I am Hawaiʻi- For more info about this film email Malia Nobrega-Olivera, Executive Producer of this film.
Kealopiko provides a beautiful moon phase journal for recording observations. This is a journal for many purposes! Farmers, fishermen, wayfinders, mothers, chefs, gardeners, writers – all will find a home here for observations relevant to their daily lives, which are affected by the cycle of the moon. You can begin using this journal at any point in the year. Visit Kealopiko to purchase this for $10.00. Contact them directly for a special price for educators.
Created by Konohiki Honua – Puke Mo‘olelo Mahina is a planner that is based on both the Gregorian (solar) and Hawaiian lunar calendars. More information email Kanani Frazier at firstname.lastname@example.org.
2017 Ke Ala O Ka Mahina, Hawaiian Moon Calendars now available. For more information visit their website http://www.huimauliola.org/moon-calendar/
2017 Prince Kūhiō Hawaiian Civic Club Hawaiian Moon Calendars now available. Get yours at http://www.pkhcc.org/mooncalendars/
Kilo (Observation) Sheets/Logs:
These Kilo sheets/logs have been created and used with different communities. Feel free to download and use it with your community/ʻohana/students or as an example to create your own kilo sheet for your wahi pana. Contact us if you have any questions.
ʻAimalama: E Mauliauhonua – Readapting to Ancestral Knowledge for Survival
Written by: Kalei Nuʻuhiwa, Olani Lilly, Malia Nobrega-Olivera and Micky Huihui
This paper is written as a documentation of bearing witness to the empowerment we can collectively have by engaging with each other and with our environment. Let us not wait for others to provide solutions that solve our problems. Let us uplift one another, bear witness and recognize the changes, and rely upon our ancestor’s survival methodologies to adapt to those changes that are happening now to assure that our peoples and our practices will continue to exist in the future.
In the malama of Ikiiki, the mahina of Mohalu (Wednesday, May 18, 2016) at 10am our ʻAimalama team, represented by Malia Nobrega-Olivera, Olani Lilly, and Roxanne Stewart presented at the Native American Indigenous Studies Association Conference in Honolulu, Oʻahu. A few people requested a copy of our presentation and we promised to share it here as a resource. Please contact us if you have any questions regarding the presentation. Download PowerPoint
This Hawaiian lunar calendar features the work of the junior and senior high school students attending Ke Ana La‘ahana Public Charter School, located in the ahupua‘a of Honohononui, in the moku ‘okana (district) of Hilo, on the Moku O Keawe (island of Hawai‘i). These students are trained by kumu (teacher) and kia‘i loko (fishpond caretaker) Roxane Stewart to be kia‘i loko as part of their science curriculum at the Hale O Lono fishpond located across the street from their school grounds. Contact kiaʻi loko Roxane Stewart (email@example.com) for more information about this lunar calendar. Download calendar here.
2014 ‘Aimalama Symposium Report (PDF, 9.4 MB)
In October 2014, LAMA partnered with Kalei Nuʻuhiwa and Kamaʻaha Education Initiative to organize the ʻAimalama Symposium. The primary purpose of the symposium was to engage, listen, and learn from one another as lunar calendar practitioners and to enhance the collective knowledge and skills of the participants regarding the use of the Kaulana Mahina (ancient Hawaiian lunar calendar). We invited cultural experts, practitioners, and leaders from different islands to collaborate in building a strong kahua for the lunar calendar practitioners network and to provide feedback on the draft LAMA Kilo Honua resources. Questions regarding this report may be directed to Malia Nobrega-Olivera, HSHK Director of Strategic Partnerships and Community Engagement/Director of LAMA, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
‘Aimalama – Documenting Change (PDF, 159 KB)
Data gathered from 2015 Hawaiʻi Conservation Conference.