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Biz of the Month: A Lush Life at Chez Chanterelle

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Local Favorites

Honoring Our Veterans 4 page pullout

Be a Light for Peace: Veteran Helping Veterans see story page 7

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IN FOCUS

Photos by Pam Woolway Lawai International Center’s 13th Annual Pilgrimage of Compassion on October 6 included the dedication of the recently completed Hall of Compassion. The handcarved building is true to 13th century architecture. Over the past year, 700 volunteers and supporters devoted time to the the creation of the structure. A steady rain did not deter pilgrims as they wandered tent to tent for demonstrations of mochi pounding and flower arranging. Taiko drumming and hula preceded a formal blessing by Reverend Kosen Ishikawa and Kumu Puna Dawson. The property is home to 88 small shrines nestled into the hillside along a path that is a miniature replica of the famous 1,000 mile pilgrimage in Shikoku, Japan. To learn more visit lawaicenter.org.

Keiko Lansdell of Waimea and Junko Wataji of Japan

Kaua‘i Bonyu Kai members: Bryson Sugahara of Kapahi, Tandu Sivanathan of Kapahi and Lance Laney of Hanalei Page 2

Many gather for the dedication of the Hall of Compassion.

Ted Chihara of Lihu‘e helps pound mochi using a mallet made of Hala

Kaua‘i Taiko

Jan Sueoka of Po‘ipu

Nobuko Ono of Wailua forms the mochi

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Derek Nordmeier of Wailua Homesteads pounds mochi

Sandy Takaezu of Wailua demonstrates freestyle Ikebana known as Korinka

652-6878

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for KAUAI‘ I Heart Veterans November 2013

magazine

www.forkauaionline.com On the Cover: Ed Kawamura, Sr. serves as national executive committeeman for the National Disabled Veterans Organization representing Hawai‘i, Arizona and Nevada and he’s on the Advisory Board for the Veteran’s Association. Photo by Bernard Gosset

CONTENTS New Kauai Movie Book . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Cover Story: Veteran Helping Veterans . . . 7 BIZ: Chez Chanterelle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 FIT: New Dog Parks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Honoring Veterans pull out . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 Island Activities: Local Favorites . . . . . . . 19 Parenting: Learning Curve . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 Jan TenBruggencate: To Market . . . . . . . 30 Directory/Coupons . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31

FREE SUBSCRIPTIONS call 338-0111 or emailw publisher@forkauaionline.com

PUBLISHER Barbara Bennett phone 338-0111 barbara@forkauaionline.com

EDITOR Pam Woolway editor@forkauaionline.com

CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Lois Ann Ell Jan TenBruggencate

ADVERTISING Sales & Marketing Team Melinda Uohara • 652-6878 melinda@forkauaionline.com Published by Kaua‘i Management Group For Kaua‘i Magazine, PO Box 956, Waimea, HI 96796

Page 4

Military brat is a term I grew up with, having a father who served as a commissioned officer in the United States Navy for 30 years. My four siblings and I used to visit Dad on “his” Destroyer, where we’d devour platefuls of Oreo cookies in the officer’s mess, then race wild on the ship playing hide-n-seek. This was the 60s–long before homeland security. I grew up in a Navy town, with parents who sang us sea shanties at bedtime. Outside of military functions, where we had to eat with one hand in the lap and ask politely to pass the butter or risk a knife across the knuckles, we ran like a band of outlaws barefoot and tangled hair with unleashed dogs. Family vacations were out of a camper parked in the mountains where the only rule was to return by 5 for dinner. Scrappy is a common adjective used to describe my sisters and me, even today. After college I wound up working as a waitress in a pub owned by a Vietnam veteran in a community bleached in military presence. From

Editor’s Note 1987 to 1996 I worked for Greg McPartlin, owner of McP’s Irish Pub in Coronado, California. To some, Greg’s style of management appeared non-existent. The McP’s bar ran the full length of one wall. Above the bar, a hundred glass beer mugs hung by sturdy handles that jingled with key chains that identified the regular who drank from them. Greg sat at the corner most afternoons, chatting up customers, with a cigarette in one hand and a Bud Lite in the other. Behind him on the wall hung a framed 30-inch black and white photo taken in Vietnam, of him and a buddy in camouflage gripping massive automatic weapons. He served multiple tours in Vietnam as a Navy medic and Frogman (predecessors of the SEAL team), where he survived two helicopter crashes and was a member of the Team that assisted in the sea recovery of NASA’s Apollo 11. He was a decorated veteran. After his military service he moved to Coronado where he made enough money in Real Estate to afford beachfront property. He didn’t exactly fit into the khaki clad population with his baggy shorts, sockless topsiders and big belly peeking through the buttons of an untucked shirt, but trust me, his haphazard demeanor was merely a cloaking device. In nearly 10 years of studying Greg, I assure you, he didn’t miss a beat. He was sharp, knew how to manage people, and was generous to his staff. Not only did he offer medical insurance to employees at a time when it was unheard of, he rewarded hard work by carting the staff off to the horse races at Del Mar and to Padre games every summer. At Christmas, he threw us a huge party in the pub. His generosity was unparalleled, but it was his read on people that impressed me most. McP’s Irish Pub sits at the southwestern end of Coronado Island, just a mile east of the Navy SEAL training base and three miles west of the Naval Air Station. A testosterone saturated community, the bar scene on Coronado could get pretty intense. Greg’s man-at-the-bar style of management worked for two reasons: One was his accessibility to guests and employees; the other, his hands-off style of management. He saw everything that was going on and I only recall one time in nine years when he actually rose from his bar stool to tell me what to do.

