, ke nānā aku nei wau, ʻo ke pili ihola ia o ka hale o ke aliʻi, no ka mea, ua ʻike nō ʻoe, ʻo kēia mea he ʻahuʻula, ʻaʻole ia e loaʻa i nā mea ʻē aʻe. I have brought my cloak wrought with feathers for a gift to the princess of Paliuli and I behold them here as thatch for the princess’s house; yet you know, for that matter, even a cloak of feathers
Great recipes with local Hawaii flavors. Many you can’t find outside the islands and I am glad to have the authentic flavors. Great color pictures. Easy to follow recipes. I appreciate the lay flat design of the book as well. Also bought the original book love it. Cold saimin salad, oxtail stew, and guava chiffon pie….winners
When Mary Kawena Pukui included “Nānā i ke kumu” in her book of ʻōlelo noʻeau, her translation of the phrase was “look to the source.” I was taught your “source” was one’s kupuna, history, genealogy, the actions already completed from which one should learn.  However, when I recently came across a phrase I didn’t quite understand, I found myself looking to a different source.
Excellent hawaiian style button up ss shirt with chest pocket. Pit to pit is 28.5″ with 32″ length from back collar seam to hem. Its in great condition. Ask any questions… USA buyers only. Thanks for looking!
‘O kekahi kumu hoʻi i kū ai kēia huakaʻi i ka hoihoi, ke holo nei mākou mai ke kai a Kāne, holo ana i ka piko o Wākea, a noke ana i ke kai a Kanaloa. Iā mākou ma ka moku o Keawe, kipa akula kekahi o mākou i ka piko o Wākea ma ka mauna a Wākea. Iā mākou e holokai ana, e kipa hou ana i ka piko o Wākea ma ka moana, a e hoʻokupu ʻia ana ka wai mai ka mauna a Wākea mai a i ka moana a Wākea ala, i ka wā hoʻi a Wākea (ka wā e kū ai ka lā i ka lolo, ʻo ia hoʻi ke a-wakea). No laila, e kū ana ka waʻa i kahi manamana nui a Wākea, ma waena o ke alanui polohiwa a Kāne ma ka ‘Ākau, a me ke alanui polohiwa a Kanaloa ma ka Hema, ke ala ‘ula a Kāne ma ka Hikina, a me ke alanui maʻawe ʻula a Kanaloa ma ke Komohana. He mea nui ana ia no mākou. A he mea nui nō hoʻi no kākou ka hoʻomaopopo ʻia ʻana o nā akua, nā ʻaumākua, a me nā kūpuna o kākou. Ma o ke ola mau ʻana o nā iwi o nā kūpuna, pēlā nō kākou e ola mau ai.
Wahi a Kaʻilihou, “Mākaukau lākou. I ka hoʻomaka ʻana, ua haʻalulu i ka paio me nā kumu. A laila, ua haʻalulu i ka paʻa kūpono i ka ʻikepili no nā nīnūnē ʻelua. A laila, ua haʻalulu nui i ka hoʻohana ʻana i ka ʻike ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. Akā naʻe, i kēia manawa, ua haʻalele iki lākou i kēlā haʻaluu, a laila ua hoʻohana maoli lākou i ko lākou ʻike ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. ʻO ia ka puka lanakila maoli.”
A mahuahua ae ka mahina o Olekukahi ia po, a nui hou ae ka mahuahua ana o ka mahina o Olekulua ia po, a pela aku o Olekukolu a pela aku o Olepau, eha ia mau po, ina hui pu keia mau po, ewalu ia mau po inoa huihui.
Ch.10 p.51 para.3 sent.1 Huli maila ʻo ʻAiwohikupua, nānā hope akula i nā kaikuahine me ka ʻī aku, “ʻAʻole he hala hoʻomau. Aiwohikupua turned and looked back at his younger sisters and said, “Constancy is not a sin;
Aia ka ʻike hōkū ʻo ka moʻolelo ʻo SkyWatch a ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike o Kamehameha ma ka pūnāwelewele uila (http://www.bishopmuseum.org/skywatch-november-2016/). Hōʻoia ʻia ka ʻike hōkū ma ka pūnāweleweleuila (http://www.heavens-above.com).
With our full menu offering breakfast, lunch and dinner, our daily specials which include soups, salads, local favorites and much, much more, we are sure that you’ll leave here with a full stomach and a big, Hana Hou smile! But before you leave, be sure to make your way to the desserts and grab that slice of Coconut Creme Pie or how about a nice big, chocolatey Macadamia nut brownie or our scrumptious Liliko’i (passion fruit) Bar.
Nana i Ke Kumu is a very wise saying. It tells us that we need to pay attention and be present. If we don’t pay attention, how will we learn? Pay attention to anything that can help you gain knowledge, like a book, a person or a video. It tells us that learning is not done only through ourselves, but through others who love and care for us and through things we see, read and do. There was a time when I was paying no attention to the teacher and I had no idea what was happening, and I got totally lost in the lesson. I learned nothing, but to pay attention.
E Kamaʻilio Kāua – Haumāna will learn to ask the questions (wai = who/what and hea = where/which) related to their hoʻolauna speech:  ʻO wai kou inoa piha?  No hea mai ʻoe?  Noho ʻoe ma hea?  ʻO wai kou makuakāne?  ʻO wai kou makuahine?  Hele ʻoe i ke kula hea?  Aia ʻoe i ka papa hea?  ʻO wai kāu kumu papa?  Each haumāna will use this information to interview someone outside of class in ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi and then reflect upon their learning (and perhaps teaching) during the interview.
I used my mom’s Android, then since the flash-player wouldn’t work I just copied the URL from the phone to the computer. I had an account on Educreations previously, I just logged in and viewed the video. To make it work just type the URL from the phone into the URL on the computer.
Hana i nā leo e hiki ai ke kiʻi i kāu keiki hou e nānā i ke kanaka a pana pua. E hoʻoponopono iāʻoe iho, e ke kanaka’ōpio. E lawe i ka hauʻoli hauʻoli i ka hānauʻana a me ka launa pūʻana me kāu huakaʻi hou. No kaʻikeʻana, e nānā i nā manaʻo heluhelu i lalo nei.
Community and Industry Partnerships – fostering educational partnerships with state-registered apprenticeship programs, local industries, and other organizations to create diverse academic and training opportunities.
He kanaka lawaiʻaʻoe? Loaʻa iā Lemfo kahi mea kani e ana i ka heluʻana o ka naʻau a pēlā e hoʻolālā ai i ka nui o nā calories (me ka hoʻohanaʻana i ka noi). Hiki ke hoʻohui pūʻia me kaʻenehana loea uila, paipai me ka poʻomanaʻo a hoʻolohe i ke mele ke holo neiʻoe, me kaʻole e pono ke kāohi i kāuʻike.
E mākaʻikaʻi ʻelua hui liʻiliʻi a puni ka hale a me ka heiau. I ka mākaʻikaʻi ʻana, e lohe ʻia ʻelua moʻolelo no Mānoa (1—Kahalaopuna; 2—Kawelo me ka heiau ʻo Kūkaʻōʻō). A laila, e haku nā haumāna i hōʻikeʻike no nā moʻolelo ʻelua.
Lashio is the administrative center of Lashio Township and Lashio District; before April 2010, it was also the administrative center of Shan State (North). The population grew from approximately 5000 in 1960 to 88,590 in 1983. It is currently estimated at approximately 130,000.[3]
In 2009, a railway link through to Jiegao in China was proposed. In 2011 the proposal was expanded to a link between Kunming and Kyaukphyu. President Thein Sein’s signed a memorandum of understanding during his May 2011 visit to Beijing between Myanmar’s rail transport ministry and China’s state-owned Railway Engineering Corporation to build the railway.[7]
Written in a format similar to an encyclopedia to allow easy lookup, the authors paints though spiritual, emotional and practical examples of ancient Hawaiian life. We follow a ‘Ohana from conception to birth of the child to the child learning and growing up in society; relationships (sexual or otherwise) between man and woman; healing and spirituality; dreams and symbols; the many faces of aggressions; shame and guilt; ESP and prophecies; and lastly, the Hawaiian Self Image.
When asked, “why do you want to become a Kumu Hula?” He replied, “this is what I am meant to be. I’m happiest when I dance, chant and sing. As a Kumu Hula, I get to represent our people, both past and present. It is humbling and such an honor. I also want to make a positive impression on the youth of today. I want to instill in them the importance of working hard and striving for goals through this art we call hula for the future of our people, culture and for future Kumu Hula. If we breathe our own breath into our dance, our haumāna, our hālau, we become unique as Poʻe Hula.”
nā kūkā o ka rosepua puanā mane limaHoʻoponopono naʻauke poʻo o ke kīkekenā lima limamahina kuʻika peʻa makamakai moenā hōʻailona zodiac hōʻailonaka lākaikuahineka papakūka lei kalaunuka pehu wainā kui kuika pumehanaka puake kuʻike kāʻei kapuka heleuma kahikonā peʻumeʻa maikaʻiAnkle Tattooske poʻonā pāʻani maʻamaunā lima limaka leo kinihoa maikaʻi loanā’ōpuni no nā kaikamāhineka wāwae wāwaeka peʻa a peʻemehndi manaʻonā kuʻikuʻi no nā kāneKa Peʻa Paʻanā kākoʻo hopeka hemokukupa kukupaʻo ka momonaʻeleʻeleʻeleʻelenā’ānela angelnā manaʻo lepeka diamond tattoopāʻani kāpunika pua leʻaleʻanā koʻi āpaunāʻae eaglenā kūlana iwika pelekikenanā manu manuka peʻa
Eia no na malama o ka Hooilo, o Welehu ua like ia me Novemaba, oia no ka malama e kea [“ku”?] ai ka puako, o Makalii, ua like ia me Dekemaba, oia no ka malama e make ai na laau hihi a me ka pa ana mai o ke Kona ma ka hema mai, o Kaelo, e like ia me Ianuari, oia no ka malama e hanau mai ai na nuhe, e ulu mai na laau hihi, o Kaulua, ua like ia me Feberuari, oia no ka malama e pae mai ai ka pua anae, o Nana, ua like ia me Maraki, oia no ka malama e malolo ai ka moana, o Welo, ua like ia me Aperila, ma laila e pau ai ko ka Hooilo mau malama eono.

