Hawa`Iki Performs Hawaiian & Classic Rock Music

The music group Hawa`Iki was founded by Eric Wahilani (2nd from left) of Wai`anae.  Click the image to enlarge.

Hawa’Iki is a group that is made up of several professional and well-known musicians around O’ahu. The founder and the core being Eric Wahilani (ukulele/lead vocals). Eric mixes hundreds of tunes from old Hawaii to top 40 (Hawaiian/conteporary/rock) tunes. Other members that contribute to the sounds of Hawa’Iki includes; Darren (bass, vocals), Jenson (bass/vocals), Anela (guitar/vocals), Glen (guitar/vocals), Stan (guitar/vocals), Gordan (drums/vocals), Aaron (drums/vocals). What makes this band so unique is that all of its members headline their own bands, yet comes together to form Hawa’Iki. Over 125 years of combined musical experience is put into this truly awesome group. Experience Hawa’Iki for yourself and be amazed. Hawa’Iki plays everything from Kalapana, U2, Tom Petty, C & K, various oldies, Hoobastank, Maroon 5, Braddah IZ, Eagles, Earth Wind and Fire to list a few.

For more information, contact Eric Wahilani by clicking here, or going to this link: http://www.facebook.com/#!/profile.php?id=100002046304102

Message from Janelle Chalker, Wai`anae H.S.

From: Janelle Chalker
Date: April 26, 2011 at 10:24 am
Re: Wai`anae High School Project Graduation 2011

Aloha, Maile

Thank you very much for helping our committee with donation requests. We are looking forward to another great safe and successful night with our graduates. A last Hu-rah for them! Also, thank you for all that you do in our community. We need more people like you! God Bless you and your ohana.

J.Chalker :)

E Malama I Ke Kai Ocean Awareness Festival

Ocean Awareness Festival

2011 Legislative Wrap Up Meeting – Saturday May 7

Please join Sen. Maile Shimabukuro & Rep. Karen Awana for their 2011 Legislative Wrap Up Meeting on:
Saturday May 7, 2011
9am to 12 noon
Ka Waihona o ka Naauao Cafeteria

Click the image or HERE to view the flyer!

Click the map to zoom in.

Volunteers Needed: Adopt-A-Stream Cleanup

From: Sato, Iwalani

This call for volunteers is for the Ulehawa Adopt A Stream cleanup in Nanakuli.
We need 20 volunteers for trash and graffiti removal around bridges from Nanaikeola to Mohihi.
The project is Saturday, April 30.
We meet at the Nanaikeola Kaiser Clinic at 8am.  City ENV will provide safety vests, supplies and oversight.

To register, please go to www.cleanwaterhonolulu.com, click on contact us or call me at 780-8872.

Mahalo, Iwalani
Apr 30th, 2011 (Sat)
8:30 AM – 11:00 AM
Earth Month Nanakuli-Maili-Waianae cleanups (note meeting locations)
Check in at 8am
1. Kaiser Permanente Nanaikeola Clinic (Nanakuli)
2. Mailiili Stream land-based cleanup meet across Waianae Coast Comprehensive Health Center (Maili)
3. Waianae Boys and Girls Club (Kaupuni)
Cleanup: 830-11am

Possible Lane Closures for Week Ending 4/23/11 Traffic Signal Modernization, Various Locations

Afternoon Senator,

Updated information:

F. A. P. NO. CMAQ-0300(111)

Possible lane closures for Monday through Tuesday, 4/18/11 – 4/19/11, 8:00 AM to 2:00 PM
Farrington Hwy (Waianae)-Old Government Rd intersection (vicinity of Guard St and Plantation Rd):
Inbound (southeast) right lane closures on Farrington Hwy, through intersection, for installation of new pullboxes.

Possible lane closures for Wednesday through Thursday, 4/20/11 – 4/21/11, 8:00 AM to 2:00 PM
Farrington Hwy (Waianae)-Old Government Rd intersection (vicinity of Guard St and Plantation Rd):
Outbound (northwest) right lane closures on Farrington Hwy, through intersection, for installation of new pullboxes.

No lane closures are scheduled for Friday, 4/22/11, in observance of the Good Friday State holiday.

