On this episode of HIKI NŌ — Hawaiʻi’s New Wave of Storytellers, enjoy an array of traditional stories, how-to videos and thoughtful Student Reflections.
This special episode will reveal the winning entries of the 2022 HIKI NŌ Spring Challenge, which sparked video projects that met the prompt: Did you Know? Hidden Gems In Your Own Backyard.
Charlotte Simmons sits down for an interview with quilter Deborah Kakalia and her student Milly Singletary who helped her write the book, Hawaiian Quilting as an Art. In 1973 Bob Barker took a trip to Kalaupapa on the island of Molokaʻi to talk with survivors of Hansen’s Disease, residents, and caregivers about life in the settlements of Kalaupapa and Kalawao.
Five people are vying for the right to represent Honolulu City Council District 2 which includes Mililani, Wahiawā, the North Shore and Windward Oʻahu from Kahuku to Kahaluʻu. This is a race with no incumbent. Join the discussion with candidates Raquel Achiu, Lupe Funaki, Makuakai Rothman, Chad Tsuneyoshi and Matt Weyer on Insights on PBS Hawaiʻi.
In this month’s episode of Home is Here we’re hoofing it to the windward side of O‘ahu to explore the healing powers of horses. We visit with Nisshodo Candy Store, a small, family-run business open for more than a century. And, we talk story with Dr.Linda Furuto, a mathematics education professor at the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa and a pioneer in the field of ethnomathematics.
We revisit our talk with cultural practitioner and waterman Pohaku Stone about the death-defying Hawaiian tradition of hōlua, or lava sledding. Listen below.
More! Ledward Kaapana and Family on this program of Na Mele. Kaapana, along with his sisters Lehua Nash, Rhoda Kekona, and Lei Aken play in his Kaneohe garage on a rainy evening.
In 2016, Josh Tatofi’s debut album Pua Kiele won two Nā Hōkū Hanohano Awards. This talented yet humble musician who once told us that he was still “very much learning” continues to excel, winning more Hōkū awards in 2020 and 2021. Join us for our first live pledge show from our new home in Kalihi as we showcase Tatofi sharing his music at the iconic House Without A Key at Halekulani in Waikīkī.
The Huliheʻe Palace in Kailua-Kona was built for Hawaiian royalty in 1838. Staff and volunteers showcase and describe palace artifacts used for fishing, poi pounding, and kapa beating. ‘Iolani Luahine shows off the one-of-a-kind Kīʻope pond. The episode features hulu performances and cultural activities on the front lawn.
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