“he aha nā makahiki i hala aku nei”

Ch.6 p.36 para.7 sent.3 Ua lawe mai nei au i koʻu ʻahuʻula i makana e hāʻawi aku ai i ke aliʻi wahine o Paliuli nei, akā, ke nānā aku nei wau, ʻo ke pili ihola ia o ka hale o ke aliʻi, no ka mea, ua ʻike nō ʻoe, ʻo kēia mea he ʻahuʻula, ʻaʻole ia e loaʻa i nā mea ʻē aʻe. I have brought my cloak wrought with feathers for a gift to the princess of Paliuli and I behold them here as thatch for the princess’s house; yet you know, for that matter, even a cloak of feathers
I LOVE this food truck. I’ve been prescatarian(or however it’s spelled lol) over a year now and it’s rare that I find a place that cooks fresh fish without the pungent fishy smell. The cook(I think she’s also the owner) knows what she’s doing. She uses fresh fishes everyday. I usually get the teriyaki salmon dish but today she even gave me a sample of their poke bowl and DAMN! It was good!! No fishy smell either! It was honestly the best poke bowl I’ve ever had! You can tell she’s passionate about this and that’s refreshing because I know I’ll always get high quality food from her.
Overall, I wouldn’t go out of the way to visit here. However, if you’re passing through on your way to/from Kona, this is a perfectly fine place to stop by and grab a meal. (There also just aren’t many other dining options along the road from Kona to Volcano National Park)
OK TACO TITA is going to open at 11 on May 1st. Remember cash only we do have an ATM in the restaurant side. The Tita is take out only and we will have great Beef..Chicken..Pork and Vege soft tacos and burritos and a taco salad and some really nice beverages for you. Come by and check us out. Of course we will be a little crazy as we get going so just enjoy the show. As Drake would say “catch the beat and sing along”. He would tell me that when I would complain about snorin…g. Wish he was here to have a taco with us… well he is here we just can’t see him now, but always be watching for that little trick he will play on you. My friend Shari has done a wonderful artistic job on our signs and interior… and a very special mahalo to the Kalaekilohana gentlemen for the naming of our new place. Come in and enjoy the space and the food and the aloha. See you soon . We will also be playing some great weird world music to make you smile and put you in a great mood . Try our blended coconut pineapple frappe”Pina colada” add your own rum…we will do a honey lime Ade and we all know what goes good in there. Horchata of course and those boring sodas too.See you soon
I obviously began my speech tonight in Hawaiian. I then asked that the students and audience members who understood what I was saying stand to indicate their understanding. I realize that in no way does every individual sitting in the NBC tonight speak the Hawaiian Language; however, I wanted to prove a point. From the two dozen or so people who understood the speech of Noe Goodyear-Kaopua, look at how far we have come.
I ka hopenapule nei (March 5-6), ua hui kekahi o nā ʻelele o Nāaoloa no ka hana imu ʻana no kekahi hanana hoʻoulu kālā e pono ai ka hui haumāna ʻo Ke Aho Nāhoahoa.  ʻO ia hoʻi ka hui haumāna o Ka Haka ʻUla o Keʻelikōlani.  ʻO ka ʻōlelo nuʻukia o ka hui ka hoʻoulu ʻana a me ka hoʻoikaika ʻana i ka mauli Hawaiʻi ma nā ʻano ʻehā o ke Kumu Honua Mauli Ola.  ʻO ka ʻaoʻao ʻōlelo, ka ʻaoʻao lawena, ka ʻaoʻao pili ʻuhane, a me ka ʻaoʻao ʻike kuʻuna nā ʻaoʻao e hoʻoulu a hoʻoikaika ai.  Ma ia kālaimanaʻo, makepono ka hana ʻana i imu e hoʻoikaika ai i ka ʻaoʻao ʻike kuʻuna.  Ua kālua ʻia he 500 a ʻoi aku paha paona ʻiʻo puaʻa.  ʻAʻohe o mākou makaʻu i ka hana!
In 2009, a railway link through to Jiegao in China was proposed. In 2011 the proposal was expanded to a link between Kunming and Kyaukphyu. President Thein Sein’s signed a memorandum of understanding during his May 2011 visit to Beijing between Myanmar’s rail transport ministry and China’s state-owned Railway Engineering Corporation to build the railway.[7]
夏休み期間中のHANAHOUからは、近くのホテルのビーチから1日おきにあがる 花火をご覧頂く事ができます! 1日おきのたった5分間の花火ですが、先日 今花火があがってます! ご覧になりたい方は どうぞ! とお声かけしたら 何と その数分間 店内のお席が全て空に(笑) 地元のお客様も 観光でいらしたお客様も 外国人のお客様も 皆様 外に出て花火を楽しんでました! 夏限定のイベントです ゆっくり おくつろぎ頂きながら 花火もお楽しみ頂けます 皆様のお越しをお待ちしております。
Integrative Therapies: Iressa hoʻomāka Inc, 1500 ng kiʻekiʻe-mahele lāʻau GcMAF 2 manawa pule IM ka pahu kui no 6 mahina (48 manawa ma ka huina), nā ‘āina’ hyperthermia, 8 manawa (Thermotron RF8) 4.5 mg Low mahele lāʻau Naltrexone (LDN) kela la i keia.
Very Nice Windbreaker Pullover Jacket. Drawstring attached Hood. Measures approx: 29″ Length – 52″ Chest measuring around at armpits. 11″ Zipper at neckline with Velcro – 2 side pockets – 1 Front zippered pocket – Elastic cuffs – Hemline with drawcord.
From my perspective, Dr. Said’s analysis of Orientalism provides a powerful admonition not only for students in the current system of Culture Studies and Gender Studies in the Western academe, but also for all the other social sciences which purport to represent the experience of another.  In a certain sense then, we are all vulnerable to Orientalism, whether in discourse about the psychopathology of a client, the cultural practices of the Saramaka, or the personhood of gendered identities.  Let us therefore commit to mindfulness and nānā pono as we proceed.
Great looking Men’s Old Navy Color Block 1/2 Zip Pullover Hooded Windbreaker! Style – Half zip pullover hooded windbreaker. Fabric – 100% Nylon. Colors – Gray, light blue & dark green. Across shoulders (seam to seam). .
We hope you’re all enjoying a fantastic start to the new year, and we’re excited to share that our February/March issue is here! In it you’ll find out what gaggles of nēnē geese are doing in Europe, what it’s like to be a pint-sized skipper in Hawai‘i’s sailing scene, what it takes to become the first female lifeguard on O‘ahu’s famous North Shore and much, much more! As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
She C. said “Good quality food but expect to wait a veryyy long time. I ordered spring rolls and it took 30 minutes until I got my order and I was the ONLY person there! I give it a three star because its in the middle of…” read more
A ‘o nā lālani hope, e hō’ike ana ia i kahi makuahine, i ka ‘ike ‘ana ma ka puka makani i ka waiho mai a ke one pua rose o Mahamoku, a me ke kū mai a ka ‘āhui pola hīnano o Po’okū, a ua lilo i mea lili nui nāna ke ‘ike aku i kēia keiki.
We visited on Valentine’s day so the restaurant was serving a special menu. I got a really delicious pork tenderloin with mashed potatoes and sweet potatoes. All the dinners came with fresh salad and dessert. My husband got a pasta dish that was so substantial…More
E hui hou nā haumāna i ka pā mauʻu nui ma lalo o ka lānai. ʻŌlelo hou ʻia nā ʻōlelo kuhikuhi no ka haʻawina a laila kaʻawale hou ʻia nā haumāna ma nā hui ʻelua i ʻelua hui hou aku.E hoʻomākaukau a hoʻomaʻamaʻa nā haumāna no ka haʻi/hōʻikeʻike moʻolelo ʻana i mua o nā hoa papa.
I kēia manawa, hiki iāʻoe ke ola i ka’ōnaehana pona lapuwale a loaʻa ka manawa manawa piha a iʻole e hoʻonui i ka waiwai ma ka hoʻolakoʻana i nā mea i kākauʻia i nā mano o kā mākou mau hoa e pono ai iā lākou no kā lākou mau pūnaewele, blogs, books, magazines, marketing marketing and many more!
Costa captured the moment from a Zodiac chartered by a photographer friend and shared with two whale researchers. “We knew when the Hōkūle‘a was going to be sailing by, it was way outside in the open ocean. It was very brisk and windy, beautiful. The sun was shining but it was biting cold,” says Costa, who sat patiently waiting for the right frame as the inflatable raft bobbed where the South Atlantic and Indian Oceans meet. “The image communicates movement – that Hōkūle‘a is moving toward something special. That photo draws you in, it sucks you in as if you are moving with the Hōkūle‘a.”
I panina, ua nui hou aʻe ka ʻike o nā haumāna ma kēia hui ʻana o mākou no ka moʻomeheu Hawaiʻi, ka ʻike kuʻuna, a me ka ʻōlelo.  I kēia pule aʻe, e hoʻomaʻamaʻa ana mākou i ka hula, nā mele, a e hoʻomākaukau ana mākou i nā makana e halihali ʻia ana e mākou i Iāpana.
Perhaps the most unique part of the Hawai‘i Club is the support amongst its members. Students who are a part of Nā Haumāna O Hawai‘i become part of a family, or “‘Ohana”, and are quickly woven into an intricate pattern that makes their college experience one to be remembered. From the very beginning, Nā Haumāna O Hawai‘i provides its members with networks of support and numerous opportunities to get involved at Pacific University.
Ua koho ʻia kēia hula no ka mea, he mele inoa kēia no Kalākaua, ka mōʻī kāne hope loa o Hawaiʻi i noho aliʻi mai ka makahiki 1874-1891.  Ma kona wā noho aliʻi, ua hoʻōla hou ʻo ia i nā hana noʻeau a hana kuʻuna paha o Hawaiʻi ma ke ākea.  Ua puni nō ʻo ia i ka huakaʻi hele ʻana a puni ka honua.  Pēlā ʻo ia i launa nui ai me nā lāhui ʻē aʻe.  ʻO kekahi kauʻāina i kipa ai ʻo ia, ʻo ia hoʻi ʻo Iāpana a ua haku ʻia nō kekahi paukū e pili ana i ia huakaʻi:
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In 1992, class valedictorian Noe Goodyear-Kaopua gave her Commencement speech almost entirely in Hawaiian. Some say that after about two minutes, the majority of her audience seemed to lose interest. At the end of her speech, she asked, much as I did, how many people understood what she was saying. Only a smattering of applause answered her question and unfortunately proved her point. Her closing words before she returned to her seat? “And that’s the pity.”
Ka Wai—Ua piha ‘o Mānoa i nā lo‘i kalo ma nā ‘ao‘ao ‘elua mai uka a hiki i kahi o ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī i kēia lā (e nānā hou i nā kiʻi kahiko). He aha ka mea koʻikoʻi loa e pono ai nā loʻi kalo? KA WAI. Nui nā kumu wai o Mānoa a he awāwa ākea nō ho‘i ia (ʻo ia kekahi manaʻo o mānoa). E ʻikemaka ʻoukou i kona ākea i kēia lā a e lohe ana i nā moʻolelo no kekahi o nā kumu wai.
Ch.4 p.23 para.10 sent.1 Ma mua o ka napoʻo ʻana o ka lā, kauoha ʻia ka poʻe nānā uli o ke aliʻi a me nā kilokilo e nānā i nā ʻōuli o ke ao a me ka moana inā he hiki i ke aliʻi ke hele, a inā he hiki ʻole e like me ka mea mau. Before the going down of the sun the steersmen and soothsayers were ordered to observe the look of the clouds and the ocean see whether the chief could go or not on his journey, according to the signs.
Eia kekahi, mākaukau nō mākou no ke kau ʻana ma luna o ke kaʻaahi me ke kaʻukaʻu ʻole, ʻoiai wehewehe maikaʻi maila ʻo Yui i ke kaʻina hana o ke kūʻai ʻana i kikiki, ke kali ʻana i ka laina no ke kau ʻana, ka holo ʻana ma luna o ke kaʻaahi, a me ka haʻalele ʻana mai ke kahua kaʻaahi aku.  Kohu mea lā, pohihihi loa ka huli ʻana i ke kaʻaahi kūpono e kau ai no ka hele ʻana mai kekahi wahi a i kekahi wahi, a manaʻolana mākou he hoa ana ko mākou no ia ʻāina e hele pū me mākou i nā manawa a pau.
This is an easy place to recommend. My wife and I ate here twice, once for dinner and once for breakfast. For dinner we had the Planko Fish dinner which was fabulous! Unfortunately we didn’t have room for dessert! Two days later we stopped for…More
Ch.16 p.83 para.1 sent.2 A hiki maila ua moʻo nei, kauoha akula ʻo ia, “E ko mākou akua, e Kihanuilūlūmoku, nānā ʻia ke kupu, ka ʻeu, ke kalohe o kai. And the lizard came and she commanded him: “O our god, Kihanuilulumoku, see to this lawless one, this mischief-maker, this rogue of the sea;

“i kahi e loaʻa ai nā’ōlelo kiʻi”

