Meet some of the many larger-than-life figures who have called Hawaii home and examine the influence of people like Captain Cook and the legendary king Kamehameha, who used courage, determination, deceit and strategic brilliance to bind the islands into one nation.
In this documentary also notice the eurocentric influence of displaying Hawaiians with obvious caucasian or asian features and not the pure blood polynesians of dark skin. Another attempt of robbing peoples of there culture and heritage, even showing Pa'so who was historically from Samoa with blonde hair. A psyops of implanting european supremasy with in tagaata ole vasa.
Enjoy this doocumentry and be mindful of false pseudo-history.
Support your local farmers by buying their products at the local markets! Kailua farmers market features a variety of products from produce to juices and more! These people are more like family to me than merchants. I have been coming almost every Sunday from 8-12 for almost a year and a half. Featuring music by Paul Izak you can follow him on facebook! Also Sugar cane Sammy and Sharon selling amazing Sugar cane juices! Hans Heinz who is our coconut man and good friend! They will all be at the Woodstock Fruit Festival in Hawaii! Give them a shout out and come on by when you are in Kailua! Supporting our farmer's on Oahu is a great thing for all of us!
Come and listen to the stories and experiences from some of Liko A'e's very own non-traditional scholars. While being a traditional scholar is no easy task; image having to pay a mortgage, various bills, raising a family, and answer to all of life's other demands on top of pursuing a higher education. Non-traditional scholars must do all this and more. Makes you wonder how they do it...
Hear and learn from the experiences of our non-traditional scholars and the mana'o they have to offer each of you. From this speaker series, we highly commend all non-traditional scholars for the amazing work they do and of course, the resilience and persistence they continually manifest. We also hope that the younger generations gain an understanding of how their choices now (especially to attend college), can ultimately affect them (for better or worse) down the road. Life happens whether we want it to or not. So let's take advantage of the opportunities that we have now!
Photos of the many sides of Waikiki. Beginning with sunrise off the coast and closing with a moon over the skyscrapers on Waikiki, this three-minute video gives you a sense of the energy, fun, and Aloha of one of the world's most famous beach areas. The music is used by permission under license from CSS Music. The photos are all original.
This is the hostel that we stayed at for a few nights. You are allowed to either rent a room, a dorm, or camp outside in their tropical rainforest garden! It was so amazing.
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Written by the Hawaiian poet Liko Martin, this mele is a call for all of us to find our KULEANA, to realize how to interact with it, and ultimately live it... and stand together for the well being of our lahui. Hawaii musicians from all over this pae 'aina o Hawai'i come together in a show of unity to call us to revitalize our KULEANA...
Project KULEANA was created by three Native Hawaiian men who share the perspective that KULEANA is what makes music Hawaiian. A KULEANA to the 'āina (land) and our strong ancestral connection to it. Project KULEANA aspires to increase the innate value of Hawaiian music and the performance of it to inspire people to reflect on one's own KULEANA. Project KULEANA seeks to encourage people to re-discover, re-connect and re-vitalize what Hawaiian music and performers of Hawaiian music represent.
In partnership with Kamehameha Publishing, the first two music videos from Project KULEANA are proudly released featuring mele with resounding significance for our community. "Kaulana Nā Pua,"penned by Ellen Prendergast in 1893 in response to the overthrow of Lili'uokalani and the Hawaiian Kingdom, and "All Hawai'i Stands Together" written by Liko Martin during the cultural re-invigoration of the 1970s, capture the profound relevance of lōkahi (unity), 'aloha 'āina (care of and connection to place) and kuleana (individual and collective responsibility) then and now.
Project KULEANA and Kamehameha Publishing present a collaboration of musical KULEANA.
Written by Ellen Keho'ohiwoakalani Wright Pendergast in 1893. This was a mele of opposition to the annexation of Hawai'i to the United States. Originally this mele was titled Mele ʻAi Pōhaku (The Stone Eating Song) and was also known as Mele Aloha ʻĀina.
