Hilo, Hawai`i

Click for Hilo, Hawaii Forecast

Created September 14, 1999                                                      Updated April 13, 2011

Mahina
2010
Hawaiian Calendar
(“Days” in the Hawaiian calendar begin at nightfall.)
Enjoy our selection of beautiful
Hawaiian  calendars!

Calendars

'Iki'iki

Hilo
(06/14/10)

Hoaka
(06/15/10)

Kahi
(06/16/10)

Lua
(06/17/10)

Kolu
(06/18/10)

Pau
(06/19/10)

`Ole Kahi
(06/20/10)

`Ole Lua
(06/21/10)

`Ole Kolu
(06/22/10)

`Ole Pau
(06/23/10)

Hua
(06/24/10)

Akua
(06/25/10)

Hoku
(06/26/10)

Māhealani
(06/27/10)

Kulu
(06/28/10)

Lā`au Kahi
(06/29/10)

Lā`au Lua
(06/30/10)

Lā`au Pau
(07/01/10)

Lā`au Pau
(07/02/10)

`Ole Kahi
(07/03/10)

`Ole Lua
(07/04/10)

`Ole Pau
(07/05/10)

Kāloa Kahi
(07/06/10)

Kāloa Lua
(07/07/10)

Kāloa Pau
(07/08/10)

Kāne
(07/09/10)

Lono
(07/10/10)

Mauli
(07/11/10)

Muku
(07/12/10)

Enjoy our selection of beautiful
Hawaiian  calendars!

Calendars

Lunar Geographic Society
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Astronomical Information Center
To convert from UT to Hawaii time, you subtract 10 hours; if the result is less than 0, you add 24 and go to the previous day.

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Proud of Our New Release!

Stories, songs and chants of Hawai`i.

     The album begins, like the Hawaiian day, with the evening. In "Face of the Moon," guitar and Hawaiian flute intertwine, creating a soundscape in which stone castanets, seed-filled rattles, and a small gourd on a string add a sense of movement in the night. Next, we learn about Hina, Hawai`i's woman in the moon. In the Native Hawaiian calendar, each night is named for its phase of the moon. Learn them all in the charming oli presented by Leilehua.
     The goddesses of Maunakea make their appearance, followed by the title song, a graceful hula for the mountain.
     A rousing dawn prayer changes the mood, preparing the listener for a trio of hula which begins with the rising sun and ends with birds returning to their nests. Then, we learn just why summer days are long, and hear the tapping of the kapa mallet as the chanter drums out the rhythm on her bark cloth.
     Finally, as evening comes on, we play the game of Na`u, and say farewell to the setting sun with a chant written almost 200 years ago. At last, after a day of adventure, the soft night sounds of "Face of the Moon" reprise.

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For Downloads, visit:
http://www.cdbaby.com/cd/leimanu

Saving your Hide

     More than twelve million cases of skin cancer are diagnosed in the United States each year. Avoiding direct sunlight and staying indoors in the heat of the day is a good start, but according to the American Academy of Dermatology, up to 80 percent of ultraviolet sunlight can pass through clouds, or be reflected off of snow. And while a glass window will block the UVB rays that cause sunburn, cell-damaging UVA rays still get through.
     Quality sunscreen is an excellent choice for many people, but for others, like yours truly, the ingredients cause burning sensations and irritated skin. For them, limiting UV exposure may be the best solution.

Hilo Hanakahi i ka Ua Kani Lehua

     The name "Hilo" is ancient, and was famed in legend long before historic times. It has several meanings. It can mean "twisted," like a thread or rope. Thus, it is also the name for the first thin, twisted sliver of light to appear on the Eastern horizon at dawn. Hilo is the name for the first night in the Hawaiian month. And it also is the name of a renowned Polynesian navigator who is believed to have discovered this coast. His chief, to honor the feat, named the area for him.
      To read more, click here.

    Ka`ahele Hawai`i  is an electronic magazine of Hawai`i Island. We hope to provide material of interest and usefulness to readers both on and off Ka Moku Hawai`i. Website design and management is by Yuen Media Services. We would like to invite YOU, the reader, to participate in the development of this site. Please let us know of any suggestions you may have to make this site more useful and enjoyable. Mahalo, Leilehua Yuen.

 

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