Jadine Urasaki, P.E. LEED AP
Deputy Director
State of Hawaii Department of Transportation
869 Punchbowl Street, Suite 500
Honolulu, Hawaii 96813

PARC Seawall Repairs Resume April 14

From: Bugala, Amy Ms CIV US USA IMCOM Cc: Overton, Kayla R Ms CIV US USA IMCOM
Classification: UNCLASSIFIED
Caveats: NONE

Aloha Senator Shimabukuro:

UPDATE: Pilila`au Army Recreation Center (PARC) seawall repairs will now start April 14. Please consider posting this update on your web site and in social media. Mahalo.


WAIANAE, Hawaii – Community members should be advised that repair work on portions of the Pilila’au Army Recreation Center (PARC) seawall is not expected to start until April 14.

Recreation activities will be limited around the work site, as there will be temporary barricades and construction equipment staging near the project.
Beach users should take appropriate safety precautions when around this area.  Caution signs will be posted around the work area.

Repairs will consist of placing reinforced concrete on the first 180 feet of the existing seawall, as this area is in danger of collapse. Sandbags, boulders and other construction materials will not be placed in the ocean, as all work will be done above the high water mark.

The work is scheduled to be completed by the end of May, pending weather and ocean swells.

PARC staff appreciates your patience and cooperation during this facility improvement project.  For further information, call the U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii Public Affairs Office at 656-3159.


Amy L. Bugala
U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii, Public Affairs Chief, Community Relations

Wai`anae Farmer’s Market This Saturday!

Click on the image to enlarge.

The Wai`anae Farmer’s Market (WFM) is every Saturday at Wai`anae High School (WHS) from 8-11:30am. Don’t miss it! Click on the link below to view a photo album of the WFM’s Grand Re-Opening at WHS in May 2010:
For more information, call 697-3516 or email: waianaefarmersmarket@wcchc.com


Neighborhood Security Watch Meeting 5/2 (Poka`i Bay Area)

A Neighborhood Security Watch (NSW) meeting will take place on Monday, 5/2/11, 7pm, at the corner of Pokai Bay St. and Lualualei Hmstd Rd. (beach side of street).  Please bring your own chair, and email leinaala8@hawaii.rr.com if you have any questions.

FYI, HPD’s NSW Officer, Joseph Tabarejo, plans to attend the meeting.  Here is an email from Officer Tabarejo introducing himself to the community:

I would like to introduce myself.  My name is Officer Joseph Tabarejo and I am taking over the CPT position once held by Officer Tanya FIASEU.  My phone number is 723-8458.  At this point I will be trying to touch basis with every NSW and CP group coordinator in the Waianae area so please bare with me.  I know that Tanya has scheduled walks with some of your groups already and as much as possible, I will be try and follow suit.  However, there will be some changes made in the schedules.  Please email me your scheduled walks or meetings so that I could plug them into my schedule and let you know which of the walks I will be accompanying your group.  Please help this new guy get together with your team.  Thanks for your commitment to take care of your community.  See you all soon. 
Mahalo for your time, Officer Joseph TABAREJO

Town Hall Meeting 4/28 at MA’O Farms Hosted by Councilman Berg

Click the image to enlarge.

Directions to meeting: MA‘O Organic Farms, Lualualei Valley 86-210 Puhawai Road , Wai‘anae, HI 96792 

Kolekole Pass Update

On 4/9/11, my community liaison, Chasid Sapolu, attended a sight tour of Kolekole Pass (KP) hosted by Captain Richard W. Kitchens, the Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam Commander.  The purpose of the site tour was to view and discuss the issues and possibilities surrounding the reopening of KP road as a state evacuation route.  Mr. Sapolu’s report follows:

The Wash-Out Location
Tour began at an area of the KP road where heavy rains have caused significant damage to the passage way.  The erosion removed a quater of the road into a ditch, and in the middle of the road was a crack that Capt. Kitchen explained could possibly mark the area that might crumble into the ditch under rain or the weight of heavy vehicles.

The stability of this area is unknown and the extent of damage raises safety and liability issues.  As such, under no circumstance will the military open KP to public use.  The military believes that any emergency that might require opening KP cannot be compared to the safety issues that surround the wash-out area and conditions of KP in general.  Capt. Kitchen also cited security issues and regulations regarding civilians near explosive ordinances as additional reasons why the military is less inclined to open KP for public use at this time.

