“i ka manawa e hui ai ke kiʻi me kahiʻoihana”

Captains and crewmembers of Makaliʻi often are asked to visit schools and programs across the state to share their knowldege and lifestyles of voyaging. The main focus for many school visits is the vision of the organization: “He waʻa he moku he moku he waʻa” Our canoe is our island and our island is our canoe. School visits include presentations by captains and crewmembers and hands on activities from learning mele and ʻaihaʻa from the canoe to making model canoes.  
Nature is where it all begins for most islanders, and the Hawaiian people are no different. We call ourselves keiki o ka ‘āina, children of the land, understanding that our roots are within the land, and we grow shaped by our environment. In Hawai‘i the ‘āina is not just soil and sand, lava rock and dirt; the ‘āina is a statement of heart and soul for us. The very word brings forth deep emotion: Aloha ‘āina are our words for love of the land, for it is with Aloha we share the breath of life, understanding ‘āina gives us life and provides sustenance. In this way, humanity and nature are considered father and mother, soul, and spirit.
Most of the posts to follow will be case studies in these topics, while others may be investigations into the historical development of an idea or practice. Some will no doubt be discussions of rather abstract theoretical issues, though these will develop from concrete questions. A few may be annotated reference lists, but I hope that every post will be interesting and enjoyable in its own way.
“This year’s seminar class is focused on this art of debate from a Hawaiian perspective and the relevant, necessary skills. So we incorporated a scenario to practice and analyze that process into the day’s event.” says Perreira. Towards the end of the day, students and professors engaged in two mock debates to hone their skills. ʻIkaʻaka says that, “It challenged us to use our language skills in a new context while also focusing on the debate and banter.”
A i ka nalo ana ae o ka oioi o ke kihi o ka mahina o Huna ia po, a hoonui 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.
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“Hoʻokūkū, hoʻonānā, e nānā kou maka i ka mahina.” Ma ka ʻāluna ahiahi o ka lā 31 o ʻOkakopa i huli ʻia ai ka mahina puāhilo o ka pō mahina ʻo Hilo. He ʻauinalā kēia i helu pō ʻia he hopena o Mauli (ma ke ʻano o ka helu pō o ke kuhi ʻana i ka pō ʻo Hilo ma ka lā a Shaukat Kāne e koho ai i ka ʻike maka ʻia ʻana nō o ka mahina puāhilo, ʻaʻole wale nō ma ke ʻano o ka helu pō mai ka ʻike maka, koe ma ka lā e koho ʻia ai ka ʻike maka ʻana inā mōakaaka loa ka lani aiʻole ma hope o ka loaʻa mua me ka ʻohe nānā, ʻo ia ka lā e pono ai ka ʻike maka ʻia ʻana o ka mahina puāhilo), a he ahiahi i helu pō ʻia he hoʻomaka o Muku. Ua koho ʻia ka napoʻo ʻana o ka lā ma kahi o ka manawa hola 5:55 a me ka napoʻo ʻana o ka mahina ma kahi o 7:01. ʻAno lōʻihi kēia manawa, he 66 minuke nō, ma waena o ka napoʻo ʻana o ka lā a me ka napoʻo ʻana o ka mahina (aa.usno.navy.mil/data/docs/RS_OneDay.php). Ua koho ʻo Shaukat Kāne ma moonsighting.com i ka ʻike maka ʻia ʻana nō o ka mahina puāhilo ma Hawaiʻi ma kēia lā 31 o ʻOkakopa (http://moonsighting.com/visibilitycurves/1438sfr_10-31-2016.gif), akā ʻike ʻia ma ka ʻohe nānā ma ka lā 30 o ʻOkakopa (http://moonsighting.com/visibilitycurves/1438sfr_10-30-2016.gif).
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.
