In the 1990s, OHA printed three directories: Kū Mai Ka Poʻe Hula (1993), Ola Nā Iwi (1995), and Nā Lima Mikioi (1997).
Most days, customers can find Anna Kahalekulu at her clothing store, Kūlua, located in Makawao, Maui, alternating between sewing, cutting, and working on fabric patterns.
The Office of Hawaiian Affairs’ (OHA) Grants Program supports Hawaiʻi-based nonprofit organizations that have projects, programs and initiatives that serve the lāhui in alignment with OHA’s strategic plan, which targets economic, health, housing, and education strategic directions.
A few months ago, four Sovereign Council of Hawaiian Homestead Associations (SCHHA) leaders went to Maryland for a Mid-Atlantic-Hawaiʻi Exchange with Enterprise Community Partners (aka Enterprise).
In the wake of the devastating wildfires that ravaged the historic town of Lahaina, we are witnessing the heart-wrenching stories of individuals and ʻohana who are grappling with the task of recovering from their profound losses.
Each year OHA gives Native Hawaiian owned businesses an opportunity to advertise their business in Ka Wai Ola.
On Aug. 23, 2023, the Hawaiʻi Tribune Herald published an article about geothermal sites being developed on DHHL property
Before becoming the mixer, baker, decorator, and creative force behind Cymz Sweet Kre8tionz, Cymbree Kailiehu-Fevella held a variety of different jobs including working at Macy’s, at a floral shop, and serving as a dental assistant.
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