“ka nui o nā uku hana hana hana”

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.
Drydock is a essential part of the holistic nature of canoe culture. During drydock, learners are exposed to the importance of vessel maintenance. Through drydock programs NKW emphasizes the Hawaiian value of Mālama, to take care of. Most drydock programs center around the mālama (maintenance) of Makaliʻi, our main voyaging vessel. Participants have the opportunity to learn lashing, vessel engineering, and other tasks related to maintaining the sea-going integrity of Makaliʻi. Learners become very familiar with canoe parts and how each part is related to the other parts, a direct reflection of our own community’s make-up.
Any student of Pacific University who shows an interest in the goals of the organization, accepts adherence to the provisions of the constitution and by-laws, and is willing to contribute to the ongoing success of the organization, is eligible for membership.
Bio: The understanding of hula lineage, the actual tracing of a dancer’s history, is an important concept engrained in all members of Hälau Nä Kamalei by Robert Cazimero. It was in 1966 that he himself was introduced to the woman who would eventually teach him in the ways of hula. Ma‘iki Aiu Lake was a prolific teacher of hula, with the desire that each person express all they hear, see, smell, taste, touch and feel through this form of dance…in other words, she taught hula is life.
This food truck substituted in for one our regulars that comes.  I normally don’t do the food trucks cause they are super expensive for the little amount you get, but since this was a rare one I thought I’d try.  I got the Kalua Burger which was about $10 and it came with fries but it wasn’t as amazing as it looked.  The meat was very salty and there was not much flavor besides that.  Very little bbq sauce – which if more was added it would have probably tasted better.  The bun was sorry and soggy.  I feel like you have a specialty burger, at least have a bomb bun to go with it.  I wouldn’t get this again and wouldn’t recommend it.  The fries also were just plain.  Friendly staff tho!
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.
2012 Neurologist: ka hoomanawanui i manawa ulu kiʻekiʻe e holumua ai MS. Aia mea i ike pono ka iapaau ana no keia kulana, i ka hoʻomanawanui ua hoʻopaʻaʻia i ka noho huila, aʻaʻole e e hiki ke hele hou.
Aliʻi were accountable to the makaʻāinana too. An aliʻi who took care of the people and was fair would have a large, productive society. An aliʻi who was greedy and did not take care of the people was often abandoned or even killed. Makaʻāinana were free to choose which ahupuaʻa to live in. If they were not happy under the rule of one aliʻi, they moved to another ahupuaʻa. Makaʻāinana were accountable to the government of the land and to the needs of the community. They ultimately served the aliʻi.
Designer Lauren Hayashibara will have her line, 19th & Whimsy for night market shoppers. The brand specializes in women’s contemporary separates, dresses and accessories that all have an element of whimsy!
Our peer mentor success program is one example of support the upperclassmen provide for new students. Through this program, new students are paired up with upperclassmen who come from their school or hometown. This allows them to better adjust to their new surroundings with the help of their peers. Students not only support each other academically, but also spiritually and socially. Together, these students are able to face difficult times with each other’s support. Hawai‘i Club also participates in intramural sports throughout the year. We have had teams for IM volleyball, soccer, flag football, softball and basketball. The students enjoy the competitive spirit that comes along with playing sports, but more importantly, they have fun and meet new people.
Lashio has a humid subtropical climate (Cwa) according to the Köppen climate classification system, marked by heavy rains from May to October. The annual rainfall averages 54 inches (1,400 mm). The average maximum temperature is 27 °C (81 °F) and the average minimum 13 °C (55 °F) .[1][5] Temperatures are generally warm throughout the year, though nights are cool from December to March.
Out of the way GREAT diner. If you are ever on the Big Island and are hungry for some great tasting meals head on over or down in the case to Hana-Hou’s. Great food and great people. We will definite…ly be back. And while you are there you have to get a piece of their pies/cakes. Heck I’ll be back just for the desserts. See More
Uaʻike wau ua lilo kēia i kekahi o nā ala maʻalahi a me kaʻoluʻolu e hoʻolilo ai i ke kālā i kēia mau lā, e like me nā kānaka me kaʻikeʻole i ka moʻolelo. ʻIke au i kēiaʻoihana maʻalahi, hiki a maʻalahi. Makemake wau e hoʻonui aku i ka manawa me koʻuʻohana a me ke kauʻana me nā hoaaloha, a ke loaʻa nei ka wā no kaʻu mau hana’ē aʻe. ʻOi, nui loa ka uku. ʻAʻohe mea e manaʻo e hanaʻoe ma ka home me kāu uku! Hiki iāʻoe ke loaʻa kēia ola. E hoʻomaka me kēia ma kaomiʻana i kahi.
Good morning…here’s a news flash …Hana Hou will NOT be open Thanksgiving day. We have decided to spend it with our families in the holiday tradition. I thought it was a fitting way to start our holidays as we will be working hard thru Jan 1st. We will be open all the other days like Xmas and New years day. We will close early on New Years Eve however . Grab a turkey and some good friends and get to cooking this way you can enjoy the leftovers. Friday the day after we will be having Hot turkey sandwiches with all the trimmings for those with no leftovers stashed away. Enjoy
Makaʻāinana often were referred to as “kupa o ka ʻāina,” those familiar with the land. Kupa describes the close relationship that makaʻāinana had with their specific ʻāina. This relationship is a product of decades of living on, cultivating, and being nourished by that land. This close relationship allowed makaʻāinana to perform their tasks efficiently.
Heels were provided for the walking portion of the event, as were pastel-colored rubber slippers for walkers opting out of heels. Teams and their sponsors were encouraged to donate to the cause, reaching their goal of $12,000. All proceeds went to the care and maintenance fund for the WHW shelter.
This encore presentation of select recipes that help to define Hawaii’s unique palate continues to answer the question: what do Hawaii folks like to eat? There weren’t enough pages in the first book, what Hawaii Likes to Eat to include all of our favorite recipes, so consider this the second course.

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