There are two possible solutions to repairing the “Wash-Out” area:

1) Total Repair of Wash-Out Area
– Bring area back up to par, safe for use (possibly a permanent bridge)
– Cost: $7-$10m
– Would take a couple years to complete (install anchors into soils)
– Repair expected to last 25 years

2) Bailey Bridge
– A bridge that would bypass the wash-out area and connect the KP road.
– Cost: $2.5m
– Would take 9-12 months to complete (soil tests, construction, etc.)
– Expected to last 8-12 years with constant maintenance.

Remainder of KP Road

The tour also included a short walk down KP road where Capt. Kitchen showed us the conditions of the area.  On the sides of the road are deep ditches caused by rain erosion, some parts of the asphalt were eroded so much that constant gravel filling was required.  The Capt also explained that there are many parts of the passage that are susceptible to rock falls (large boulders) posing yet another risk to use of KP.

Future of KP
The military has no motive to repair the wash-out area as there is no “mission-purpose” for it to be used.  However, Capt. Kitchen did express a desire to partner with government (City and/or State)  to secure funds from elsewhere to permit needed repairs. 

Capt. Kitchen also mentioned that it is the ultimate goal of the Navy to, “eventually,” leave the Lualualei annex (consolidate all materials/needs to West Loch).  The Capt. explained however, that it would likely be over 10 years before such a move could be completed as the Air Force and Army utilize portions of the Annex.

To bring the entire KP road up to par and adequate for public use, would cost approximately $100 million. 

DVD of Tour/Conclusion

There was a videographer on the tour who took photos and video footage.  The military public affairs office will be sending a DVD of the tour to our office.

Overall, the tour was an informative look at KP, the military’s standpoint on this issue, and the possible future surrounding the area. Capt. Kitchen and his crew were very accommodating and open to answering questions, it appears that he sincerely hopes to partner up with the State or City to garner sufficient funds to bring KP up to acceptable standards.
Contact Persons for Additional Information
Grace Hew Len,  Military Public Affairs, (808) 473.2926, grace.hewlen@navy.mil
Laura Taylor, Executive Secretary to the Commander, Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, 850 Ticonderoga St., Suite 100, Pearl Harbor, HI  96860-5102, Ofc:  808-473-2201, Fax:  808-474-4559


Click the image to enlarge.

Please attend this very important meeting regarding proposed Medicaid cuts that are slated to impact our patients.  The State Director of Human Services and QUEST Medicaid Director have been asked by the Governor to attend Monday’s Town Meeting.  Their attendance is not yet confirmed.

Let me know if you have any questions.


Joyce O’Brien, MPH

Associate Executive Officer

Waianae Coast Comprehensive Health Center

86-260 Farrington Hwy.

Waianae, HI  96792

Phone:  808-697-3457

Fax:      808-697-3687

Email:   jobrien@wcchc.com


Elders and administrators representing Wai`anae Coast Comprehensive Health Center dressed in red and escorted Aunty Aggie with oli (chants) as she entered the Senate chamber.  Bottom row, L-R: Joseph Hart, James Lewis, Uilani Hew Len, Aunty Agnes Cope, Keonaona Kalua.  Second row, L-R: Rich Bettini, Kalena Hew Len, Sen. Maile Shimabukuro, Gov. Neil Abercrombie, Larry De Rego, Sen. Gil Kahele.  Third row, L-R: Sen. Brickwood Galuteria, Sooriya Kumar, Hokulani De Rego, Kamaki Kanahele, Helen O’Connor, Al and Mrs. Harrington.  Fourth row, L-R: Sen. David Ige, Sen. Mike Gabbard, Sen. Josh Green, Sen. Wil Espero, Sen. Pohai Ryan, Sen. Carol Fukunaga, Sen. Michelle Kidani, Sen. Kalani English, Sen. Suzanne Chun Oakland, Sen. Malama Solomon, Sen. Donovan Dela Cruz.  [Photo by Cassandra Harris; click to enlarge]

House Speaker Calvin Say (1st on the right), who is Aunty Aggie’s hanai son, honored her on 4/8/11.  Also participating in the ceremony honoring Aunty Aggie (seated) were, standing from L-R: Sen. Maile Shimabukuro, Rep. Jo Jordan, and Rep. Karen Awana.  [Photo by Cassandra Harris; click to enlarge]

Governor Neil Abercrombie, who is Aunty Aggie’s hanai son, proclaimed 4/8/11 “AGNES KALANIHO`OKAHA COPE” Day in Hawaii.  Clockwise from bottom: Aunty Agnes Cope, Governor Neil Abercrombie, Kamaki Kanahele, Sen. Maile Shimabukuro.  [Photo by Cassandra Harris; click to enlarge].