Hoʻomaka ka hui mua i ka ʻaoʻao hema o ka hale, noho i ka pā mauʻu o ka “White Garden”, a hoʻolohe i ka moʻolelo no Kahalapuna. Ma hope, piʻi i ke alahele a puka i ka “arbor”. Ma laila e kuhikuhi ai iā Akaka, Nālehuaoakaka, ka ua Tuahine, ka makani Kahaukani, ke kualono ʻo Waʻahila kahi e moe ana ʻo Kauhi, a me ke ākea o ke awāwa.
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.
I genuinely making the most of my first March with my little girl on January 21st (just so happened it was likewise my birthday that day. What an approach to spend that day! Will there be any more walks or pledge drives to combate this administration that is currently in the White House?
The Women’s March On Washington is a perfect example of how a large movement can originate from somewhere small, in this case, our own island of Maui. Hana grandmother Teresa Shook first created the event on Facebook following the election. Unhappy with the results, she invited 40 of her friends to march in Washington D.C. to express their frustration. When Shook awoke in the morning, her Facebook event had 10,000 additional names of people interested in participating in the march. Shook never imagined those 10,000 names would turn into an estimated 500,000 people marching in Washington D.C. and over 600 marches around the world.
• Hawaiʻi Community College • University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo • County of Hawaiʻi State Foundation on Culture and Arts • Hawaiʻi Tourism Authority • Ka Haka ʻUla O Keʻelikōlani  • Nā Pua Noʻeau Center for Gifted and Talented Native Hawaiian Children
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.
Hiki i nā mea hana kelepona kahi papa mālama mālama i nā mea kūpiopio. A no laila e noʻonoʻo ai ke keiki’ōpiopio i kahi paci, i kekahi manawa e nui ai nā mea nui i loko o ka manaʻo ma kou waha. Hoʻomaopopo houʻo Baby i ke kōkua i kēlā me kēia o kēia mau mea maʻalahi. Ma ka nānāʻana i kēia mau mea i hoʻohanaʻia i loko o kaʻu mau pēpē,ʻaʻole i kūpono nā’ōpiopio no nā keiki ma lalo o 12yrs 24 !! manawa o kāu keiki e koi ai i ka nui o nā kumu āu e makemake ai. Ma mua o kou loaʻaʻana i kāu keiki pono’ī aʻaʻoleʻoe e makemake e hopohopo. ʻAʻole wau i hoʻomaopopo i kāu keikiʻuʻuku,ʻaʻole maopopo iaʻu ka mea āu i makemake ai.
Me ke kāhāhā nui, ‘ike akula ‘o ia i ka mo’opuna āna, e waiho mai ana ke kula o Kaiolohia i ka La’i-luahine, a ‘ike akula ‘o ia i kēia keiki hapa Kaleponi e moe ana ma ka ‘ao’ao o kāna mo’opuna, e huli ana ke alo i luna, ‘a’ohe wahi koupu o lāua a ‘elua, a ‘ike pū akula nō ho’i ‘o ia i ke kumu ma’oma’o e kū ana i ke kula o Nininiwai, ua pehia iho e ka makani lawelawe mālie o ‘Īloli a waiho wale ka i’a ho’omalu a ke Konohiki, i ho’ohiki au i ku’u mea nani a ‘ike ‘oe.
Intravenous Coley laʻau koʻokoʻo lawelawe i kekahi huina 110 manawa, e hoʻomaka ana me 5 manawa i loko o ka hebedoma 1st, 2 manawa i loko o ka hebedoma second-, i ukali ia e 5 manawa i loko o ka hebedoma 3rd a pela aku, e ho’ōla hoʻopau me 1 manawa no pule. High-mahele lāʻau GcMAF (he huina o 48 manawa) mea lawelawe hookahi manawa i ka pule ma ka wā o ka hoʻokahi makahiki.
