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No ka Pili o ka Mahina ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi i ka ʻOihana Kālepa

Ka Wai Ola
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He pili pū ka hoʻomanaʻo ʻana i ka Mahina ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi, i hoʻonoho ʻia ma Pepeluali no ka paipai ʻana i ka hoʻohana ʻana a me ke ola mau o ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi, i ke ʻano koʻikoʻi o ka ʻoihana kālepa o nā ʻōiwi o Hawaiʻi nei.

Hawaiian Language Month Speaks to Native Hawaiian Commerce

Ka Wai Ola
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Celebrating Mahina ‘Ōlelo Hawai‘i (Hawaiian Language Month), designated in February to encourage the use and preservation of the Hawaiian language, is also a pivotal aspect of Native Hawaiian commerce.

Ke Kāhea Hone Mōhalu i ka Pua (English)

Photo: ‘Anianiau
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ʻAnianiau (Magumma parvus), or the lesser Kauaʻi ʻamakihi, is the smallest living Hawaiian honeycreeper, with adults measuring just 10 centimeters (less than 4 inches) and weighing in at about 10 grams (less than half an ounce).

Ke Kāhea Hone Mōhalu i ka Pua

Photo: ‘Anianiau
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‘O ke ʻanianiau (Magumma parvus), ʻo ia hoʻi, the lesser Kauaʻi ʻamakihi, he ‘amakihi Hawaiʻi ʻuʻuku ia.

Beloved Nehiwa Language!

Ka Wai Ola
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Have you heard of ʻōlelo nehiwa? It is a secret language between people who desire to hide their conversations. It is closely related to ʻōlelo wehiwa and ʻōlelo kake.

Haloa ka Loleʻō Nehiwa!

Ka Wai Ola
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Ua lohe anei ʻoe i ka ʻōlelo nehiwa? He ʻōlelo huna ia ma waena o nā kānaka e makemake nei e hūnā i kā lākou kamaʻīlio ʻana. Pili ia ʻano ʻōlelo me ka ʻōlelo wehiwa me ka ʻōlelo kake.

I Ola Loa ka ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi

Ka Wai Ola
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Ma ka pūkaʻina Ka Wai Ola i hoʻopuka ʻia ma Iune 2019, hōʻike ʻia e ke Keʻena Equality and Access to the Courts o ka Māhele Hoʻokolokolo o ka Mokuʻāina ʻo Hawaiʻi, ke kākaʻikahi o nā māhele ʻōlelo ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi ma nā ʻAha Kaʻapuni a pau o ka pae ʻāina.

I Ola Loa ka ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi (English)

Ka Wai Ola
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In the June 2019 issue of Ka Wai Ola, the Office of Equality and Access to the Courts (“OEAC”) for the Judiciary of Hawaiʻi reported on how few certified Hawaiian language interpreters there are in all judicial circuits throughout the state.

E nā ʻŌiwi o Maui: E Hana i ka Community Needs Assessment! (English)

Ka Wai Ola
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February marks six months since fires ravaged through our town of Lahaina.

He Wehi, He Lei, He Keaka Hawaiʻi (English)

Photo: Glitter in the Paʻakai cast members
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The four kūkulu (pillars) of Hana Keaka honor aspects of our culture that we hold dear as Kānaka Maoli.

E nā ʻŌiwi o Maui: E Hana i ka Community Needs Assessment!

Ka Wai Ola
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Ua pau ke kaona ʻo Lahaina i ke ahi i ʻeono mau mahina aku nei.

He Wehi, He Lei, He Keaka Hawaiʻi

Ka Wai Ola
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No ia manaʻo ʻo ka hana keaka Hawaiʻi, he ʻehā ona mau kūkulu – ʻo ka moʻolelo, ke kūʻauhau, ka hana noʻeau, a me ka ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. ʻO ke kūkulu mua ka moʻolelo, ʻo ia ka paepae o ko kākou hale, ʻo ia nō hoʻi kekahi o nā mea e ʻike ai kākou i ko kākou lāhui ʻana, he Hawaiʻi, he Kanaka Maoli.

Awaiāulu: ʻO ka ʻIke ka Mea Nui

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Ua ao Hawaiʻi ke ʻōlino nei, ua mālamalama hoʻi i loko o nā makahiki he 50 i kaʻa hope aku nei ma muli o nā hana kupaianaha like ʻole.

Awaiāulu: It’s About Knowledge

Photo: Puakea Nogelmeier
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The renaissance of Hawaiian culture over the past 50 years has been ignited by many inspiring efforts.

The Health Benefits of Limu

Ka Wai Ola
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Of all the Polynesian peoples, Native Hawaiians ate the greatest variety of limu (seaweed). Out of the 29 different varieties they consumed, only about 14 are eaten today.

Nā Pōmaikaʻi Olakino o ka Limu

Ka Wai Ola
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Mai loko mai o ka poʻe Pākīpika a pau, ʻo ke Kanaka Maoli kai ʻai nui i ka limu.

The ʻAoʻū Sounds!

Ka Wai Ola
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New native species are continually discovered, especially within Papahānaumokuākea Marine National Monument.

Introducing the Kanaka Culinary Arts Diploma

Ka Wai Ola
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A gateway for young Hawaiians to enter Hawaiʻi’s food industry tuition-free

Hoʻolaha Palapala Hoʻomākaukau Mea ʻAi Kanaka

Ka Wai Ola
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Ke hoʻomākaukau nei ʻo EA Ecoversity no ka hoʻomaka ʻana o ka papahana ʻo Kanaka Culinary Arts i kēia kauwela 2024.

Kani ka ʻAoʻū!

Ka Wai Ola
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No ke kapa inoa ʻana i nā mea ola o Papahānaumokuākea