“Ehia mau mea hoʻolimalima hana ma ka honua nei he aha keʻano o ka wili”

Out for my weekly pilgrimage to the Wednesday Downtown Curbside bites lunch,  I perused that weeks trucks and spotted one that I had never seen before.  What was this light blue truck?…… Hawaiian. Ooooh, I love Hawaiian.  Give me a big mound of Kalua Pork and rice and I am one happy camper.  I was totally excited to try it, and led my lunch buddies over to the truck.  2 of us tried the Kalua Pork plates and another tried the lumpia.  The lumpia was really, really oily.  The rice that came with the pork was the sticky gelatinous kind which my friend really liked.  The pork was ok.  It lacked a little saltiness and that smoked flavor that usually comes with being smoked in an imu all day, but it was moist.  The sandwich version comes with BBQ sauce so that one probably had more flavor.  The employees were super nice and my food was ready really quickly, so two pluses for them.  
Pa’ani Hawai’i •• Raffles and much, much, more!! This is a day you won’t want to miss!! Contact for ticket or get em at the door! Saturday , August 26th at Ke’…ehi Lagoon Memorial •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••
No ka pono o nā haumāna – no ke kākoʻo ʻana i nā haumāna e hele ana i ke kulanui kaiāulu nei, e mālama i kahi kulanui kaiāulu maikaʻi aʻe noka hoʻoulu ʻana i ua mau haumāna nei e lilo i kupa pono a alakaʻi pono no ka pono o ka lehulehu.
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.
Throughout the week that Hōkūleʻa was docked in Mānele Bay, community members of Lānaʻi and visitors alike were encouraged to visit the canoe, take tours, and learn about the vessel and its upcoming worldwide mission. One of the student groups that joined in were the haumāna of Nā Pua Noʻeau Lānaʻi.
Ch.24 p.127 para.4 sent.1 A i ke kuʻi ʻana o ka leo o ka hekili, uhi ka ʻohu a me ka noe, a i ka mao ʻana aʻe, i nānā akula ka hana o ka ʻaha, aia ʻo Lāʻielohelohe me Halaaniani e kau mai ana i luna o nā manu. And when the voice of the thunder crashed, clouds and mist covered the land, and when it cleared, the place of meeting was to be seen; and there were Laielohelohe and Halaaniani resting upon the birds.
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.
Nā Pono Lawaiʻa—Hoʻomanaʻo ʻoukou i nā pono lawaiʻa i nānā ʻia ma ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī? He aha nā mea e pono ai ka hana ʻana i nā pono lawaiʻa? Pono nā lāʻau o ka ʻāina a me nā iʻa o ke kai (ke kīholo, ka ʻupena, a pēlā aku). No laila, pili ka ʻāina a me ka ʻeā? Ma hea e ulu ai nā lāʻau e laʻa ka ʻōhiʻa lehua a me ke kauila? I uka nei. E ʻikemaka ʻoukou i kēia mau lāʻau ma ʻaneʻi i kēia lā.
Rosa Say is a workplace culture coach, the zealous advocate of the Alaka‘i Manager, and founder of Say Leadership Coaching. She is the author and champion of Managing with Aloha: Bringing Hawai‘i’s Universal Values to the Art of Business, newly released in 2016 as a Second Edition.
The `ie`ie is a very important plant in hula and Hawaiian culture.  When found growing in the native forests of Hawai`i, its presence is an indication that the forest is established and in good health.  It also has a place of honor on the kuahu or hula altar.  Student participants will have a rare opportunity to engage in this comprehensive learning journey which will also include instruction on proper gather practices and preparations.  Haumana will learn how to weave a hina`i (basket) with a cover. Nā Ponohula participants will also learn an oli using their creation
This truly is a Hawaiian art form that could die out…  definitely not one for children (although even children could probably make a pua hulu – feather flower); and not a task to be taken lightly.  My last lei took several months to complete.  Having said that, we need to perpetuate the culture, so if you are interested, and in Honolulu, check this out.
Initiate the Nānā i ke kumu conversation with your team. The calendar conspires right now, and the holiday spirit warms us and comforts us; a perfect time to explore the guidance of Nānā i ke kumu together. Be a part of your community. Watch, listen to understand. Discover their needs, needs your business is perfectly suited to fulfill in serving them.
Author Mahealani Uchiyama trained in Hawaii in the hula lineage of Joseph Kamoha’i Kaha’ulelio and is currently the Kumu Hula at the Halau Ku Ua Tuahine in Berkeley, California. As the founder and artistic director of the Center for International Dance and board member of Dance Arts West, the producers of San Francisco’s annual Ethnic Dance Festival, Uchiyama’s approach to hula is deeply holistic and reflects her background in indigenous wisdom traditions and cultural exchange and interaction.