Ch.21 p.108 para.2 sent.11 Nānā mai ʻoe iā uka nei, e ʻau aku ana ʻo Kumukahi i loko o ka ʻale, a laila, ʻo ke kūlana nalu ia. look over to the coast where Kumukahi swims in the billows, then this is the place for surfing;
Kū ka paila o ka ʻike!  He mau ʻikepili nohie paha i kekahi o kākou akā he loli nō, keu aku no nā haumāna i huakaʻi mua ʻole aku ma waho o Hawaiʻi nei.  E paʻa auaneʻi ka ʻike ma mua o ke kau ʻana ma luna o ka mokulele.
Excellent hawaiian style button up ss shirt with chest pocket. Pit to pit is 28.5″ with 32″ length from back collar seam to hem. Its in great condition. Ask any questions… USA buyers only. Thanks for looking!
Back to the feather lei! What color? What length? So many to choose from but Aunty Paulette recommended the shorter (28″) red/silver gray lei for the Kahunanui. Aunty Paulette explained it would be appropriate because red is the color of the big island (where the Kahunanui is) and the shorter length giving Kahunanui choice to wear around the neck or were it like a headband
When the corpse of a diamond smuggler is stolen from a graveyard, Five-0 tracks down his partner, Voss (guest star ‘American Idol’ winner Phillip Phillips), who will stop at nothing to retrieve their latest batch of contraband.
Wow we have a new kitchen. Finally drug off that ancient stove and replaced it with modern equipment. What a relief Now we heat up the food not the entire universe. New bakers oven also so get ready for some new treats coming soon. Good things in the future for the Hou. See you soon Aloha Patty
On our way back from South Point we stopped at the HANA HOU Restaurant. There were three of us in our group. I ordered the big burger my son order the gravy burger and my wife ordered the tuna melt…. All three were very good. The service was exceptional and the waitress was friendly and efficient. We got there just before lunch and the crowd that came in. If you like good desserts, try any of the homemade pies they offer. I had the banana cream and it was fabulous. I give Hana Hou 5 Stars. See More
For our story on the monument in the issue, “The Far Atolls,” Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Kenneth Weiss spent twenty-five days exploring the monument aboard a NOAA research vessel, sailing from Honolulu to Kure Atoll and back. Though the current issue is available digitally only through download, we’ve posted the story in honor of the WCC and the President’s visit. Read, comment, share and as always mahalo for reading.
Its BURRITO TIME at Hana Hou. We have decided to add a quick TAKE OUT ONLY option to our place. We will soon have a burrito take out station which will be a walk up and order taqueria style burrito with beans, rice, meat and cheese salsa and sour cream squirted on ..rolled up in wax paper and off you go quick as that. We will also offer a hot sandwich and a daily special to go. These are items that are take out only although you are welcome to eat on our outside tables if they are available. Call in orders are welcome for an extra quick escape. Hours on this in the beginning will be 10:30 to 2. We will offer this for longer hours as the demand picks up. Equipment is on the way so stay tuned for the start date. This is just a teaser to whet your appetite. The price WILL be right and affordable. Aloha for now Miss P
E hoʻolako ana ke koho o ko Hilo Huakaʻi Kālai i nā kipa honua a me kekahi ʻaha e pili ana i ka hoʻoili ʻana i ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi ma ka lumi papa ma ka “nānā ʻana i ke kumu” ʻo ia ka ʻīkoi o ka hoʻōla ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi ʻana.
We plan our day trips from Kona to the Volcanoes National Park around our lunch stop at Hana Hou. Seriously, see that photo up there? That’s my plate every visit. It is a papaya stuffed with chicken salad made with macadamia nuts. My husband usually…More
Hey Oahu people don’t forget, fashion show this Sunday! Kahala Mall at 1:00p and then trunk show @richeskahala to follow. There the entire Sonny Ching Collection will have a special discount. And one-of-a-kind and limited edition pieces featured in the fashion show will be for sale. #nottobemissed #sonnychingcollection #hoololi #paradisusjewelry #happyholiday #seeyouthere
‘Auhea lā ‘oukou e nā Haku ‘Ōhi’a? ‘A’ole hākālia, hala a’e ka wā e mālama ai i nā kūpuna ‘elua iā Kū. Aloha nō, ke lohe wale ‘ia nei nō nā leo mahalo o ka po’e ha’i wale i mua o ke alo o nā Haku ‘Ōhi’a. He ho’okamani na’e ka mahalo o ia mau leo lā i nā kahu mālama pa’ahao nāna i pū’ili mai a pa’a nā ki’i ‘elua o kākou Hawai’i i nā hale hō’ike’ike o nā ‘āina ‘ē. Lu’ulu’u ihola ka mea kākau i ka lohe ‘ole ‘ia mai o ka leo o nā Haku ‘Ōhi’a.
Great looking Men’s Old Navy Color Block 1/2 Zip Pullover Hooded Windbreaker! Style – Half zip pullover hooded windbreaker. Fabric – 100% Nylon. Colors – Gray, light blue & dark green. Across shoulders (seam to seam). .
I absolutely recommend this book to anyone who is interested in old Hawaiian culture and to anyone in the psychology field as it gives great insight in an alternative way of being that worked well for in excess of 1000 years.
Ua kipa ʻē ʻoukou i ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī a me Ka Papa Loʻi ʻo Kānewai a eia ʻoukou i ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike ʻo Mānoa Heritage i kēia lā. Aia kēia hale a me ka papa loʻi kalo ʻo Kānewai i uka ma Mānoa a aia ka muliwai o Waikīkī i kai ma kahi o ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī (nānā paha i ka palapala ʻāina). ʻAno mamao nā wahi ʻekolu akā pili lākou a pau. No ke aha? Pehea e pili ai?–ka wai (kahe ka wai mai uka a i kai, mai ka papa loʻi kalo a i ka muliwai).
E Kamaʻilio Kāua – Haumāna will learn to ask the questions (wai = who/what and hea = where/which) related to their hoʻolauna speech:  ʻO wai kou inoa piha?  No hea mai ʻoe?  Noho ʻoe ma hea?  ʻO wai kou makuakāne?  ʻO wai kou makuahine?  Hele ʻoe i ke kula hea?  Aia ʻoe i ka papa hea?  ʻO wai kāu kumu papa?  Each haumāna will use this information to interview someone outside of class in ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi and then reflect upon their learning (and perhaps teaching) during the interview.
(The Taco Tita person was very friendly though. She apologized for the inconvenience and explained why there was this no-taking-your-food-next-door policy, even though the restaurants are owned by the same owner.)
No, I am not a lei maker nor a hula dancer but was in the market for a very “special” feather lei to be given to a Kahunanui. I had no idea where to get a “special” feather lei, let alone “a feather lei a gift’??? There is protocal when it comes to gifts to Kahunanui’s and I didn’t know where to begin. So, I contact my fellow yelper Marko M. who, without missing a beat, fires off an email to me explaining 1) where I should go, 2) what I should get, 3) who I should speak to, etc.  Taking his advice….

“pehea e hana ai i keʻano”

Written in a format similar to an encyclopedia to allow easy lookup, the authors paints though spiritual, emotional and practical examples of ancient Hawaiian life. We follow a Hawaiian ‘Ohana from conception to birth of the child to the child learning and growing up in society; relationships (sexual or otherwise) between man and woman; healing and spirituality; dreams and symbols; the many faces of aggressions; shame and guilt; ESP and prophecies; and lastly, the Hawaiian Self Image.
Designer Lauren Hayashibara will have her line, 19th & Whimsy for night market shoppers. The brand specializes in women’s contemporary separates, dresses and accessories that all have an element of whimsy!
I kekahi ahiahi, e kū ana ua kaikamahine nei ma ka puka pā, nānā i uka, ‘ike akula ‘o ia i kēia keiki hapa haole e iho mai ana ma uka mai o ke alanui ‘Ema, he pālule ‘āhiahia kona o luna, a he lole wāwae ‘ele’ele, me ka hainakā silika ‘ōma’oma’o lau, e lei ana i ka ‘ā’ī.
In his criticism of Richard Price’s work among the Saramaka of Suriname, Said suggests that this failure of Anthropology to transcend cultural relativism is more than a methodological one, but is also ethically and morally vacuous.  To illustrate the point, Said describes Price’s decision to reveal the secret information entrusted to him by the tribe in his scholarly writing.  Said’s contention is that such disclosure violates the Saramaka’s ability to manage their own cultural self-determination in precisely the same way that colonial overlords historically interfered with their political and social institutions.  Said goes on to emphasize that there is value in Price’s work, but in so doing highlights a perceived naiveté among some Anthropologists for the marginalizing effects their work may have.
We’re delighted to announce that Hana Hou! has won a gold ADDY Award for best color photograph. The prestigious ADDY Awards are the advertising industry’s largest national competition, attracting more than 40,000 submissions a year. The gold award acknowledges the highest level of creative excellence.
This olelonoeau is a smart one, look to many sources. I like Nana I Ke Kumu because that’s how I learn. I like looking on the internet, reading books, and even asking my Ohana and teachers. When I asked my parents for some facts about our first president the gave me answers. My family is a source.
Old Navy Pullover Hooded Windbreaker/Jacket. Size Medium. Nylon, Orange. Drawstring waist. Measures 23,1/2″ across the shoulders, 28″ from bottom of back collar to hem and 22″ from shoulder to end of sleeve.
Ma hope o E hookupaa ana i ka hoʻomanawanui i ka mana kupaianaha ke ola, i ka Aha Kiekie ke kauoha i GcMAF a me’okikene kolu Inc lapaʻau e hoomau a piha ke ola a me ka kālā kākoʻo mai o kaʻIseraʻela Kuhina o Pale Kaua.
Hanaʻoe i kāu mau hoʻoholo pono’ī. ʻAʻohe manawa kūponoʻole aʻaʻohe mea nāna e haʻi iāʻoe i ka hana. Hiki iāʻoe ke hoʻoholo i ka nui o kāu hanaʻana, ka manawa manawa-manawa, ka manawa piha a iʻole ka hola lōʻihi. E loaʻa iā $ 500- $ 5,000 i kēlā me kēia mahina e hana ana i ka maikaʻi ma mua o ka loaʻa kālā maʻamau i kāu makemake, ke makemakeʻoe. E hele i waho o ka iwi iwi iwi i kēia lā! Makeʻoe i ka hoʻoholo no ka mea he kuleana kou e hana noʻoe iho.
Ch.22 p.115 para.5 sent.2 E nānā naʻe ʻoe a i kū ka pūnohu i ka moana, a laila, manaʻo aʻe ʻoe ua hoʻi mai wau me ko wahine. Keep watch, and if the mist rises on the ocean, then you will know that I am returning with your wife,
When your car is making weird noises, do you take it to the pet clinic? Or when you need a new computer, do you consult the baker at Zippy’s? Probably not. When we need help, we usually ask people who specialize in a certain kind of work. The same was true long ago, when most of the populace was made up of the people closest to the land, the makaʻāinana. Their relationship to the land enabled a multitude of specializations in traditional society. 
Lashio (Burmese: လားရှိုးမြို့; MLCTS: la: hrui: mrui., IPA: [láʃó mjo̰]; Shan: လႃႈသဵဝ်ႈ) is the largest town in northern Shan State, Myanmar, about 200 kilometres (120 mi) north-east of Mandalay. It is situated on a low mountain spur overlooking the valley of the Yaw River.[1] Loi Leng, the highest mountain of the Shan Hills, is located 45 km (28 mi) to the south-east of Lashio.[2]

“kahi e loaʻa ai i nā meaʻokoʻa i ka noʻonoʻoʻole”