Elders and administrators from Wai`anae Coast Comprehensive Health Center escorted Aunty Aggie onto the Senate floor with powerful oli (chants).  Click on the image to watch the video.


Mr. President:

For the second time this session, I am privileged to rise and speak of a distinguished woman from my Wai’anae Coast district.  One month ago, it was to pay tribute to the memory of Aunty Frenchy DeSoto.   Today, it is another legendary Auntie—a woman whose lifetime achievements are legendary not only among my constituents, but across the state.

Generations of Wai’anae residents remember Auntie Aggie as their teacher in local public school—and later as their mentor in helping them discover the riches of their Hawaiian cultural roots.  They know her as a woman who cares deeply and personally for their health and well-being.  And they respect her for the well-deserved recognition of her life’s work—most notably the Honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters bestowed on her in 2009 by her Alma Mater, the University of Hawaii.

The list of her many contributions to our community is far too long to enumerate today.  I must acknowledge, however, her role as a founder of the Wai’anae Coast Comprehensive Health Center.  For those of us who depend on this great facility for our everyday healthcare needs, it is hard to imagine what life was like before Wai’anae Comp!  And it is through Auntie Aggie’s influence that traditional healing practices are an essential component of the services it provides for our people.

Finally, we are honored to have our Governor with us today—crowning our Senate celebration with a proclamation that declares today as “AGNES KALANIHO`OKAHA COPE” Day in Hawaii.  I have heard Governor Abercrombie say on more than one occasion—with great pride—that he is Auntie Aggie’s hanai son.  Who wouldn’t be proud to make such a claim!

Auntie Aggie, on behalf of your friends and neighbors on the Wai’anae Coast—and along with my colleagues in the Senate—I welcome you … and thank you for all you done over so  many years for the people of Hawaii.   Aloha!


Dear Ms. H.:

After careful research on your question it would be extremely difficult to determine if insurance companies will leave Hawaii if the hurricane relief funds are taken to balance the budget. After Hurricane Iniki in 1992 the insurance industry suffered huge losses on Kauai. This is the reason why the companies stopped offering hurricane insurance in Hawaii.

The HI Hurricane Relief Fund was set up in 1992 in response to the insurance companies’ pull out. This fund was set up to offer insurance to homeowners with mortgages contingent on hurricane insurance policies, but was abolished in 2001 (see more information below).

The insurance companies that offer hurricane riders are in the insurance business of making money, but in the event there is a loss the policy holder is covered. What would cause insurance companies to pull out of Hawaii is probably another catastrophic Hurricane.
Another concern I often hear is whether HI residents would be left without hurricane insurance if the relief fund is used to help balance the budget. As history, last year the legislature passed SB2124 authorizing $67 million from the Hawaii Hurricane Relief Fund to end the public school Furlough Fridays for fiscal year beginning July 1, 2010.

Now during the 2011 session, some advocates argue that using the Hurricane Relief Fund, which currently has a balance of about $110 million, to help address the over $1.3 billion dollar shortfall, is appropriate. Here’s why:
1) The Hurricane Relief Fund, which was attached to the Department of Commerce and Consumer Affairs, is no longer an active program. The mandatory annual contribution by property owners into the fund was abolished in 2001.
2) Concern: People frequently ask, “What happens when we are hit by another hurricane? We need the money from the Hurricane Relief Fund to help with disaster relief.”
Response: The Hurricane Relief Fund was originally created after Hurricane Iniki, when private sector insurance companies ceased offering hurricane insurance. While the fund once served to provide hurricane insurance to Hawaii’s mortgage holders, the re-entry of private sector insurance firms into the hurricane coverage market has negated this need. The fund no longer provides insurance policies, and moneys currently left are no longer needed to provide this service. While some may believe the fund is supposed to be used for reconstruction in the wake of a future hurricane, this is not the case.
3) Concern: What about people who paid into the fund in past years? Shouldn’t they get their money back?

Response: No. Like any other insurance policy, once the policy ends, the insured does not receive back the amount of the premium.
4) Concern: The current insurance commissioner has testified that the funds should remain in place in case the program needs to be reactivated in the future.
Response: The fund balance, according to statute, should be transferred to the general fund.

