“e hoʻohālike i ko mākouʻike”

Aloha, wau ʻO Soni a me ka mea nāna o keia uhi honu nō i ka manaʻo nui paena. Makemake wau i henna, semicolon, cross, rose, butterfly, best friend, wrist, chest, couple, finger, flower, skull, anchor, elephant, owl, feather, foot, lion, wolf, back, bird and heart of type . ʻO nā mea a pau e makemake ai i ka manaʻo hou ma nā pūnaewele likeʻole i koʻu pūnaewele. ʻAʻole mākou e koi i nā kuleana i nā kiʻi, ma ke kaʻana like wale aku iā lākou. Hiki iāʻoe ke hahai mai iaʻu Google hoʻohui a Twitter
‘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.
ʻŌiwi TV produces top-quality documentaries, news and multimedia content from a uniquely Hawaiian perspective. The wisdom, beauty and power of Hawai‘i are the backdrop to the most important and interesting narratives of our generation. Founded by Nāʻālehu Anthony, Keoni Lee, and Amy Kalili, this next generation of Native Hawaiian storytellers aim to tell the stories of our land and our people.
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
According to Kaʻilihou, “They grew in the process from initially being a bit nervous to debate their professors on the issues at hand and being able to articulate themselves using proper and correct Hawaiian. But they were well-prepared and once they relaxed, they really started to apply their knowledge naturally. To me, that’s a huge win all around!”
The words “sense of place” echo much farther back within my consciousness; I cannot tell you when I first heard them, for it seems they’ve always been there. Beyond words, they’ve been more of an assumption for me, something I have—something I need—to help me grow in respect for Hawai‘i, land that gave me birth and nurtured me as I grew. And beyond paying respect, to Mālama her, honor and care for her whenever it is in my power to do so.
Est May 2016 . Hana Hou Volleyball Club was formed by two parents whose previous club collapsed and needed to provide a opportunity to showcase their 17u old players in what would be the last year at summer travel prior to graduation.  In six weeks the club went from zero to being featured as the media story of the 2016 AAU Junior National Championships in Orlando Florida
It’s so hard to come across a legit food truck where the price can match the quality of what you’re eating, and I can’t wait for this one to come back, and taste another piece of the menu.   They were very friendly (not very many food truck occupants are) and the food was delicious.   Bonus… They told me how long the food would take, so I wouldn’t be sitting there angrily.   I chose to devour (because thats what I did) the kalua pork burger, and returned to work with a mini food coma.  Good!
Pili ka ʻāina mai uka a i kai a pili nō hoʻi ka ʻāina a me ke kai ma muli o ke kahe ʻana mai o ka wai, no laila, pili ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike ʻo Mānoa Heritage me Ka Papa Loʻi ʻo Kānewai a me ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike Iʻa o Waikīkī.
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 may know what you are carrying.”
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.
I have been on three long voyages prior to this: from Hawaiʻi to Micronesia, Palmyra to Hawaiʻi, and Aotearoa to Tahiti. Some were hot, some cold, some wet and damp, but all of them were amazing journeys. This particular voyage however is one that I am truly passionate about. We will sail on double-hulled vessels as our ancestors did, watch the same swells as our ancestors, study the same stars, be embraced by the same winds, watch the same sun, and most importantly as with all journeys prior to this, we are travelling on the very same path as our ancestors did before us, on the ocean pathway from Hawaiʻi to Tahiti. This will be Hōkūleʻa’s sixth trip to Tahiti and it will be another great accomplishment for all of us on these waʻa today. But we do so remembering our ancestors who set the course for us long ago: Papa, Kaʻulu, Hema, Kahaʻiahema, Paumakua, Mōʻīkeha and ʻOlopana, and the like.
Our keiki are the branches of our future. To help them grow, haumana need a strong educational foundation in who they are, where they have come from, and how their actions will impact their future. This ʻōlelo noʻeau speaks to the kuleana of a Kumu; to nurture, grow, and guide our haumana to reach their full potential as learners. I believe that through Hawaiian culture and values based lessons both Kumu and haumana will continue to flourish. 
Robert was raised in a musical family. Robert and Roland both played with their parents, with sister, Kanoe, as a featured hula dancer. Robert and Roland joined Peter Moon in 1969 as “Sunday Mānoa,” and the pair formed as the award-winning “The Brothers Cazimero” in 1977.
Most recently performing in July 2015 at the Hollywood Bowl with the LA Philharmonic, Mahealani Uchiyama is an award-winning dancer, musician, composer, choreographer, recording artist, and teacher. An advocate for cross-cultural understanding, she is the founder and artistic director of the Mahea Uchiyama Center for International Dance in Berkeley, California, and is Kumu Hula (master teacher) of Halau Ka Ua Tuahine. She has led numerous performance tours to Tahiti, New Zealand, and the islands of Hawai’i, and taught workshops intenationally. She has been an instructor of Hawaiian language at Stanford University and also serves as president of the board of World Arts West, the producers of the annual San Francisco Ethnic Dance Festival.
“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.”
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.

Enter your Email Address

One Reply to ““e hoʻohālike i ko mākouʻike””

  1. RATED  Food was awesome one of the best burgers I’ve had. Next time the family and I are on island we will mos def stop by again. We loved the decor and hole atmosphere of the place was right up my wife’s and I ally.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *