In an effort to spread the “Aloha Spirit,” Na Kolea organizes an annual Lu’au that showcases our members in a cultural performance of different types of hula and Polynesian dance, as well as features some of Hawaii’s most ono (tasty) traditional foods.
The “Island Tree” logo is more than just a design on t-shirt, it has grown into a symbol of community and solidarity among people who love Hawaii, and one we immediately associate with the HiLife Clothing brand.
Outside of Hawaii, finding grocery markets with local kine foods has always been a struggle. Thankfully, there are three popular Japanese markets in Costa Mesa that carry Hawaiian foods: Mitsuwa, Seiwa, and Tokyo Central (formerly… [Continue Reading]
Poi is a true Hawaiian staple made from pounded taro root. Often eaten with just your fingers, poi is described as one- two- or three-finger, depending on its thickness. Here’s an easy-to-follow recipe for how to make poi “two-finger poi”
Tags: how to make poi, how to make taro poi, homemade poi, poi recipe, hawaiian poi
Today marks 60 years since the Grand Opening of Leonard’s Bakery at their current Kapahulu location. Mahalo for six decades of malasadas!