A mist carries both of them to the waters edge of Kawahinela‘iokekapu upon the slopes of Hualālai, there Kawahinela‘iokekapu returns as the sacred mo‘owahine of the pond and Kaupo‘ohiwi turns into the enlightened Kukui tree. Forever and ever together upon the slopes of Hualālai and the leis both of them wear are the ‘Ōpua clouds always surrounding Hualālai.
No ke kēia hana a i ka lima o ko Kauhi lawe ʻana i ke ola o Kahalaopuna, kanu ihola ʻo ia i ko Kahalaopuna kino ma lalo o kekahi kumu lāʻau koa. I ia manawa, ʻaʻole hiki ke loaʻa ke kino i kona akua pueo, no ka mea, hihia nō ke kino i nā aʻa o ke koa a paʻa loa. Aia naʻe kekahi manu ʻelepaio, he ʻohana no Kahalaopuna, i ka lālā o ke kumu koa e nānā ana i ka hana ʻino a Kauhi. ʻO kona hoʻi akula nō ia i ke awāwa ʻo Mānoa no ka hoʻomaopopo ʻana i ko Kahalaopuna ʻohana i kona make ʻana. Hoʻi pū ka ʻuhane o Kahalaopuna i Mānoa a kau ma ka lālā o kekahi kumu ʻōhia. Ua ʻikemaka aʻela ʻo Mahana iā ia, kekahi aliʻi ʻōpio, a hahai akula ʻo ia i ka ʻuhane a kahi i kanu ʻia ai kona kino. Na Mahana i ʻeli hou i kona kino a hoʻihoʻi i kona kauhale i Kamōʻiliʻili, ka ʻili ʻāina ma kai iki o Mānoa. Ma laila ʻo ia i hoʻōla hou ai iā Kahalaopuna me ke kōkua nui ʻana mai o kona mau kāhuna. I kona ola hou ʻana, ua nāwaliwali nō ke kino, no laila, mālama pono ʻo Mahana iā ia i ka malu o ke ana ma lalo o ka honua i ʻike ʻole ʻia ʻo ia e Kauhi.
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
(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.)
Delicious food. The first time I came here I had a tuna melt with grilled potato wedges. The bread is house baked, lightly covered in butter and sooooo good. Generous portion. For dessert I had chocolate macadamia nut pie and my husband had Kau lime pie.
I believe that our kūpuna were visionary when using resources available for the preparation of materials, as well as looking at contemporary and popular styling of the time. While important to be rooted in tradition, I also feel that the practices have become complacent for the sake of maintaining traditions. To draw a greater interest in the young, the practice must evolve in order for the craft to survive.
Pierre Cardin Hawaiian Shirt Mens Size 2XL XXL Casual Camp Aloha Floral Print Material: 100% Rayon. Size: 2XL (XXL). Condition: See “Condition Notes”, above. Made In Korea. RN Number 13185. Pattern/Print: Colorful tropical flowers and silhouettes of pineapples on a gray background. Measurements: Chest: 26.5 inches from underarm seam to underarm seam. Length: 31 inches from back collar seam to bottom hem edge. Measurements were taken with garment laying on a flat surface. Please message me with questions you may have before making a purchase and I will get back to you as soon as I possibly can. Thank you for visiting and viewing.
The Student Leadership Development Program hosts the Ka Lama Ku Student Advisory Council, which consists of UH Hilo’s student leaders and UH Hilo alumni. The Ka Lama Ku Student Advisory Council annually hosts the Ka Lama Ku Student Leadership Conference of UH Hilo, and the Ka Lama Ku Student Leadership Recognition Awards. The Student Leadership Development Program also hosts the nationally recognized ‘Student Leadership Challenge’ in which students explore their leadership utilizing the Five Practices of Exemplary Leadership.
I don’t know if they slipped something in my iced tea or what, but every single thing they served us was absolutely delicious.  We had to wait a while to get our food as the dining room was full with only one server and it looked like one woman in the kitchen, but when the food finally came out it was delicious.  One of the side orders was bean salad and I almost didn’t touch it because … bean salad.  But it was the most delicious bean salad I’ver ever eaten.  I’m serious.  I can’t believe I’m raving over bean salad.  I had fish and chips and it was perfect.  They don’t have a deep fryer so the “chips” were potato wedges that were smashed and fried until crispy on the flat-top grill.  Like the bean salad, you would not expect this to be delicious, but it was!  Finally, best pies on the big island.
I anticipated the arrival of this book. I am carefully reading it now to reinforce what I do know and broaden my understanding of the hula I love. The contents point to a good overview of Hawaiian hula.