Holo akula wau i ʻekolu huakaʻi lōʻihi ma mua o kēia huakaʻi. Mai Hawaiʻi a i Maikonekia, mai Palmyra a i Hawaiʻi, a mai Aotearoa nō hoʻi a i Tahiti. Ua wela kekahi, ua anuanu kekahi, ua koʻekoʻe kekahi, a ua maikaʻi ka holo ʻana o nā mea pau. ʻO kēia huakaʻi naʻe ka mea kū nō i ka hoihoi oʻu. ʻOiai e holo ana mākou ma ke kaulua e like me ko nā kūpuna holo ʻana, e nānā wale ana nō i nā ʻale like o ka moana i ʻike ʻia e nā kūpuna, e kilohi ana i nā hōkū like, e pā ana i ka makani like, e nānā like ana i ka holo ʻana o ke keiki kapu a Wākea (‘o ia hoi ‘o ka lā), a ‘o ka mea nui e ‘okoʻa ai kēia huakaʻi, a ‘okoʻa nō hoʻi ai nā mea o mua, ke holo nei mākou ma ke alahula o nā kūpuna o mua o mākou, ka moana hoʻi ma waena o Hawaiʻi me Tahiti. ‘O kēia ke ono o ka huakaʻi o Hōkūleʻa mai Hawaiʻi aku a i Tahiti. He mea nui ia. Eia naʻe, ʻaʻohe poina ʻana i nā inoa o nā kūpuna kekahi, ‘o Papa, ‘o Kaʻulu, ‘o Hema, ‘o Kahaʻiahema, o Paumakua, ‘o Mōʻīkeha lāua ‘o ‘Olopana, a pēlā aku.
Congratulations Hana Hou 18U team, they are in the 2018 Aloha Region Power League Tournament!  It was a nail-biting, exciting match, and the ladies played their hearts out. They won the second set in an on-the-edge-of-your-seat 32-30 victory.  In the third set, they fought back to come from behind and win 15-13.  Awesome job ladies, and love the “we will not give up” 
Ch.4 p.26 para.2 sent.1 I kekahi lā aʻe, haʻalele lākou iā Kapakai, holo akula lākou a ma waho pono o Kauhola, nānā akula ʻo ʻAiwohikupua i ka ʻākoakoa lehulehu ʻana o nā kānaka ma uka o Kapaʻau. The next day they left Kapakai and sailed along by Kauhola, and Aiwohikupua saw a crowd of men gathering mountainward of Kapaau.
Out of the way GREAT diner. If you are ever on the Big Island and are hungry for some great tasting meals head on over or down in the case to Hana-Hou’s. Great food and great people. We will definite…ly be back. And while you are there you have to get a piece of their pies/cakes. Heck I’ll be back just for the desserts. See More
Keoua’s mission is to continue to learn all that there is to learn regarding weaving lauhala and other natural fibers and considers himself luck y to have shuch great kumu as Auny Gladys, Aunty Gwen, Aunty Lorna and Pohaku Kahoʻohanohano. While he is unable to learn from his grandmother, it is as if he learned from her through Aunty Gladys.
Do this for your business, and you will get in arm’s reach of Pono, the value of rightness and balance. Not only does Nānā i ke kumu encompass source and explain culture: It describes your full capacity moving forward.
Ka Hana Keaka – Nā Wai Ola’s play inspiration is the Mālama Honua Worldwide Voyage of Hōkūle‘a.  ‘Ōlelo a Mo‘omeheu Hawai‘i support will be provided to haumāna as needed, depending on the focus of the various play scenes.
Bio: The understanding of hula lineage, the actual tracing of a dancer’s is an important concept engrained in all members of Hälau Nä Kamalei by Robert Cazimero. It was in 1966 that he himself was introduced to the woman who would eventually teach him in the ways of hula. Ma‘iki Aiu Lake was a prolific teacher of hula, with the desire that each person express all they hear, see, smell, taste, touch and feel through this form of dance…in other words, she taught hula is life.
This story appears in the November 9, 1922, edition of the Hawaiian language newspaper Kuokoa and explains the circumstances behind the composition of “Aloha ka uka i ke onaona / I ke kāhuli ‘alohi a ka lau o ke kukui,” the mele ho‘āeae with which the mo‘olelo opens.
This olelonoeau is a smart one, look to many sources. I like Nana I Ke Kumu because that’s how I learn. I like looking on the internet, reading books, and even asking my Ohana and teachers. When I asked my parents for some facts about our first president the gave me answers. My family is a great source.
Please read the About page for more information on the rationale for nānā pono and on the process I propose for all of us as we develop a respectful relationship with one another even as we wrestle with the material to come.
ʻO ka nānā ʻana i ke kumu o ka mauli ola Hawaiʻi ke hoʻopili ʻia mākou ma kona mau ʻaoʻao waiwai ʻike kuʻuna, lawena, ʻuhane a ʻōlelo, ka paepae no ka papahana hoʻōla ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi o ke Kuʻikahi o ke Koleke ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi ʻo Ka Haka ʻUla O Keʻelikōlani ma ke Kulanui o Hawaiʻi ma Hilo. He kuʻikahi kēia nona nā papahana kula pae pēpē, kamaliʻi, kula haʻahaʻa, kula waena, kula kiʻekiʻe, kula nui a me ke Kikowaena Kilohōkū ʻo ʻImiloa.
Outstanding source of valuable information about the ancient culture of Hawaiian and how it has endured on to today if a little bit of a faint echo at times. Auntie Mary is still one of the key sources of accurate and valuable information and is probably considered a “World Treasure” in some circles. Unmatched place to deepen and strengthen your understanding of just what it means to be hawaiian and how the old truths still affect the lives of the Hawaiians today. I can’t say enough to rave about these books. She’s a real asset to Hawaiian studies.
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Mamuli o ka nui o kēlā kuko, ua ho’okō ihola kēia makua kāne kōlea i kona mana’o, pu’uwai ‘ole, a moku a’ela ka piko waiwai ‘ole o kēia kaikamahine, ‘o ia paha ka mea i ‘ōlelo ai kahiko he hānai pua’a, ma loko ka ‘uku. ‘A’ole na’e i ‘ike ka makuahine i kēia mau hana poupou noho ni’o a kāna kāne, a pēlā pū ho’i me kahi māmā o kēia lawakua pohu.
Ua komo wau i kahi e kākau ana-jobs.net i hoʻokahi makahiki i hala iho nei aʻaʻole nō hoʻi i manaʻo e hiki ke ola i ka noho lole pona a me ka hana i koʻu makemake a me kahi aʻu i makemake ai! ʻO kaʻu mau makemake nui i ke ola e kākau ana a hele nei i kēia manawa e kiʻi wau i nā meaʻelua! Mahalo iāʻoe no ka hoʻokōʻana i kaʻu moe, he mea kupaianaha kēia!
I tried the Stuffed Papaya, a nice ripe papaya stuffed with chicken salad made with chopped Mac nuts and a really fresh, leafy green side salad.  I was skeptical because most places make chicken or tuna salads with a lot of mayo, but this chix salad was nice and dry, just the way I like it.  The papaya was so ripe I scraped the papaya clean.  My meal “broke da mouth”.
The service was excellent the food was delicious and plentiful the price was amazing. (my wife left her purse and the staff was patient and helpful when we called a week later to see if it was there)… everyone was very friendly. make this a MUST STOP between Hilo and Volcano. See More
Premium-quality performance outerwear/activewear 3-piece set; NWT OLD NAVY Go-Warm genuine down insulation, full-zip, fitted hood, zipper pockets, stretch fleece underarm/side panels for improved fit/function. Retails for $80 Shortsleeve sport tee, raglan sleeve/performance design, breathable/quick dry polyester fabric, new without tags. Sleeveless sport tee, performance design, breathable/quick-dry polyester fabric, new without tags (small blem on rear hem seam, heat exposure/no holes) All items are sized mens Large.
In the replica watches uk formal social occasions, rolex replica watches are often treated as jewelry, usually only for a ring jewelry to wear men, is very popular. In general, are round, oval, square, rectangular and diamond replica rolex watches, because of its solemn shape, conservative, wide range of applications, especially suitable for replica watches formal occasions to wear.
H folks today Monday we are featuring THE CUBAN sandwich . It has become a popular item all around. Also sharing the lime light is our great French Dip. Who knows what else Mona will be cooking up HUNGRY??? come on and have a bite with us
Super cool, floral Hawaiian aloha party theme. 100% spun rayon is very soft and fine. Keep in mind that flash photo will ACCENTUATE things such as: specks of dirt, scratches, nicks, minor blemishes, etc.
ʻO ka lā hope o Pōʻalima hope loa no ka mahinaʻo Iulai aʻoʻAukake i hiki ai i ke kūlana o ke kūlana kūkākūkā me Iulai 85.975 a meʻAukake 85.875. He mea maikaʻi eʻike. Hoʻomaka ka manawa o nā hua puaʻa a hui pūʻia me kahi US $ lalo iho o ia mea e kōkua wale i ka pila puaʻa puaʻaʻoi aʻe. ʻOkakopa ka pauʻana i ka 70.575 Friday i kahi kumukūʻai kūpono no kēlā manawa o ka makahiki. Hōʻike kēia kumukūʻai iā mākouʻaʻole ka hopohopo o ka mea kūʻai kālepaʻoihana no ka lawaʻana o ka packer i kēia hāʻule. Eʻike iāʻoe i ka Expo.
Ma ke kapu Ku, ekolu po e kapu ai ma ka po o Hilo ke kapu ana, ma ke ao o Kulua i noa [a]i, o ke kapu Hua po alua ke kapu ana, ma ka po o Mohalu e kapu ai, a me ke ao o Akua e noa e [a]i, o ke kapu Kaloa elua po e kapu ai, ma ka po, o Olepau e kapu ai, a me ke ao o Kaloakulua e noa ai, o ke kapu Kane, alua po e kapu ai, ma ka po o Kane e kapu ai, ma ke ao o Mauli e noa ai.
Ch.6 p.35 para.7 sent.2 Nānā akula lākou, e kū mai ana nō nā hale o Kauakahialiʻi mā; e heʻe nalu mai ana nō hoʻi nā kamaʻāina. and saw Kauakahialii’s houses standing there and the people of the place out surf riding.
Since at least the 18th Century, the world has been perceived by many as divided into two great human moieties: the West (or Occident) and the East (or Orient).  European and later American explorers, imperialists and scholars came to see the people of the mysterious Orient as significantly different from themselves, and many devoted entire careers to their investigation.  As such, Orientalism as both a worldview and an academic discipline was institutionalized.  The impact of this paradigm has been considerable, such that even in the multicultural, largely secular 21st Century West, its biases persist.
I think this olelo noeau means to learn from your elders and your parents for knowleg and guidance.They can teach you new things like to cook and clean the bathroom, and many more.They have so much knowleg that every day could be a new learning lesson from them . It is good to have a source at school and at home so that you can have lots of knowleg of almost everything.
Salt Liko will be showcasing their new collection, Makani. New patterns and colors are incorporated into the breezy cuts of past lines…all too perfect for the laid-back, urban lifestyle of Hawaii. Joining Salt Liko’s booth is Matt Bruening. Look out for new prints and more from the popular label.
“The funds raised here go directly to Women Helping Women, which provides the only safe haven for women who are trying to escape a situation or relationship, sometimes their lives depend on it,” said Michele Navarro Ishiki, a survivor of domestic violence who was crowned Mrs. Kaneohe in 2014. “There are men willing to stand alongside women and love them for who they are.”
Stopped here on a whim driving through Naalehu. Have returned many times since then. Really good portions and food for reasonable prices. The macadamia nut cream pie is by far my favorite. Try it!! Yo…u will be hooked after that first bite. 🤙🏼🤙🏼🤙🏼🤙🏼🤙🏼 See More
Ma mua o ko lāua hui ʻana, ua ʻaʻe ʻia kona kapu e ʻelua aliʻi. Ua hele nihi akula lāua ma kahi o ko Kahalaopuna hale aliʻi a ʻike lihi aʻela i kona uʻi. Ma muli o ko lāua lili no ka lilo ʻole o Kahalaopuna i kekahi o lāua, hoʻopunipuni akula lāua iā Kauhi penei, ʻoiai ʻo ia e ʻauʻau ana ma Waikīkī, “Ua hoʻolei ʻia mai nei māua i ka lei e Kahalaopuna.” Ua piʻi maila ko Kauhi huhū a lili a hoʻoholo ihola ia e lawe i ke ola o Kahalaopuna a make.
I was first introduced to feather lei making when I used to dance hula for Na Lei Hulu I Ka Weiku.   When my kumu (dance teacher) asked us to make a lei hulu (feather lei) for a dance performance, I was super dissapointed because I knew it was going to be a LOT of work.  But WOW – that was perhaps one of the best things that I have ever done in my history of dancing hula.
ʻO nā mea a mākou i loaʻa ma kēia smartwatch he mea kūpono ia no ka poʻe e makemake e hoʻomaka i ka hana maʻamau a iʻole e makemake ana e mālama i nāʻano likeʻole: Ma kahi o ka heleʻana, kahi helu helu, ka puʻuwai.
Great food and a good value for Hawaii. We normally stop at the bakery in Naalehu, which though good is a bit of a tourist trap. However, across the street is a hidden Gem. It is not much to look at inside and out, however the food is very good and they have home baked desserts which are amazing. I had some of the best Teriyaki Beef I have ever had and my wife had a great pulled pork sandwich. Next time we are traveling through Naalehu, Hana Hou is our new “must stop” place to eat. The locals eat there and now we know why.
We have a new kitchen all new equipment and a really cool bakers oven. Now as the holidays approach we will need to add to our Hana Hou family. We will be hiring all positions so if you are interested or know someone who might like to apply please come on down and grab an application.