5) Concern: The balance is considered one of the state’s reserves, and plays an important role in qualifying Hawaii for a strong bond rating.
Response: While no one wants to tap into the fund if possible, most agree that the potential loss of critical services due to our fiscal crisis is serious enough to warrant setting money aside from the Hurricane Relief Fund.
People also ask about the Rainy Day Fund, which may be used to balance the budget. The Rainy Day Fund receives money on an annual basis from the tobacco settlement agreement. It’s not related to the Hurricane Relief Fund. The Rainy Day Fund is officially called the Emergency and Budget Reserve Fund. The purpose of the Rainy Day fund is to help programs in education, health and human services. Thus, the use of the Rainy Day Fund for social services, homeless services, housing, healthcare, education, etc. is appropriate.

I hope I have helped to address your concerns. If you’d like to be added to my email newsletter, send an email to: waianaecoast-subscribe@yahoogroups.com

Free Legal Advice Offered to Wai`anae Coast Residents on 5/7/11

Click on the flyer to enlarge.

On Saturday May 7 various legal clinics will be set up across the state to assist the public with legal information and referrals. The clinics will be open from 10:00 a.m. – 2 p.m.

The public is invited to meet face to face with volunteer attorneys and paralegals at these locations on the Wai`anae Coast:
• Sack N Save (Nanakuli)
• Waianae Coast Comprehensive Health Center (Waianae)
Sponsored by: HI State Bar Assn.

Polynesian Plate Lunch Fundraiser for HI Foodbank at State Capitol

For those of you who work downtown, Maile’s Capitol office is selling polynesian plate lunches from A.T. Polynesian Market to raise funds for HI Foodbank.  Cash or checks made payable to “A.T. Polynesian Market” accepted – place your orders now!

Sen. Maile Shimabukuro’s Staff


Colleen Teramae, Legislative Office Manager

Colleen Teramae, Legislative Office Manager

Colleen has a BA degree in Human Resources Management and a BBA in Management Information Systems. Prior to working at the Hawaii State Capitol, she had nine years of private sector experience in human resources (primarily in the areas of recruitment, training and employee development) and three years experience in office management. She has been my Legislative Office Manager since my election to the Legislature in 2003. Email address: young@capitol.hawaii.gov

Geanine (Gomes) Kahalewai BW228

Geanine (Gomes) Kahalewai, Legislative Aide/District Relations

Geanine has a Masters in Education (M.Ed.) and worked for the Department of Education for 16 years. She has also worked as a community counselor for a nonprofit organization. She is a long time Nänäkuli Hawaiian homestead resident and is currently attending the UH William S. Richardson School of Law. Geanine handles district, community and constituent concerns. She was featured in a UH ad in Nov. 2011. Email address: g.mcintosh@ capitol.hawaii.gov

Kapua Keli`ikoa-Kama`i BW228

Kapua Keli`ikoa-Kama`i, Senate Volunteer

Kapua is a proud graduate of Wai`anae High and is a passionate advocate for culture-based education, natural resource preservation, and Hawaiian rights. She is a devoted wife and mother to two daughters who attend Hawaiian language immersion schools, and lives in the Wai`anae Valley Hawaiian Homestead.


Stacy Garcia, Jr., Legislative Aide

Stacy Garcia Jr. is a son of Hawai’i and hails from the Nanakuli Hawaiian Homestead. A graduate of Nanakuli High School, Stacy worked as a youth leader in various clubs and organizations to improve education and promote community safety. His sense of service continued as he served in the United States Air Force as Security Police for 4 ½ years; deploying twice to Iraq before being honorable discharged. His cultural background and focus on community collaboration has led him to a number of political leadership roles the supports sustainability and indigenous people’s rights. Stacy received his Bachelor of Arts in Political Science and Sociology at the University of Hawai’i – West O’ahu in Kapolei. For the 2015 session Stacy will serve as my Legislative Aide and will be responsible for monitoring  and tracking my legislation, as well as any legislation relevant to District 21.