There are no cliques or “insiders” in Hana Hou – everyone is ohana (family) beginning with your first visit. We’re here strictly for fun and never, ever to add stress or obligation to anyone’s life. Guests are ALWAYS very welcomed! No advance registration or notice is necessary. Just show up and bring along as many of your family members, friends, out-of-town guests, or anybody else as you wish. We’re a warm and friendly group – we promise that your guests will have a great time!
Men’s fashion can be simple, sleek and straightforward, or inventive and daring. Whatever direction you choose to take, you’ll find the building blocks of a deep and versatile wardrobe in this selection of men’s apparel. Having great style is about matching your personality and attitude with your clothing. From matched suits all the way down to socks, you’ll find amazing designs that allow you to feel comfortable and look great. You’ll be amazed at the variety of chic outfits you can make with a blazer, a few solid button down shirts and an excellent pair of pants from this collection. Dive into this large selection and find your next best look today.
JapanesePod101.com aims to have you speaking Japanese after just one lesson! Our lessons focus on pronunciation and listening comprehension, so that you can start practicing what you learn from our professional teachers. Inside the PDF lesson notes, you will find the necessary tools for reading comprehension, and thorough explanations of phrases and key grammar points, in addition to a segment dedicated to cultural information. To address speaking practice, we have an easy-to use voice recorder on every lesson page so you can compare your pronunciation to our teachers’ and continue to refine your speaking skills.
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.
was established at the University of Hawai’i at Hilo in 1989 for the purpose of increasing educational enrichment opportunities for Hawaiian children in grades Kindergarten – 12th. Outreach centers were later established on the islands of Maui, Kaua’i, O’ahu and Moloka’i, Lana’i and the West side of the Island of Hawai’i to expand activities throughout the State of
Another reason this journey is especially significant is because we are traveling on the sea of the deity Kāne; going to a piko, or focal point, of the deity Wākea; and forging on through the sea of the deity Kanaloa. When we were on Hawaiʻi island (referred to as the island of Chief Keawe) we visited the “piko o Wākea” atop Mauna Kea which also known as “mauna a Wākea”. On our journey to Tahiti, we will visit the “piko o Wākea” at sea (which is also the equator). We will take as an offering some of the water retrieved from the “piko o Wākea” atop Mauna Kea to this “piko o Wākea” at sea. We will do so at the “time of Wākea”, known in Hawaiian as “a-wakea” or “awakea”, which is the noonday hour. The waʻa will stop at the “piko o Wākea”, a very sacred place between the “black glistening path of Kāne”[i] to the north; the “black glistening path of Kanaloa”[ii] to the south; the “sacred red path of Kāne”[iii] to the east; and the “sacred faint red path of Kanaloa”[iv] to the west. It will be an important ceremony for us as we remember and honor these deities, guardians, and ancestors of ours. As our ancestors live on through us, we too as a people will thrive and endure.
E ka poʻe i aloha i ka ʻāina, welina mai me ke aloha. Eia nō mākou ke holo kaulua nei ma kekahi o nā waʻa hanohano o Oʻahu a Lua lā, ʻo Hōkūleʻa lāua ʻo Hikianalia. Ua haʻalele aku nei nō mākou i ka ua Kanilehua o Hawaiʻi nui kuauli no ka holo ʻana aku i Laniloa, ʻo ia hoʻi o Rangiroa, ma ka huina moku o nā Tuamotu, a noke ana i ka holo a pae aku i Papeʻete ma Tahiti, kahi i pae ai ʻo Hōkūleʻa ma ka huakaʻi mua i ka makahiki 1976.
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 food was good, but nothing to write home about—I got the macadamia nut chicken salad stuffed papaya with side salad (had a nice lilikoi vinaigrette, but the salad was meh), and my fiancée got the …bbq pork plate. The service was really slow, despite the restaurant being maybe half full. The desserts were tasty, though! See More
ʻO kāu mau kikoena pūnaewele kahi mea nui loa i kaʻuʻoihana ma keʻano he mea kākau puke ma ka pūnaewele. I ka hoʻomakaʻana o kaʻu hanaʻana ma ke kelepona e like me ka mea hoʻokipa, e hana wale ana wau e pili ana i $ 100 ma ka mahina a ma kēia manawa ke hana nei wau i kahiʻoi aku ma mua o $ 1,000 i ka māhina mahina! I kēia manawa, ke hoʻolālā nei wau e hoʻolilo i kēiaʻoihana kūʻokoʻa a lilo ia i mea e holo ai iaʻu ma mua o $ 5,000 ma ka mahina!

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