“keʻano o nā mea e kūʻai aku ai”

No ka lawelawe ʻana i nā haumāna ʻōiwi Hawaiʻi – no ke kākoʻo ʻana i nā kānaka ʻōiwi Hawaiʻi ame ka hoʻoulu ʻana i ke ola o ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi, ke kuamoʻo ponoʻī o Hawaiʻi, ame nā ʻike ame nā hana o ko Hawaiʻi pae ʻāina.
Glioblastoma multiforme (GBM) o ka loa, he pono ole, a loaʻano pākīkē malignant iniiaiie loloʻeho i loko o kānaka. Lapaʻau hiki pū chemotherapy, pāhawewe a me kaʻoki kino. Median ola me ka hae-o-malama pāhawewe a me ka chemotherapy me ka temozolomide o 15 mahina. Median ola me ka lapaʻau mea 4.5 mahina. Emi iho malalo o 15% o nā mea maʻi ola mau makahiki.
“This is the College’s second “all-class teach-in” aimed at raising awareness around the Maunakea issue”, says Hiapo Perreira, a professor of Ka Haka ʻUla o Keʻelikōlani at the University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo. With support from the University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo, the forum emphasized the art of debate, a process and skill being brought to the forefront as the struggles over Maunakea continues. According to Perreira, “We took this opportunity to re-evaluate the way we perceive knowledge and how we use that knowledge.”
A i ka nalo ana ae o ka oioi o ke kihi o ka mahina o Huna ia po, a hou ae ka poepoe ana, o Mohalu ia, a mahuahua loa ka poepoe ana o ua mahina la, o Hua ia, a akaka loa ka poepoe ana, o Akua ia po, a o ka lua o ka po, i maopopo ai ka poepoe ana o ka mahina.
Heels were provided for the walking portion of the event, as were pastel-colored rubber slippers for walkers opting out of heels. Teams and their sponsors were encouraged to donate to the cause, reaching their goal of $12,000. All proceeds went to the care and maintenance fund for the WHW shelter.
To summarize this story: a Honolulu couple marries and has a daughter – Helena Kalanilehua – who grows into an intelligent, beautiful young woman. Helena’s father dies, and her mother finds a new partner – Hōlanikū – who secretly forces himself on Helena. Helena, in the meantime, is being courted by Ioane Kaahai, a young man whose impressive wit and appearance complement Helena’s own highly desirable ‘ano. Hōlanikū notices their flirtatious behavior, becomes jealous, and disguises his lili as fatherly concern for his step-daughter’s virtue. When he is called away to Hawai’i Island to tend to the affairs of his ailing older brother, Hōlanikū admonishes his wife and mother to keep careful watch over their young beauty. Helena and Ioane, however, immediately conspire to consummate their relationship. He climbs into her window, they spend the night together, and their apparent success at clandestine love results in their “heepuewai i na manawa a pau a hiki i ka hoi ana mai o ka makua kane pauaka” (repeated trysting until the return of the deviant father).
How can understanding Native Hawaiian culture improve teaching and learning? The Ka Huakaʻi 2005 Native Hawaiian Educational Assessment showed significant gains among Native Hawaiian students in culture-based schools and teaching practices.
Tonight is one of the last times that the class of 2006 will ever sit together as one. We will each be leaving Kamehameha and heading off on our own. 98% of the class — 437 of the 444 students — has chosen to attend either a two- or four-year college next year, two brave individuals have decided to enlist in the military, two classmates have made the choice of entering directly into the “real world” of working adults, and three people have decided to pursue other activities. After we depart from Kōnia field tomorrow morning, we will each head down our individual paths of life. Starting from the same place, the Kamehameha Schools Kapālama Campus, these paths will take us in different directions. Some of our paths will branch out across the globe, while others will remain close to home; some of these paths will cross frequently, while others will not at all. My message tonight is that at some point along our individual paths, we must make a conscientious effort to give back to the Native Hawaiian community.
Ch.33 p.178 para.1 sent.2 A laila, hoʻouna hou akula nō ʻo Lāʻielohelohe i ke kamaʻāina e hele hou e nānā i nā aliʻi, me ka ʻī aku naʻe, “E hele ʻoe e nānā a ʻike i nā aliʻi e hiamoe ana, a laila, hoʻi mai ʻoe, a hele pū aku kākou.” Then Laielohelohe sent the natives again to go and see the chiefs, saying, “You go and find out where the chiefs sleep, then return to us.”
This smooth soft jacket features attached, lined hood, 7-snap placket with full hidden zipper, oversized flap pockets at front with snap closure, and adjustable bungee cord around hood and bottom hem.

“pehea keʻano o nā loina maʻamau kahi o ka pule wiki”

