“pehea lā ke kiʻi kiʻi kiʻi”

There were prizes to win through raffles, special awards for participants of the event, live music by Fred’s Garage and a special guest appearance from Elvis (Maui’s own Darren Lee of Burn’n Love). The event was hosted by Joe Hawkins from KPOA 104.7 FM; the radio station was a sponsor of the event, along with 5A Rent-A-Space, Fred’s Garage, the Rotary Club of Upcountry Maui and Whaler’s Village.
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 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
NĀ KOA Polynesian tattoo gear is a new brand – with a 15 year track record.  It is owned and operated by the owner of Maui by Design and Patch of Shade, Inc, a long-term successful product designer and wholesaler in the Hawaiian islands and the US mainland.
Abayat are known by various names but serve the same purpose, which is to cover. Contemporary models are usually caftans, cut from light, flowing fabrics like crepe, georgette, and chiffon. Other known abaya styles are front open and front closed abaya. Styles differ from region to region: some abayat have embroidery on black fabric while others are brightly coloured and have different forms of artwork across them.
Stopped here on a whim driving through Naalehu. Have returned many times since then. Really good portions and food for reasonable prices. The macadamia nut cream pie is by far my favorite. Try it!! Yo…u will be hooked after that first bite. 🤙🏼🤙🏼🤙🏼🤙🏼🤙🏼 See More
Hawaiian Aloha Camp Shirt. Floral Tribal Print. Slight black “bleeding” on lower right back white (I never noticed it in all the time I wore it) see photo. Gently worn. Made in USA. Red, White, Black, Yellow & Gray Floral Graphics.
Community and Industry Partnerships – fostering educational partnerships with state-registered apprenticeship programs, local industries, and other organizations to create diverse academic and training opportunities.
I am using this and Vol 1 as reference as I write a fiction novel which includes reference to old Hawaii traditions. This is one of books recommended by native academics for reliability, as I try to write a piece that might also be enjoyed by Big Island natives as well as euro-American-haoles.
ʻO ka hana koʻikoʻi o kēia hālāwai ʻana ke aʻo ʻana i nā ʻano mea like ʻole e pili ana iā Iāpana mai ka ʻōlelo, ka ʻai ʻana, ke kālā, a hiki i ka lawena kūpono ma ka lumi hoʻopau pilikia.  Nui nā hoa i hele mai e launa pū me ko Nāaoloa.  Hele maila ʻo Art Taniguchi o ka Honorary Consul General of Japan at Hilo no ka hoʻomaikaʻi ʻana i ka pūʻulu me ka manaʻo aʻoaʻo no ke kālā.  ʻOiai he lālā ʻo ia no ka Panakō o Hawaiʻi (Bank of Hawaii), ma ke ʻano he hope pelekikena kūlana kiʻekiʻe a me ke ʻano he manakia no ka moku, e kōkua ana ʻo ia i nā haumāna nona ka makemake e kūʻai i kālā Kepanī ma o kona panakō no ka huakaʻi ʻana.  Hōʻike maila he ʻelua haumāna i huakaʻi aku nei i Iāpana, ʻo Mike Kayla Ing (Meio University) lāua ʻo Mike Anela Nishimoto (Tokyo Gakugei University) no nā mea i ʻike ʻia a aʻo ʻia paha iā lāua i Iāpana.
Brand: Old Navy Size: XL Color: Neon Yellow Style: Wnidbreaker active wear jacket with zip hoodie Armpit To Armpit: 25 in/ 63 cm Length:20 in/ 76 cm Thank you for looking Description in the picture all measurements are taken flat
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Another reason this journey is especially significant is because we are traveling on the sea of the deity Kāne; going to a piko, or focal point, of the deity Wākea; and forging on through the sea of the deity Kanaloa. When we were on Hawaiʻi island (referred to as the island of Chief Keawe) we visited the “piko o Wākea” atop Mauna Kea which also known as “mauna a Wākea”. On our journey to Tahiti, we will visit the “piko o Wākea” at sea (which is also the equator). We will take as an offering some of the water retrieved from the “piko o Wākea” atop Mauna Kea to this “piko o Wākea” at sea. We will do so at the “time of Wākea”, known in Hawaiian as “a-wakea” or “awakea”, which is the noonday hour. The waʻa will stop at the “piko o Wākea”, a very sacred place between the “black glistening path of Kāne”[i] to the north; the “black glistening path of Kanaloa”[ii] to the south; the “sacred red path of Kāne”[iii] to the east; and the “sacred faint red path of Kanaloa”[iv] to the west. It will be an important ceremony for us as we remember and honor these deities, guardians, and ancestors of ours. As our ancestors live on through us, we too as a people will thrive and endure.
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.  
A mahuahua ae ka mahina o Olekukahi ia po, a nui hou ae ka mahuahua ana o ka mahina o Olekulua ia po, a pela aku o Olekukolu a pela aku o Olepau, eha ia mau po, ina hui pu keia mau po, ewalu ia mau po inoa huihui.
The Student Leadership Development Program hosts the Ka Lama Ku Student Advisory Council, which consists of UH Hilo’s student leaders and UH Hilo alumni. The Ka Lama Ku Student Advisory Council annually hosts the Ka Lama Ku Student Leadership Conference of UH Hilo, and the Ka Lama Ku Student Leadership Recognition Awards. The Student Leadership Development Program also hosts the nationally recognized ‘Student Leadership Challenge’ in which students explore their leadership utilizing the Five Practices of Exemplary Leadership.
‘O kekahi kumu hoʻi i kū ai kēia huakaʻi i ka hoihoi, ke holo nei mākou mai ke kai a Kāne, holo ana i ka piko o Wākea, a noke ana i ke kai a Kanaloa. Iā mākou ma ka moku o Keawe, kipa akula kekahi o mākou i ka piko o Wākea ma ka mauna a Wākea. Iā mākou e holokai ana, e kipa hou ana i ka piko o Wākea ma ka moana, a e hoʻokupu ʻia ana ka wai mai ka mauna a Wākea mai a i ka moana a Wākea ala, i ka wā hoʻi a Wākea (ka wā e kū ai ka lā i ka lolo, ʻo ia hoʻi ke a-wakea). No laila, e kū ana ka waʻa i kahi manamana nui a Wākea, ma waena o ke alanui polohiwa a Kāne ma ka ‘Ākau, a me ke alanui polohiwa a Kanaloa ma ka Hema, ke ala ‘ula a Kāne ma ka Hikina, a me ke alanui maʻawe ʻula a Kanaloa ma ke Komohana. He mea nui ana ia no mākou. A he mea nui nō hoʻi no kākou ka hoʻomaopopo ʻia ʻana o nā akua, nā ʻaumākua, a me nā kūpuna o kākou. Ma o ke ola mau ʻana o nā iwi o nā kūpuna, pēlā nō kākou e ola mau ai.

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