“kahi e manaʻo ai i ka home”

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]
My thought’s is that you should look up to your elders because they have most of the knowledge. They have knowledge because they were on this earth longer than you. They want you to do what they didn’t do correctly. Your family always wants the best for you because they always want you to do well. My family says they always want the best for me. My family helps me because they want me to do great.(Sorry Mrs.Ah Hee I couldn’t get the video on the QR code because we couldn’t update the adobe flash player on my parents phones)
My uncle, Capt Richard Haller, made beautiful feather lei hat bands.  He bought his supplies from Aunty Mary Lou’s and I believe sold some through the shop. Sorry to say he died on Nov 23, 2010, with one lei partially completed in his room.  Thanks to all there for kindnesses to him.  His sister misses him.
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….
There is an ‘ōlelo no‘eau that states: “Ho‘i hou i ke ‘ehu me he moi la — Returns to the broiling sea like a moi fish.” This wise saying is said of one who leaves home for a better chance of self-advancement, only to return home at a later time. I could not better express my hopes for our class. We leave our safe haven up in the hills of Kapālama because it is only by doing so that we will be able to move forward in our lives. So we board that plane, ride that bus, or drive that car into our futures. We continue our educations, we get jobs, we travel, we have families, we grow as people, we become successful, and then we return to the place where our childhoods ended and our adult lives began. We may return professionally by becoming lawyers who specialize in helping the Hawaiian cause, or we may return educationally by teaching our children what we learned while at Kamehameha. There are many different avenues that can be taken to fulfill this responsibility; the important thing is that we fulfill it.
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)
Makaʻāinana were canoe builders, farmers, fishermen, net makers, lau hala weavers, and other trades. Makaʻāinana formed the specialized labor network in traditional Hawaiian society. Their specialty depended on the needs of the community, the natural landscape, and their family expertise.  
Nīnau aku, nīnau mai: E hoʻāʻo ʻoukou.  E hoʻomaʻamaʻa i kāu mau hopunaʻōlelo a haku i nā nīnau.  E haku i ʻekolu mau nīnau.  (He aha . . ., Na wai . . . , Aia i hea . . ., ʻO wai . . ., He aha . . . )  E kōkua mai i ka haku ʻana i nā nīnau. 
We visited on Valentine’s day so the restaurant was serving a special menu. I 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
ʻO kāu wahi kupaianaha ua kōkua nui iaʻu! ʻO ka kākauʻana he mea hoʻolimalima wale nō ia noʻu a hiki i koʻu ihoʻana mai koʻu keʻena mai. I kēia manawa,ʻaʻole e uku wale ke kākauʻana i nā pili kālā akā ua lilo i hoʻokahi o koʻu mau makemake. ʻAʻole wale wau i ka hana ma ka home e hoʻonui ana i ka manawa no kaʻu mau hana’ē aʻe, akā i kēia manawa ke hoʻonui nei wau i ke kālā i ka hoʻohālikeʻana i kaʻuʻoihana keʻena 9-5 o mua. ʻAʻohe’ōlelo e hōʻike ai i koʻu mahalo noʻoukou.
I ka hiki ‘ana ‘o Hōlanikū i Hawai’i, hui me ka hānau mua, ‘elua lā, hele ‘o ia i ke ala mau o nā mea āpau, a ho’i mai ka moku no Honolulu nei, ua kau maila ‘o ia me kēlā mana’o lī’ō i loko ona, eia nō kāna manu i loko o ka hale manu.
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;
Walk a Mile in Her Shoes is a movement that started out small and has grown into a worldwide movement with men raising money for domestic violence shelters and sexual violence education, prevention and remediation programs.
Prof o Orena kūkā me nā hoapili a puni ka honua. He manao i hana ai i loko o kona ‘oihana a pau o ka oi ma mua o 30 makahiki oia i ike i ka hoomanawanui me ka loa hookolokolo aku la ia hihia o ka hepatitis C ka poe ola me keia hoʻomanawanui.
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 …
No nā pilina kaiāulu ame nā pilina ʻoihana like ʻole – no ka hoʻopaipai ʻana i nā pilina naʻauao me nā papa hana ʻoihana i hoʻāpono ʻia e ka Mokuʻāina ʻo Hawaiʻi, nā ʻoihana kūloko o Hawaiʻi ame nā hui ʻē aʻe e hoʻokumu i nā hana hoʻonaʻauao like ʻole ame nā papa hana hoʻomaʻamaʻa he nui.
He moʻokūʻauhau ko ʻoukou, ʻeā? Pehea ka ʻāina? He moʻokūʻauhau ko ka ʻāina kekahi? He aha kekahi moʻokūʻauhau o ka ʻāina i maopopo iā ʻoe? Pehea ʻo Hāloa. He ʻohana ke kalo a me ka ʻāina no kākou. Aia ka ‘āina, ke kalo, a me ko Hawai‘i lāhui i ka mo‘okū‘auhau like. ‘O ka ‘āina a me ke kalo nā kaikua‘ana a ‘o ke kanaka ke kaikaina. Mālama ka ‘āina i ke kanaka a mālama pū ke kanaka i ka ‘āina i pono nā mamo a Hāloa. Hiki ke ʻike ʻia, paʻa ke kanaka a me ka ʻāina i ka moʻokūʻauhau like a he kuleana ko kākou e mālama i ko kākou kaikuaʻana, ʻo ia hoʻi ke kalo a me ka ʻāina.

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