All fashion students need a basic understanding of how a style becomes a fashion and how this spreads or declines, whether they are studying fashion design, merchandising or any other fashion course. Containing student-friendly features such as discussion questions, activities and further reading, this book is essential reading for all students studying across all areas of fashion.
Mua, i ka hoʻomanawanui iʻoki kino, e wehe i kaʻeho ma ka AeXIeAaOIePEAaI, a me ka ovary wehe ai mea. I laila, Lawe ae la lakou High-mahele lāʻau GcMAF (1500 ng, 0.5 ml) lapaʻau hookahi o ka hebedoma (no ka huina o 48 manawa) a me kiʻekiʻe-mahele lāʻau intravenous wikamina C i kekahi manawa, a me ka palua o ka hebedoma (no ka huina o 66 manawa). Iloko o keia manawa, lalau aku la ia hoʻomāka pāhawewe Inc (Novalis HI radiosurgery) i ke akepaʻaʻeho ma ka mahele lāʻau o 55Gy. Mahope o kekahi makahiki o ka lapaau, i ka Ka Hānai Ā Huhu HI scan NineManga.com hōʻike i recurrence o kaʻeho. Ke hoomanawanui mea noho malie ma ka piha kala ana.
Ma hope iho, kāhea ‘o Pāpā i nā keiki kāne. ‘O kēia ka manawa no ka ‘aina awakea. He mau musubi a he mau mea ‘ono pua‘a kā lākou. ‘Eiwa a lākou musubi. ‘Ehā a lākou mea ‘ono pua‘a. Pōloli loa nō lākou. ‘Ai lākou i ka mea ‘ai a pau. Hō‘olu’olu lākou i ka manawa lō‘ihi. Noho lākou a nānā i nā kānaka he‘enalu. Hiki i ke keiki kāne lō‘ihi loa ke he‘enalu me ka maika‘i. “Hū! ‘Oi aku ka he‘enalu o ke keiki kāne ma mua o‘u,” i ‘ōlelo ai ‘o Pāpā. “He kā‘e‘a‘e‘a pulu ‘ole no ka he’enalu,” i ‘ōlelo ai ‘o ia.
Thanks to a $2.7 million Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs (GEAR UP) partnership grant, Wai‘anae Coast students have more opportunities to succeed both in high school and as they pursue college degrees. See story »
Nui nā heiau i kūkulu ‘ia e nā kūpuna ma Mānoa. Ma mua, aia lā ma kahi o ‘umikūmāhā heiau. Eia na‘e, ho‘okahi wale nō heiau i koe, ‘o Kūka‘ō‘ō kona inoa, a ke kū mau nei ma ka ‘āina i lilo i ka ‘ohana Cooke. E lohe ana ʻoukou i kekahi moʻolelo no Kūkaʻōʻō i kēia lā a e ʻikemaka ana ʻoukou i ka heiau e kū mau nei.
Good fish and good grilled cheese sandwich. The woman at the counter who helped us was very rude (the other one was nice, though). When my husband asked if he could bring his Taco Tita taco into Hana Hou so that he could eat with us, she barked at him, “No tacos here! You have to keep tacos over there!” When we ordered our food to go, she stressed that we couldn’t even eat together with our taco-eater in the parking lot. Sheesh.
Makaʻāinana often were referred to as “kupa o ka ʻāina,” those familiar with the land. Kupa describes the close relationship that makaʻāinana had with their specific ʻāina. This relationship is a product of decades of living on, cultivating, and being nourished by that land. This close relationship allowed makaʻāinana to perform their tasks efficiently.
Ch.1 Aloha | Ch.2 Ho‘ohana | Ch.3 ‘Imi ola | Ch.4 Ho‘omau | Ch.5 Kūlia i ka nu‘u | Ch.6 Ho‘okipa | Ch.7 ‘Ohana | Ch.8 Lōkahi | Ch.9 Kākou | Ch.10 Kuleana | Ch.11 ‘Ike loa | Ch.12 Ha‘aha‘a | Ch.13 Ho‘ohanohano | Ch.14 Alaka‘i | Ch.15 Mālama | Ch.16 Mahalo | Ch.17 Nānā i ke kumu | Ch.18 Pono | Ch.19 Ka lā hiki ola | Full Listing
On February 18th on the lily pad of court # 25 the team of 17’s-Lynden defeated winner of the SCVA 17’s Open Division Champions Mad Frog 17’s N Blue. In what would have been a undefeated tournament for the frogs , a big black defeated  spot was added to the previous flawless green back of the frogs. In a battle of wisdom vs youth , lead coach for Hana Hou and head coach of his 17’s Lynden Keala showed our friends from Plato Texas that your two for one package of coaches David Huynh and Paul Lac did a great job with their team but youth still needed to gain experience to compete against a seasoned coach like Keala. All nine girls on the Hana Hou team applied that practices to principal and did well. Hawaii club volleyball has been a long history of friendly competition between Mad Frog and Hawaii teams spanning from Las Vegas to Spokane. Under the direction of Pacifico Conanan in years 2014 and 2015 Mad Frog defeated Hawaii in Spokane in Open Division twice but Hawaii always enjoyed the friendships we shared with the players and parents of Mad Frog. Hana Hou  means “one more time” , this was our time. Congratulations to Lynden 17’s !!
Bio: Moses Goods is one of Hawaiʻi’s most prominent theatre artists. Originally from the island of Maui and now based in Honolulu he has traveled nationally and internationally performing his original work to a wide range of audiences. His body of work ranges from full length plays to theatrical storytelling pieces most of which are strongly rooted in Native Hawaiian culture.
I create contemporary and functional woven pieces of the hala leaf from the pūhala (screwpine pandanus tree) that have since died. I incorporate styles that are timeless yet push the boundaries of the customary while continuing to perpetuate traditional practices of weaving items such as purses, mats, and hats – not being limited to what once was where styling is concerned.
Summer is here and so is our June/July issue! Inside you’ll take a trip to Scotland as a group of students from Kamehameha perform a Hawaiian language opera for thousands at Edinburgh Festival Fringe, find out what it takes to raise Hawai‘i’s only set of quintuplets, dive deep into the history of Kaua‘i institution Tahiti Nui and much, much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
Ua kipa ʻē ʻoukou i ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī a me Ka Papa Loʻi ʻo Kānewai a eia ʻoukou i ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike ʻo Mānoa Heritage i kēia lā. Aia kēia hale a me ka papa loʻi kalo ʻo Kānewai i uka ma Mānoa a aia ka muliwai o Waikīkī i kai ma kahi o ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī (nānā paha i ka palapala ʻāina). ʻAno mamao nā wahi ʻekolu akā pili lākou a pau. No ke aha? Pehea e pili ai?–ka wai (kahe ka wai mai uka a i kai, mai ka papa loʻi kalo a i ka muliwai).
The pū ‘ohe is a Hawaiian bamboo trumpet. It has a deep sound somewhat like a conch shell and like other native instruments, takes the special spirit breath to produce the proper sound. Join rangers and Hawaiʻi Pacific Parks Association staff as they share their knowledge and help you make your own pū ‘ohe.
Nana i ke Kumu means to look to the source. This is important to look to the source because that is where you get your knowledge. Sources can be Kumu, Kupuna, Makua, siblings, God, the Aina… You can learn all from these things. Everyday we should focus on learning something new.
Ch.33 p.177 para.3 sent.2 A mōlehulehu, hiki akula lākou i Honokalani, a laila, hoʻouna akula ʻo Lāʻielohelohe i ke kamaʻāina e hele aku e nānā i ka noho ʻana o nā aliʻi. and at dusk reached Honokalani; there Laielohelohe sent the natives to see where the chiefs were staying.
SUMMER PROGRAMS: NPN is offering Summer Programs, only on Oahu at this time. Please check with the site from your island to see what may be locally offered during the Summer of 2018. Please continue to complete the 2017-18 student registration (downloadable above) to update your contact information and if/when circumstances changes we will contact you with any announcements or updates.
Nānā I ke Kumu is a meaningful olelo no’eau. To different people, it has a different meaning. To me it means to always look where the knowlage is. Or pay attention to your teachings and teachers. Anyone can be a teacher to you. To me, as long as you learn something from a person, the person was a teacher. If you learn something from an experience, that was a teaching. Learn as much wisdom you can and live life smart!
Our August/September issue has arrived! Inside you’ll hear from incredible women taking on the world of big wave surfing, travel through the striking landscapes of Ka Lae, get a behind the scenes look at the company throwing many of Hawai‘i’s biggest lu‘au and much, much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
I think that this olelo no’eau means to look up to others when you need help and support. The people you can look up to are your older siblings, parents, teachers, and elderly. These people can be sources because you can trust them. They set examples for us. You can gain tons of knowledge from them.
Currently I experiment with styling of the hats – reviving styles of yesteryear with a modern flair. I incorporate weaving techniques, both traditional and those learned from our Maori cousins, and creative styling to bring to life appropriate yet timeless functional pieces of wearable art.
Lashio is the administrative center of Lashio Township and Lashio District; before April 2010, it was also the administrative center of Shan State (North). The population grew from approximately 5000 in 1960 to 88,590 in 1983. It is currently estimated at approximately 130,000.[3]
Ia loa pono, mai ka hoʻomaka ‘ana a hiki i GcMAF. Moe ma ka po, a hiki i 7 AM me emptying kona bladder. Ua hele aku a pau lapaʻauʻia no kaʻeha a me ka bladder hooponopono, a mea aku antibiotics. Ua oi ikehu a me ka mea hiki ke kipaku aku i angepasst kaʻa. Ua hoi e hana i kela lā. Eia naʻe, ‘aʻole nō i hele a malalo nō i kekahi hilahila.
2389 ʻO Ikiiki ke kāne, ʻo Hoʻopaupaualio ka wahine, hānau ke keiki, he keiki huhū koke. Ikiiki is the husband, Hoʻopaupauaho (Cause-shortness-of-breath) is the wife; a child born to them is short of temper.
Ke hoomanawanui ike aku la oia i ka Saisei Mirai ke Kalinika ma Osaka ma December 2011 ma hope o nui mamua lapaau. Chemotherapy ua, ua hele aku ma muli o ai i ka poe ilihune ke ano o ka hoʻomanawanui mai kaʻaoʻao ‘ole.
In 2008, Keoua took his first weaving class from Gwen Kamisugi and Lorna Pacheco, both students of Aunty Gladys Grace. As he began to weave more, Keoua began to realize that he had a natural propensity for weaving and at times felt that his kūpuna were channeling and transferring their skills. Later that year, he learned to weave his first pāpale lauhala from Aunty Gladys Grace.
E o’u lāhui o nā kai ‘ewalu, eia ku’u wahi aloha ke kūka’i ‘ia aku nei. Ke kākau nei au i nei kolamu me ka lu’ulu’u loa o ka na’au i nā hanana e hana ‘ia nei ma ka Hale Hō’ike’ike o Pīhopa. ‘O ia ho’i, ka ho’omākaukau ‘ia ‘ana o nā ki’i ‘elua i ho’ola’a ‘ia no Kū no ko lāua huaka’i hele hou ‘ana i kēlā mau wahi hale hō’ike’ike pa’ahao o ka ‘āina mamao. He pa’akikī ho’i ka wehewehe piha ‘ana i ke kumu o kēia lu’ulu’u ‘ana o’u ma nei kolamu ‘u’uku. No laila au e hō’ike nei i kekahi mana’o he pōkole wale nō.

“he aha keʻano i kaulana i ka 80”