Ma mua o ke kūkulu ʻia ʻana o nā hale a me nā alanui i Mānoa, ʻo ka wai a me nā lāʻau Hawaiʻi wale nō nā mea i ʻike ʻia ma kēia awāwa ākea, a kāhiko mau ʻia ka nahele o Mānoa e nā ānuenue a me ka ua kilihune. I ia wā, ua hānau ʻia ʻo Kahalaopuna, ke kaikamahine nani ʻiʻo nō. He mau maka poni kona me ka lauoho kālole. Akā, ʻaʻole ʻo ia hui me ka lehulehu a ʻaʻole ʻo ia pāʻani me nā hoa. Ua hūnā ʻia ihola ʻo ia i kona hale aliʻi i ka malu o ka ulu ʻiliahi i loko lilo o Mānoa, no ka mea, he aliʻi kapu ʻo ia no kekahi aliʻi kiʻekiʻe no Kailua. ʻO Kauhi kona inoa.
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.
Nā Keiki A Ka ʻOhana – Haumāna will expand their ʻohana vocabulary by learning Hawaiian sibling terms which incorporate aspects of age and gender more specifically.  Haumāna will learn to ask and answer the questions ʻehia (how many) and pehea (how) with sibling terms and other terms such as hoa hānau (cousins) and hoa aloha (friends).
ʻO ClickBank ka mea kūʻai aku o nā huahana ma kēia pūnaewele. CLICKBANK® he laikini i kākau inoaʻia o Click Sales Inc., kahi hui Delaware ma 1444 S. Entertainment Ave., Suite 410 Boise, ID 83709, USA a hoʻohanaʻia ma kaʻaeʻana. ʻO ka hana a ClickBankʻoiai he mea kūʻaiʻole ka mea kūʻai kūʻai, hōʻoia a nānā paha i kēia huahana a iʻole kekahi kuleana,’ōlelo a manaʻo paha i hoʻohanaʻia no ka hoʻolahaʻana i kēia mau huahana.
Before British rule Lashio was also the centre of authority for the northern Shan States, but the Burmese post in the valley was close to the Nam Yao, in an old Chinese fortified camp. The Lashio valley was formerly very populous; but a rebellion, started by the sawbwa of Hsenwi, about ten years before the British occupation, ruined it.[1]
Food is decent but their customer service brings them down to zero stars.  The lady that helped me yesterday gave me NO ‘hello’ not even a smile when she was ready to take my order.  I placed my order, paid, and started walking away assuming I was done since she wouldnt speak to me.  Then she screamed “HELLO your receipt!”  Awkward, even my coworkers was like wow nice customer service,  Then when my food was ready.. She handed it to me and turned away. It was just weird.  I think customer service is everything and I won’t go back to this truck again because of their attitude problems.
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;
Ma ka malama o Ikuwa e kauwelu ai ka makahiki, oia iho la no na malama e hoomaka ai, ka haipule ana, e ma ka malama o Kaulua, a laila, hoi hou na [a]lii me kahi poe kanaka i ka haipule, pela mau ka hana ana ma na wa o na makahiki.
Ch.20 p.101 para.4 sent.2 I ia manawa, ʻōlelo aku kahi kanaka nāna i ʻike mua iā Lāʻieikawai i ke aliʻi, “E nānā ʻoe i kēlā ānuenue e piʻo lā i uka, ʻo Paliuli nō ia. Then said the man who had seen Laieikawai before to the chief, “See that rainbow arching over the uplands; that is Paliuli,
Our October/November issue is out! Inside you’ll find a visit to Hilo’s hundred-year-old Suisan Fish Market, a behind the scenes look at Hawai‘i State Archive’s collection of flags and standards from the days of the Hawaiian Monarchy, how particles falling onto Mauna Loa from space could provide answers about the origins of life on Earth and much, much more. As always we look forward to hearing your thoughts.
Ch.5 p.31 para.7 sent.1 Holo akula kā lākou nei a kau i Honokaʻope ma Waipiʻo, ma laila aku a waho o Pāʻauhau, nānā aʻela lākou, e kū ana ka ʻeʻa o ka lepo o uka. They sailed and at Honokaape at Waipio, then came off Paauhau and saw a cloud of dust rising landward.
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.

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