“he mau mea e pili ana i nā’ōnaehana e pili ana”

I am using as a historical reference for my novel set on the Big Island. my visit to the have made me feel connected to a historical spirituality that I would like to incorporate into a novel which requires some factual knowledge… Hoping to prevent having native academics heavily criticize my efforts.
JapanesePod101.com offers listeners a unique learning experience that delivers cutting-edge, dynamic content that can be accessed at your convenience. With the inclusion of our lesson notes, Japanese Resources Center and Premium Learning Tools, we offer a full solution that provides the material, guidance, exercises, and testing to really make the knowledge your own. And it doesn’t even stop there – our vibrant and extremely helpful community members provide each other not only quick answers to questions, but also give each other a sense of encouragement and motivation that is often lacking in other Japanese language programs.
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.
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
#halaunamamoopuuanahulu #hnmop #hoolaukanaka #hoolaukanaka2017 #oahu #thepeoplegather #hawaii #festival #festivalsinhawaii #hula #music #mamos #mamolife #lolahi #epupukahi #mamolove #mamosforlife #mamosdoingittogethet #2kumus #sonnyching #lopakaigartadevera
Nā Wai Ola – The fifth grade level ‘ohana is called “Nā Wai Ola” which means “The Living Waters”.  Each papa is named after a culturally descriptive water phrase – Waiʻapo, Wailani, Waiānuenue, Wailoa, Wailele and Waipuna.
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.
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.
Since my first feather lei making experience, I have visited Aunty Paulette And Mele almost every time I go back home to Honolulu. I always learn something new, and both are always willing to share their no’eau (knowledge) with me. I just wish one day I could have a small percentage of their talents. They are not only knowledgeable on making lei hulu, but they know a LOT about Hawaiian history, the protocol for Hawaiian culture, and people who have influenced the development of the Hawaiian culture.
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.
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.
The beautiful @makenzie.boyd wearing our Mahina ‘Ā’īkala that was created several years ago as a part of our Kini Akua collection . . . This piece honors the goddess Hina’s ascension to the moon . . . In sterling silver from The Sonny Ching Collection by Paradisus.

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