Ka holomua-ke kahua akemāmā Ka maʻi ‘aʻai hoomanawanui i haʻahaʻa-mahele lāʻau palliative pāhawewe i ko lakou lima akau akemāmā (hemaʻaoʻao ma ka scan NineManga.com) e hana cough a me ka ha o ka pilikia hoʻonele ia ma ka maʻi’ aʻai. Kēia pāhawewe Inc i ole ke hoʻololi i ka i ka nui ia ma luna o ka maʻi ‘aʻai akā, mea haawi wale, e hana i ka symptoms.Mahope o kekahi-manawa palliative pāhawewe lapaau, a kiʻekiʻe-mahele lāʻau GcMAF (1500 ng, 0.5 ml) Inc, i ka hoʻomanawanui ka akau-ʻaoʻao hoʻoponopono (i haʻalele i loko o ke kiʻi) ka hena ma ka hapalua, a pela kaʻeho peni mäka ma ua hoʻemi kōkua mai CEA 890 ng / ml e 426 ng / ml mau mahina ma hope.
Aia ka ʻike hōkū ʻo ka moʻolelo ʻo SkyWatch a ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike o Kamehameha ma ka pūnāwelewele uila (http://www.bishopmuseum.org/skywatch-november-2016/). Hōʻoia ʻia ka ʻike hōkū ma ka pūnāweleweleuila (http://www.heavens-above.com).
Uaʻike wau ua lilo kēia i kekahi o nā ala maʻalahi a me kaʻoluʻolu e hoʻolilo ai i ke kālā i kēia mau lā, e like me nā kānaka me kaʻikeʻole i ka moʻolelo. ʻIke au i kēiaʻoihana maʻalahi, hiki a maʻalahi. Makemake wau e hoʻonui aku i ka manawa me koʻuʻohana a me ke kauʻana me nā hoaaloha, a ke loaʻa nei ka wā no kaʻu mau hana’ē aʻe. ʻOi, nui loa ka uku. ʻAʻohe mea e manaʻo e hanaʻoe ma ka home me kāu uku! Hiki iāʻoe ke loaʻa kēia ola. E hoʻomaka me kēia ma kaomiʻana i kahi.
Hana Hou To Go is one of these variations.  It’s a Hawaiian style food truck.  I had the Kalua Pork and cabbage bowl and it was the right kind of moist and it was tasty.  But it took a lonnnnng time to make my food which is kinda a deal breaker when you only have 30 minutes for lunch.  I’ll give them a break since they just started at my base and maybe need to work some kinks out.  Also kudos for offering some kind of different food options such as baked salmon.
‘O kekahi kumu hoʻi i kū ai kēia huakaʻi i ka hoihoi, ke holo nei mākou mai ke kai a Kāne, holo ana i ka piko o Wākea, a noke ana i ke kai a Kanaloa. Iā mākou ma ka moku o Keawe, kipa akula kekahi o mākou i ka piko o Wākea ma ka mauna a Wākea. Iā mākou e holokai ana, e kipa hou ana i ka piko o Wākea ma ka moana, a e hoʻokupu ʻia ana ka wai mai ka mauna a Wākea mai a i ka moana a Wākea ala, i ka wā hoʻi a Wākea (ka wā e kū ai ka lā i ka lolo, ʻo ia hoʻi ke a-wakea). No laila, e kū ana ka waʻa i kahi manamana nui a Wākea, ma waena o ke alanui polohiwa a Kāne ma ka ‘Ākau, a me ke alanui polohiwa a Kanaloa ma ka Hema, ke ala ‘ula a Kāne ma ka Hikina, a me ke alanui maʻawe ʻula a Kanaloa ma ke Komohana. He mea nui ana ia no mākou. A he mea nui nō hoʻi no kākou ka hoʻomaopopo ʻia ʻana o nā akua, nā ʻaumākua, a me nā kūpuna o kākou. Ma o ke ola mau ʻana o nā iwi o nā kūpuna, pēlā nō kākou e ola mau ai.
‘O ‘Ōhi’a ka lua o nā hua’ōlelo i koho ‘ia no ua po’oinoa lā. ‘Eā, he nui kona mau mana’o. Ma kēia kolamu na’e e hō’ike ai i kekahi mana’o e pili ana i ke kumu ‘ōhi’a lehua. He kumu lā’au ia nona ka lā’au pa’a a nona pū ka pua ‘ula’ula ‘o ka Lehua. I ke au i kūnewa aku nei, ua kapa ‘ia ke koa ikaika a mākaha he Lehua ma muli o ka like o kona kūpa’a me ko ka ‘ōhi’a lehua. Ma kēia kolamu, ‘o ka Haku ‘Ōhi’a ke kanaka nona ka na’au ikaika kūpa’a e like me ko kākou mau koa Hawai’i.
Activities of the Hale Kuamoʻo include the publication of instructional materials in Hawaiian, in-service teacher training and the preparation of examinations in Hawaiian. In addition, the center produces and distributes literature for radio, television, telecommunications, newspapers and other related arts and media in Hawaiian. It is also a leader in the preservation of Hawaiian through research and the production of dictionaries and grammar terminology.
This is the value of personal well being. Literally translated, Nānā i ke kumu means “look to your source.” Seek authenticity, and be true to who you are. Get grounded within your sense of self. Keep your Aloha at the surface of what you do daily, and celebrate those things that define your personal truths. To value Nānā i ke kumu is to practice Mahalo for your sense of self: Do you really know how extraordinary and naturally wise you are? Find out. Become more self-aware. It’s the best discovery you’ll ever make, and it opens a tap to increasing personal wealth (beyond mere finances, wealth is a value too!)
I ka ‘ike ‘ana ‘o Ioane Kaahai i ka hō’ailona, a me ka mana’o o ka mea āna e li’a nei, lele a’ela ka hau’oli i loko ona, me he wai māpuna lā e hua’i ana, ani maila nō ho’i kona lima, me ke kūnou ‘ana mai o kona po’o, me ka mino’aka ka hau’oli e pā’ani ana i kona helehelena.
Through the years NKW has found that the canoe is the perfect educational platform to engage learners, both local and international, in basic academics, especially math and sciences. These STEM programs are perfectly married to the cultural aspects of voyaging so well that often students don’t even realize that they are performing tasks from simple measurements and conversions of units to complicated physics formulas that determine speed. Program curriculum has been designed to best suit each group and program that visit us.  When our learners see the direct application of these STEM and other academic skills in a cultural setting, it is easy for them to see the relevance to their everyday lives as well.
October is here and so is our new issue! Inside you’ll find a visit to Easter Island for the Tapati Rapa Nui festival, a retrospective on Hawai‘i’s involvement in the 1915 World’s Fair in San Francisco, Uncle Clyde Aikau’s thoughts on his last Eddie, a look at the past and present of Hawai‘i’s most prominent banyan trees and much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
ʻO Kūaliʻi ka inoa o ka hale nui a lākou i kūkulu ai i kapa ʻia no kekahi aliʻi o Oʻahu. I ko lākou kūkulu ʻana i ka hale, mālama ka ʻohana i ka heiau; huki ʻia ka nāhelehele a me nā lāʻau haole e ulu ana i loko; ua paepae hou ʻia nā pōhaku e kekahi loea me ka maiau a me ka maʻemaʻe, a ua kanu ʻia nā mea ulu Hawaiʻi a puni ka heiau.
This encore presentation of select recipes that help to define Hawaii’s unique palate continues to answer the question: what do Hawaii folks like to eat? There weren’t enough pages in the first book, what Hawaii Likes to Eat to include all of our favorite recipes, so consider this the second course.
At Hana Hou Restaurant, you will enjoy a favorable dining experience. From the peaceful surrounding of hills filled with greenery overlooking the town, to the warm, friendly, accommodating restaurant staff and residents.
Mamuli o ka pane ho’omāhie a kēia u’i, ua kū ihola ua keiki nei ma waho mai o ka pā, me ka hilina’i ‘ana mai a ‘ōlelo maila: “Inā ho’i hā pēlā, he ho’i no ka lā’au lapa’au, he aha auane’i ho’i ka waiwai o ka hele ‘ana, ua loa’a ihola nō ke o’io’ina ‘o ‘oe!”
Moses is also the founder and artistic director of ʻInamona Theatre Company, an organization dedicated to reintroducing the native stories of Hawaiʻi to the community. ʻInamona is a traditional Hawaiian relish made from the roasted kernel of the kukui (candlenut). It is sprinkled sparingly over mea ʻai (nourishing food) to gently enhance the natural flavor. Moses believes that no matter how skilled the storyteller, his (or her) work is merely a condiment to the greater sustenance. The true “mea ʻai” are the stories that have come before us, the stories of our ancestors.
Good morning…here’s a news flash …Hana Hou will NOT be open Thanksgiving day. We have decided to spend it with our families in the holiday tradition. I thought it was a fitting way to start our holidays as we will be working hard thru Jan 1st. We will be open all the other days like Xmas and New years day. We will close early on New Years Eve however . Grab a turkey and some good friends and get to cooking this way you can enjoy the leftovers. Friday the day after we will be having Hot turkey sandwiches with all the trimmings for those with no leftovers stashed away. Enjoy
Hele mai ʻo Kawelo-mahamaha-iʻa mai Kauaʻi mai a kū i luna o Konahuanui a nānā mai i lalo nei. Kīloi mai ʻo ia i ka ihe makawalu a kū i lalo o ka honua a huʻe i ka lepo a me ka pōhaku. A kapa ʻia ka inoa o kēia wahi ʻo “Kūkaʻōʻō.” Manaʻo ʻia, aia ma loko o Kūkaʻōʻō kahi i kū ai kā Kawelo ihe ʻōʻō. Mai luna mai o ka heiau, ʻike ʻia ka mānoa maoli o nei awāwa ʻo Mānoa a me ke kahe pono ʻana o ka wai mai uka mai. Ua koho pono ʻo Kawelo i kona wahi e waiho ai i kāna ihe ʻōʻō.
Hele aku lākou i loko o ke kai. A‘o aku ‘o Pāpā i nā keiki kāne e kū i ka papa he‘enalu. ‘A‘ole hiki iā Kawika ke kū i ka papa he‘enalu. E pūhili ana nō ‘o Kawika. Akā, ahonui loa ‘o Pāpā. ‘A‘ole i li‘uli‘u, a hiki iā Kawika ke kū i ka papa he‘e nalu. Hau‘oli nō ‘o Kawika.
The stories we tell—from the clients we work with to the questions we ask—are shaped by our aspiration to revitalize and affirm a positive native Hawaiian world view. We work to create a new narrative of the modern Hawaiian experience.
Ch.6 p.33 para.3 sent.2 A nānā akula, ʻaʻole he mau waʻa holo mai, no laila, nīnau akula ka poʻe me ia, “ʻAuhea hoʻi nā waʻa āu i ʻōlelo mai nei he mau waʻa aliʻi?” but could see no canoe coming. Then the people with him asked, “Where is the canoe which you said was a chief’s canoe coming? ”
Eha mau malama i pule ole ai, no ka oihana o ka makahiki, he mau pule no nae e pili ana i ka oihana o ka makahiki, ma ka malama o Mahoehope e pau ai ka haipule ana, a na mea a pau, a koe o ka kahu akua wale no ke haipule mau.
Katsu chicken only comes with 1 scoop of rice, that’s 10000% un-hawaiian. It has to be 2 scoops, come on, really? Ok cool kimchi, that’s a nice touch. A little young, but still good. The mac salad was barely recognizable. Almost tasted like they used brown rice pasta, it was that bland. A gang of olives which have no business being in my salad. It was almost “healthy”. A sad excuse. Easily the worse mac salad I’ve had at any Hawaiian food truck/restaurant.
Ma ke kapu Ku, ekolu po e kapu ai ma ka po o Hilo ke kapu ana, ma ke ao o Kulua i noa [a]i, o ke kapu Hua po alua ke kapu ana, ma ka po o Mohalu e kapu ai, a me ke ao o Akua e noa e [a]i, o ke kapu Kaloa elua po e kapu ai, ma ka po, o Olepau e kapu ai, a me ke ao o Kaloakulua e noa ai, o ke kapu Kane, alua po e kapu ai, ma ka po o Kane e kapu ai, ma ke ao o Mauli e noa ai.
ʻO kekahi mea hou aku i hoihoi ai nā haumāna ka ʻike i ka ʻae ʻole ʻia o ka uku lawelawe ma nā haleʻaina a hōkele paha, eia naʻe, hāpai aʻela ʻo Mika Taniguchi i ka manaʻo kōkua e lawe aku i nā manaka liʻiliʻi mai Hawaiʻi mai ma kahi o ka uku lawelawe no ka mahalo ʻana i kā lākou hana nui.  Pīhoihoi nō hoʻi ka hui e hoʻohana i ka lumi hoʻopau pilikia!  Hai maila ʻo Ayaka no ka nui o nā pihi ma ka ʻaoʻao o ka lua i mea e mehana ai ka noho a i mea e kī ʻia kou hope a maʻemaʻe!  Hōʻike pū maila ʻo ia me ka hilahila, loaʻa kekahi ʻano mīkini leo ma loko o nā lumi hoʻopau pilikia o nā wāhine i mea e lohe ʻole ʻia nā kani like ʻole o ka hele ʻana i ia lumi.  I mea i hiki ai iā makou ke naʻana, a no ke kaʻana ʻana me nā hoa, eia ko lāua hōʻikeʻike.
Eia i ka huikau o ke kaona nei, e noho ana kekahi mau mea, he kāne, a me kāna wahine ma kahi e ō nei ka inoa o Kahehuna, ka heana i hana ‘ia, e pili kokoke ana i ke alanui ‘Ema; iā lāua e noho ana, ua hāpai a hānau ka wahine i kā lāua keiki he kaikamahine. Hānai ihola nā mākua, a ua nui nō ho’i ke kaikamahine, ‘o ka ai aku nō ho’i koe i kāna loa’a, make ihola ka lūau’i makua kāne.
The definition he shared for ‘āina as place has always struck me as being concisely intuitive and easy to remember. He said that ‘sense of place’ involves both the feel of a place, and the feel for a place. He taught us that place is personally defined for people by their own “locational experiences,” bridging of and for. He urged our business team to open our company with a spirit of hospitality creating fertile ground for stakeholders to gain place-connected experiences while they were involved with us. They could then feel for themselves what the Aloha spirit was all about, of and for. He explained this as key to being “culturally correct” in the way we shared Hawai‘i with visitors as well: A guest experience could be a locational experience too.
Learn to make different styles of lei using native flora.  Participants will learn proper protocol for  picking plants for their lei. This huakaʻi may include a visit to various sites to gather plants Nā Ponohula participants will also learn an oli or hula to accompany the making of lei.
It wasn’t until the age of eight, however, that his admiration for and his desire to be like his sisters and cousins sparked his lasting interest in hula. His two elder cousins, Dedrick and Kalei, were members of The Men of Waimapuna under the direction of Kumu Hula Darrel Lupenui and his sisters danced for ʻIlima Hula Studio under the tutelage of Nā Kumu Hula Louise and Luka Kaleiki. Surprisingly, joining The Honolulu Boy Choir was the first step in fulfilling this desire. It was at the choir that he would hone his vocal abilities and also meet his first Kumu Hula, the late Carl Leroy “Hōkū” Rasmussen (choir instructor) and join his first hālau, Hālau Ku Aiwa Kama‘ehu. Kumu Lōpaka danced for Kumu Hōkū until his passing in 1984. He took a break from hula and joined the Polynesian group Pūpūkahi Oteʻa, which would later be known as Aloha Pumehana O Polynesia, under the direction of Dennis Kia and Denise Kauhionamauna Kia Ramento. He studied Polynesian dancing, drumming, and singing until he was 18 years old. Through his hula and Polynesian training, he went on to join Kawika Productions, Germaines Lūʻau, Tihati Productions, Hilton Hawaiian Village Kings Jubille, The Magic of Polynesia, and The Polynesian Cultural Center Promotional Team.
This is a cute little restaurant that has so much character and the sweetest people. We stopped here to get lunch before hiking to Papakolea Beach (Green Sand Beach). We got the Fish of the Day and Roast Pork lunches and they were delicious. It was very filling and pretty cheap for the amount of food we got.we also got a cookie to go because it was National Cookie Day, and it was also delicious. Highly recommend for those in the area and want a quick bite.