Christine West, Legislative Aide


Sara Perry2A BW228

Sara Perry, former Committee Clerk

Sara graduated UHWO in May 2015 with BA degrees in Political Science and Criminal Justice. She also has a Culinary Degree earned from LCC in 2005. Sara was born and raised in Waianae, Hawaii, and hopes to attend Richardson Law School at UH Manoa in Fall 2016. For Session 2016, Sara will serve as Committee Clerk for the Senate Hawaiian Affairs Committee (HWN), which is chaired by Sen. Shimabukuro.

Tori McCann Legislative Intern, West Oahu

Tori McCann, Legislative Intern, UHWO

Ed Burke

Ed Burke, Community Liaison, Volunteer

Ed and his wife Carol moved into their new home in Makaha Oceanview Estates three and a half years ago and have been active  in the community. Both Ed and Carol are members of AARP; Carol is an active member of Women of Waianae and Ed has been in regular attendance at the monthly Waianae Neighborhood Board meetings. Ed has been elected Vice President of District 44 of the Hawaii State Democratic Party and attended the Oahu Democratic County Convention and the State Convention. He is a retired history, government and economics teacher. As a teacher, Ed was faculty chair and served as a teachers’ union officer. After retiring from teaching, Ed became involved in starting a program to help low-performing teachers, serving as its first director. Later, he became Chief of Staff to a Los Angeles Board of Education member with responsibilities for policy and budget issues, overseeing a budget of $6 billion+. After serving two different LA BOE members, Ed retired again to move to Hawaii. Ed has always been active in his communities and in politics. He was a founder of the Santa Susana Mountain Park Association and served on its board of directors as an officer. Ed was a County Committee chairman, a state director and a member of the Democratic National Committee. He also attended five national party conventions serving in leadership roles. In all of Ed’s activities, he has been an active participating member who has tried to work toward consensus. He believes transparency is necessary for arriving at decisions that can be agreed upon or accepted in a harmonious matter. For more on Ed, see Amy E. Hamaker, Cary Osborne and Bilal Zantout’s “Alumnus Ed Burke: Charity Begins at Home” (CSUN Today, 12/3/15).

Kahunui Foster 228

Kahunui Foster, Summer Intern/Legislative Aide

Kahunui is currently a junior at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, where she studies Computer Science. Kahunui grew up in Waianae and graduated from Waianae High School in 2014 where she was involved in Searider Productions during her four years there. Currently, she has an interest in public policy and legislation – because of her strong ties to the area she grew up in. Kahunui hopes to learn as much as she can while interning for Sen. Shimabukuro this summer.

Keri Teramae 228

Keri Teramae, Summer Intern/Legislative Aide

Keri grew up in Pearl City, Hawaii, and graduated from Iolani High School in 2014. She is currently a junior and a Political Science major at the University of San Francisco and hopes to add a Media Studies minor. While home for the summer she hopes to gain knowledge and experience by working as a legislative intern for Sen. Shimabukuro.


2015 Staff
2014 Staff
2013 Staff
2012 Staff
2011 Staff (Including former community liaisons, Art Frank and Chasid Sapolu; and former volunteers Gerald Kita and Maria Knyazeva)

Ke Ola Mamo 2nd Annual Waianae Coast Health Fair

E Ola Pono Kakou
“Let’s All Live Well”

2nd Annual Waianae Coast Health Fair

Saturday, May 7, 2011
9:00am to 3:00pm
Waianae District Park

Click HERE for more information about Ke Ola Mamo.

Next MLC workshop: Food Preservation and Making Dry Boxes

From: janice staab Date: Fri, Apr 1, 2011 at 9:12 AM

Aloha Malama Learning Center Friends,

Please join is for our next “Without Walls” workshop:

Food Preservation and Making Dry Boxes
Saturday, April 16th
At the ‘Opelu Project near the Wai’anae Small Boat Harbor: 85-551 Farrington Hwy

Cost: $10 per person or $25 for families of up to 3 people. An additional fee will charged at the workshop if you want to take a dry box home.

The Cultural Learning Center at Ka’ala will share knowledge about the history of food preservation.  Keiki and kupuna are welcome to participate in hands on activities cleaning, salting, and drying fish and other food products. Dry boxes can be used to preserve food for your whole family.

Registration is required.  Participants may register online by going to: www.malamalearningcenter.org and clicking on “programs” and “without walls.” For more information contact Janice Staab at janice@malamalearningcenter.org or 808-542-9107.

Click HERE to view the flyer.

Hoa `Aina o Makaha Annual Open House May 7

Click on the image for a larger view.