Project KULEANA- Sean Nāleimaile, Kīhei Nāhale-a, and Kamakoa Lindsey-Asing
Kamehameha Publishing- www.kumukahi.com
4 Miles, LLC.- Dirk Fukushima, Dawn Kanaiaupio, and Ruben Carrillo
Ryan "gonzo" Gonzalez
Check out this very recent new activity from Hawaii's Kilauea Volcano. Just as the activity is rising, we're learning more about its deeper patterns. A new study finds that a deep connection about 50 miles underground can explain the enigmatic behavior of two of Earth's most notable volcanoes, Hawaii's Mauna Loa and Kilauea. The study, the first to model paired volcano interactions, explains how a link in Earth's upper mantle could account for Kilauea and Mauna Loa's competition for the same deep magma supply and their simultaneous "inflation," or bulging upward, during the past decade.
The research offers the first plausible model that can explain both the opposing long-term eruptive patterns at Mauna Loa and Kilauea -- when one is active the other is quiet -- as well as the episode in 2003-2007 when GPS records showed that each bulged notably due to the pressure of rising magma. The study was conducted by scientists at Rice University, the University of Hawaii, the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) and the Carnegie Institution of Washington.
"We know both volcanoes are fed by the same hot spot, and over the past decade we've observed simultaneous inflation, which we interpret to be the consequence of increased pressure of the magma source that feeds them," said lead author Helge Gonnermann, assistant professor of Earth science at Rice University. "We also know there are subtle chemical differences in the lava that each erupts, which means each has its own plumbing that draws magma from different locations of this deep source.
"In the GPS records, we first see inflation at Kilauea and then about a half a year later at Mauna Loa," he said. "Our hypothesis is that the pressure is transmitted slowly through a partially molten and thereby porous region of the asthenosphere, which would account for the simultaneous inflation and the lag time in inflation. Because changes in pore pressure are transmitted between both volcanoes at a faster rate than the rate of magma flow within the porous region, this can also explain how both volcanoes are dynamically coupled, while being supplied by different parts of the same source region."
Gonnermann said the transmission of pressure through the permeable rock in the asthenosphere is akin to the processes that cause water and oil to flow through permeable layers of rock in shallower regions of Earth's crust.
"When we fitted the deformation, which tells us how much a volcano inflates and deflates, and the lava eruption rate at Kilauea, we found that our model could simultaneously match the deformation signal recorded over on Mauna Loa," said James Foster, co-author and assistant researcher at the University of Hawaii School of Ocean and Earth Science and Technology. "The model also required an increase in the magma supply rate to the deep system that matched very nicely with our interpretations and the increased magma supply suggested by the jump in CO2 emissions that occurred in late 2003."
Mauna Loa and Kilauea, Earth's largest and most active volcanoes, respectively, are located about 22 miles apart in the Hawaii Volcanoes National Park on the island of Hawaii. They are among the planet's most-studied and best-instrumented volcanoes and have been actively monitored by scientists at USGS's Hawaiian Volcano Observatory (HVO) since 1912. Kilauea has erupted 48 times on HVO's watch, with a nearly continuous flank eruption since 1983. Mauna Loa has erupted 12 times in the same period, most recently in 1984.
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On August 10, 2012, DFS Hawaii employees set a GUINNESS WORLD RECORDS® by creating the world's largest coffee mosaic art to celebrate the upcoming Art of Hawaiian Coffee event at DFS Galleria Waikiki. The mosaic, from 5,642 cups of coffee with 10 different shades created a familiar and much-loved image for Hawaii -- Elvis, during his 'Blue Hawaii' movie days.
The previous record holder in the coffee mosaic category was the Sydney Harbour Foreshore Authority for The Rocks Aroma Festival in Sydney, Australia in 2009 with 3,604 cups of depicting the Mona Lisa.