“I hea e hana ai ka mia”

Kawika has been an active artist participant in MAMo: Maoli Arts Movement since 2012, and in 2013, was awarded a Master’s Apprenticeship through the Hawaiʻi State State Foundation in the Culture and the Arts with his hulu master, Paullette Kahalepuna (2014 MAMo Awardee, and 2014 ʻŌʻō Awards Recepient). Under this apprenticeship with Paullette, Kawika studied Hawaiian feather work in the forms of lei (adornment), kahili (feather standard), ahuʻula (cape), and mahiʻole (helmets). He also studied works from traditional materials, and how to use, cultivate, and preserve these materials.
No nā hana mālama pono ʻana i ko ka honua – no ke kākoʻo ʻana mai i nā hana pono e pili ana i ka mālama ʻana i nā mea ulu, ame ka hoʻokahua ʻana i nā hana pono i waena o kekahi i kekahi, ame nā mea maoli ko ke ao nei.
Ua piʻi aʻela ʻo Kauhi i uka i ka hale o Kahalaopuna. Hahai akula ʻo Kahalaopuna i kāna kāne a ka pōhaku nui i ʻAihualama, kekahi ʻili ʻāina i uka lilo o Mānoa. Ma laila ʻo ia i hili ai iā ia i ka ʻāhui hala a pā kona poʻo a hāʻule ihola ʻo ia. Me ka ʻāwīwī ʻo ia i kanu iho ai i ke kino make o Kahalaopuna ma kahi o ka pōhaku nui, a iho akula i ke awāwa no Waikīkī. ʻAʻole ʻo ia i mamao aku, ua hōʻea maila he pueo nui, ko Kahalaopuna ʻaumakua, a hoʻomaka koke ihola ua pueo nei e hoʻōla iā Kahalaopuna a ola hou.
Ch.23 p.122 para.6 sent.3 ʻElima hoʻokani ʻana, ʻaʻole nō i ʻike iki ʻo Halaaniani i ka nānā o Lāʻielohelohe i kēia mea, a hoʻi wale nō. five times; still Halaaniani did not see Laielohelohe pay the least attention until she went away altogether.
Our pedagogy, our programs, reflect our vision statement, “He waʻa he moku, he moku he waʻa” (our canoe is our island, our island is our canoe). Our curriclum is holistic and focuses on the relationship of all elements from our most fertile upland slopes to the deepest parts of our ocean. Through this pedagogy, programs are also able to focus on the individual’s development and contribution to their own communities.  As kumu (teacher) and crew, our job is to recognize the strengths of each haumāna (students) in order to help them develop those strengths both as an individual and as part of the collective whole, the community.
“I’m here because I’m a registered nurse and my first job was at Planned Parenthood and I felt like we did really good work there, much more than what everybody thinks they do,” said Jennifer Rosenbald, “Because I have a child, I believe in science, I believe in equal rights.” Rosenbald has been a RN on Maui for 20 years but her first job was at Planned Parenthood. “I’ve worked in the emergency room 15 years which is good work but probably my most favorite work, even though it was at lower pay, was at Planned Parenthood because I felt like I was doing the most good there.”
With clothes for men from this collection, you’ll feel attractive and confident. Take on the boardroom or barroom knowing that you look your best. Elevate your wardrobe with new clothes and start realizing fashionable new possibilities.
Kūkulu hou ʻia ka heiau e Billy Fields.  Ma mua he heiau i hoʻomana ʻia no ka ulu kalo a me ka lako o ka ʻāina.  He kalo wale nō ka ʻāina ma mua a laila ka laiki, a laila ka poʻe hānai pipi.  I heiau ʻo Kūkaʻōʻō e kupu pono ai ka ʻāina.  He hoʻokupu.  Kupu ka ʻāina i ka wai…he ua, he wai kahe, he wai o ka ʻāina.
I ka lohe ‘ana ‘o Helena i nā ‘ōlelo a ka makua kāne, e kokoke mai nei, e hiki i ka puka pā, ‘o kona wā nō ia i huli mai ai i kona hoa ha’iha’i ‘ōlelo o ke ahiahi, me ka ho’opā ‘ana a’e i ka welelau lima i kona lehelehe a ani maila i mua o kona hoa, āna e koho lā i loko ona, ‘o kāna ipo ia, me ka ho’opuka ‘ana mai i kēia mau ‘ōlelo:
Today, you can visit Aunty’s daughter, Mele, at the shop.  Mele has so much of her mother in her, and she is dedicated to carrying on the family tradition of Hawaiian featherwork.  If you don’t want to make a feather lei, you can also purchase some of their amazing work at the shop.  Or if you want to just get a taste for Hawaiian featherwork and see some incredible pieces, stop in just to say hi. 🙂
Thanks to a $2.7 million Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs (GEAR UP) partnership grant, Wai‘anae Coast students have more opportunities succeed both in high school and as they pursue college degrees. See story »
I think that this oleo noeu means to learn from your teachers, and kupuna. You can learn from them everyday. Even if it gets stressful for us, we can use it in the future. We should always focus on what we are learning. We should ask our family about what we need help on.
We are a unique Paint company not only offering paint parties and venue locations… We also offer date night activities, birthday parties, art classes, charity events, fundraisers, team building, children paint programs,… read more
I am using this and Vol 1 as reference as I write a fiction novel which includes reference to old Hawaii traditions. This is one of books recommended by native academics for reliability, as I try to write a piece that might also be enjoyed by Big Island natives as well as euro-American-haoles.
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Keoua states, “it makes me very happy to see the joy in my grandmother’s eyes when I share the pieces that I have woven with her. We now talk a different language, a lauhala weaver’s language, when she offers her advice or new techniqes to consider. While her hands are not able to teach, she is quick to scold when I am not doing something correct or to point out an error.”
Ma lulai 2011, i ka hoʻomanawanui i oi chemotherapy me ka CDDP a me ka pāhawewe Inc akā, hou recurrence i loaʻa i loko o ka lymph wahi kokoke i ka abdominal aorta Ka mea i ukali ia e ka ha hana ana i loko o November 2011, me ka i ka wā hoʻokahi pāhawewe Inc i ke kahi kokoke i ka abdominal aorta.
Thanks for using my oleo noeu from oli!:) I think the olelo noeu means that you should learn from your sources and keep on learning everyday. Even though sometimes it may be stressful you are going to relize that you need it in the future. Also that we should be alert and focused on what we are learning. Sorry I couldn’t scan the QR code it said I needed a flash drive update on ever device I used. Sorry
Aloha nō e ka lama kū o ka No’eau. Ua pio ke kukui o ke ola. He pio ‘ole na’e ka mālamalama o ka ‘uhane. The entire Hawaiian language immersion world knows the name Sam L. “No’eau” Warner. His books have inspired a… View Obituary & Service Information
Ch.1 p.2 para.4 sent.1 A laila, ʻōlelo mai ke kahuna iā Mālaekahana, “O hoʻi a kokoke i ko lā hānau, a laila, hele mai ʻoe i oʻu nei i nānā aku au i kēia hāpai ʻana.” The the priest said to Malaekahana, “Go home; just before the child is to be born come back to me that I may know what you are carrying.”
When the corpse of a diamond smuggler is stolen from a graveyard, Five-0 tracks down his partner, Voss (guest star ‘American Idol’ winner Phillip Phillips), who will stop at nothing to retrieve their latest batch of contraband.
I ka hiki ‘ana i ka manawa, ua ho’okō akula ‘o Ioane, iā ia i hiki aku ai ma kahi i kuhikuhi ‘ia mai iā ia, ‘ike ‘i’o akula ‘o ia, e kau ana ka pukaaniani i luna, aia nō ho’i ke kama’āina ke kali maila me ka mana’o i kāna malihini.
Kūkākūkā akula ʻo Uʻilani Chong (ka wahine ʻekolu mai ka hema aku), ʻo ʻAnakē Uʻi hoʻi wahi a kona mau hoapapa i kapa aku ai iā ia, me kona mau hoa no kēia mea ʻo ka mauli ola Hawaiʻi a me ka welo i ʻike ʻia ma nā kānaka e hoʻōla ana i ka moʻomeheu Hawaiʻi.  He mea koʻikoʻi nō ka ʻike leʻa o nā ʻelele pākahi a pau no ko lākou pikoʻu iho ma mua o ka puka ʻana aku i ke ao holoʻokoʻa.  ʻO Alohilani Maiava, Uʻilani Ige, a me Kawehi Lopez nā lālā ʻē aʻe o ko ʻAnakē Uʻi pūʻulu.
October is here and so is our new issue! Inside you’ll find a visit to Easter Island for the Tapati Rapa Nui festival, a retrospective on Hawai‘i’s involvement in the 1915 World’s Fair in San Francisco, Uncle Clyde Aikau’s thoughts on his last Eddie, a look at the past and present of Hawai‘i’s most prominent banyan trees and much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
We loved it so much we came back for lunch the very next day. I was torn between the fish and chips and a grilled cheese. My husband got the fish and chips and I decided on a grilled cheese because the bread is THAT good. Again I ordered the potato wedges and for dessert, German Chocolate Cake. Delicious.
Wahi a Kaʻilihou, “Mākaukau lākou. I ka hoʻomaka ʻana, ua haʻalulu i ka paio me nā kumu. A laila, ua haʻalulu i ka paʻa kūpono i ka ʻikepili no nā nīnūnē ʻelua. A laila, ua haʻalulu nui i ka hoʻohana ʻana i ka ʻike ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. Akā naʻe, i kēia manawa, ua haʻalele iki lākou i kēlā haʻaluu, a laila ua hoʻohana maoli lākou i ko lākou ʻike ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. ʻO ia ka puka lanakila maoli.”
Aunty Paulette, Aunty Mary Lou, and Mele have a huge place in Hawaiian history, because they have contributed so much to the preservation of the talent for feather lei making. The talent and aloha of… these two icon oozes out when you go and visit their shop on Kapahulu Avenue.
In 1992, class valedictorian Noe Goodyear-Kaopua gave her Commencement speech almost entirely in Hawaiian. Some say that after about two minutes, the majority of her audience seemed to lose interest. At the end of her speech, she asked, much as I did, how many people understood what she was saying. Only a smattering of applause answered her question and unfortunately proved her point. Her closing words before she returned to her seat? “And that’s the pity.”
On February 18th on the lily pad of court # 25 the team of 17’s-Lynden defeated winner of the SCVA 17’s Open Division Champions Mad Frog 17’s N Blue. In what would have been a undefeated tournament for the frogs , a big black defeated  spot was added to the previous flawless green back of the frogs. In a battle of wisdom vs youth , lead coach for Hana Hou and head coach of his 17’s Lynden Keala showed our friends from Plato Texas that your two for one package of coaches David Huynh and Paul Lac did a great job with their team but youth still needed to gain experience to compete against a seasoned coach like Keala. All nine girls on the Hana Hou team applied that practices to principal and did well. Hawaii club volleyball has been a long history of friendly competition between Mad Frog and Hawaii teams spanning from Las Vegas to Spokane. Under the direction of Pacifico Conanan in years 2014 and 2015 Mad Frog defeated Hawaii in Spokane in Open Division twice but Hawaii always enjoyed the friendships we shared with the players and parents of Mad Frog. Hana Hou  means “one more time” , this was our time. Congratulations to Lynden 17’s !!
The second most important component to our educational pedagogy is family learning. At NKW we build canoes and programs that build communities, but the core of our communities lies with our individual families. When families can engage in a program together, NKW found that their learning also continues after they have left our physical presence to return home. Family learning also contributes towards the healthy social development of our communities and our people.
Hālau ‘O Kapikohānaiāmālama is the Kamehameha Schools Maui summer school program. Our standards based curricula incorporates group and individual projects, challenging ‘āina experiences and an ‘Ōiwi STEAM direction. Our vision is to provide a learning experience that empowers a native Hawaiian worldview and identity, increases academic ability and nurtures individual learner potential.
I was first introduced to feather lei making when I used to dance hula for Na Lei Hulu I Ka Weiku.   When my kumu (dance teacher) asked us to make a lei hulu (feather lei) for a dance performance, I was super dissapointed because I knew it was going to be a LOT of work.  But WOW – that was perhaps one of the best things that I have ever done in my history of dancing hula.
Participants will learn to make two different styles of ʻUlīʻulī or hula rattles; one with a poʻo hulu and one with lauhala handle and no poʻo. Nā Ponohula participants will learn an oli or hula using the ʻUlīʻulī.
In 1991, Na Lima Mili Hulu No’eau opened its’ doors in Kapahulu. Aunty Mary Lou, Uncle Paul (husband) and Paulette Kahalepuna (daughter) set up shop in this location where Mele Kahalepuna Chun (grand daughter) continues the work and traditions.