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Out standing in his field: Hamakua farmer Bill Beach, pictured in a patch of dry-land taro
Vol. 10, No. 1
February / March 2007

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Out standing in his field: Hamakua farmer Bill Beach, pictured in a patch of dry-land taro

Hana Hou!
Vol. 10, No. 1
February / March 2007

Native Intelligence

Features

For modern makers of traditional hawaiian weapons, na mea kaua evoke the strength of a culture

In his long career as a Hawaiian rights activist, Walter Ritte has been both revered and reviled. But his path has never wavered.

A dedicated group of botanists and biologists hopes to rescue Hawai‘i's most endangered plants from oblivion

In old Hawai‘i, lako baskets sustained hungry travelers. For Sam Kama, they replenish the human spirit.

When Hamakua Sugar brought in its last harvest in 1994, it left behind thousands of acres of land, a complex irrigation system and dreams of a new growth industry

Thirty-four years ago, a lost wallet changed Puakea Nogelmeier's life . . . and his language

Wings of Desire
Hawai‘i's rare endemic species are the holy grail of birdwatching

Bite into a bitter slice of Okinawa's favorite vegetable

Mild-mannered Hawaiian Airlines pilot Richard Rogers was once a hometown hero who fought for truth, justice and the Island Way

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*Note on Hawaiian spellings:
In Hana Hou!'s print edition, we take special care to include the okina (glottal stop) and kahako (macron) marks used in proper spelling of Hawaiian words.  Due to compatibility issues with certain Web browsers and search engines, however, we are not able to include them on this site.