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  American’s (and almost everyone around the globe) already know that the Fourth of July is the day to celebrate our independence from the British monarchy. Although Congress signed and agreed upon this just two days prior, it was officially announced on July 4, 1776. From that day forward, the 13 original colonies were no longer under the rule of Great Britain and its people were now able to live as free, united, independent states.  However, in Hawai’i, this day of independence is 3-fold. Here’s why July 4th may be...

For most of us around the globe, June 11th is just another typical Tuesday. But to Hawaiian’s, this day is a state holiday - a joyous day full of festivals, culture, traditions, and honoring Kamehameha the Great (aka Kamehameha the First, Kamehameha I, and King Kamehameha). Celebrations for Honor Throughout the day, patrons participate in several activities throughout the Islands of Hawai’i, oftentimes with multiple chances to catch a ho’olaul eʻa.  A Hoʻolauleʻa is a Hawaiian celebration or festival, which may consist of authentic hula dancing and music, foods, vendors...