Pam Woolway During a busy lunch rush, three Navy SEALs sat down to order. When I said I’d be with them in a moment, one responded, “Take my order now b****.” Before sassing a busy waitress, a wise man would have made sure her hands were empty. The five-inch stack of plastic menus flew from my hand across the table to catch him square in the chest. Using the vocabulary of a sailor’s daughter, I told him he should consider eating elsewhere, and stormed into the kitchen. A few minutes passed before Greg sauntered through the swinging door. Never one to rush or raise his voice, he said, “Hey Pam, will you come into the dining room? There’s someone who’d like to make an apology.” These are the stories my retired sailor of a father loved–of me busting chops on cocky sailors. He was a terrible influence that way. But what girl, young or old, doesn’t live to hear her father laugh? I knew he took great pride in raising daughters who could hold their ground, and I think Greg McPartlin was in the same camp. Dad used to ride his bike 20 miles to visit me at the pub, where I’d serve him a Rueben and a Guinness, and if he was lucky, a tall tale where I always came out victor.

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The New Kaua‘i Movie Book by Chris Cook The New Kaua‘i Movie Book documents filmmakers’ almost century-long love affair with Kaua‘i using rare movie stills of casts, crews and sets. It includes practically every major Hollywood movie filmed on the island, along with the breathtaking imagery of their locations by the late Kaua‘i-based landscape photographer, David Boynton. The new edition of The Kaua‘i Movie Book picks up where the first edition left off with a 36-page update of major films made in the last 17 years, including the Academy Award-winning George Clooney film The Descendants, Disney’s Pirates of the Caribbean—On Stranger Tides, Kaua‘i shark attack victim Bethany Hamilton’s biopic Soul Surfer, and part-time Kaua‘i resident Ben Stiller’s Tropic Thunder. The New Kaua‘i Movie Book includes a drive guide map of feature films made on Kaua‘i so readers can trace the locations where films were made; a list of all major movies made on Kaua‘i; a concise history of Kaua‘i surfing films; Japanese film production; and Kaua‘i-made movies available in DVD and download. A portion of the proceeds will benefit The Wilcox Health Foundation. Chris Cook is the author of many books about Kaua‘i and is working on a project about Hawai‘i’s past for a national audience.

Mahalo for Donations to the “Statue Fund” sponsored by Friends of King Kaumuali‘i (List effective as of 10/15/13

• Ascuena, Victor & Jodi • Bradley, Storm • Burley, Stuart • Croft B. Lee • Grand Hyatt Kaua‘i • Hoomanawanui, Jonathan • Kaua‘i Visitors Bureau • Kauka, Sabra • Nakamine, Charlyn E. • Nakaya, Edwin K. • ODonnell, Heather • Paresa, Gregroy & Diane • Wyeth, Heuionalani

Friends of King Kaumuali‘i*

“The Year of the King 2013” • The celebration begins with a Festival October 19th, 12 noon to sunset 6 pm at C. B. Hoffgard Park (fronting First Hawaiian Bank). Na Mele o Kaumuali‘i, a musical festival. All of the activities are intended to promote the legacy of Kaua‘i’s last King. You can be A Friend of Kauai’s King Kaumuali‘i—Donate towards the commission of his Statue and Education programs. Friends of King Kaumuali‘i is a non-profit organization made up of volunteers, organizations and businesses committed to the vision of raising funds for the Statue, Educating and Celebrating Kauai’s King programs and events.

Yes, I want to be a Friend of King Kaumali‘i ❏ $1.00 ❏ $5.00 ❏ $10.00 ❏ $25.00 ❏ or more _______________ Mail your donation to PO Box 956, Waimea, HI 96796. Donations online www.KauaikingKaumualii.com. Paypal available. Name: _____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Company or Organization: ____________________________________________________________________________________________________ Address: ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Tel: _______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Email: _____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

For more information call Aletha Kaohi 338-1332 or Barbara Bennett 338-0111 Fax 338-0222


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Be a Light for Peace: Veteran Helps Veterans

Vietnam Veteran, Edward Kawamura Has Served Kaua‘i Veterans Since 1978 by Pam Woolway Forklifts, trucks and the occasional golden retriever intersect the warehouse, sheds and stacked bags of feed bordering the Kawamura Farms compound on Wehe Road in Lihue. The 50-year power equipment business bustles, as three generations of family rush to keep customers moving. Amid the flow of traffic, there’s one individual on cruise control; his work is one of a more subtle definition, as he knits the commotion together with friendly quips and teasing. Edward Kawamura Sr. expanded the business his father began when he returned to Kaua‘i in 1978 from 20 years of military service. “I won’t retire, I’ll expire,” he jokes. “Just like my father.” Whether bent over a chain saw or refilling fuel on a mower, he’ll make time to chat with customers as they enter, and usually the ribbing begins with water. Kawamura attributes his vitality and that of his 91 year-old mother to purified water. “Water’s the cash flow to your body,” he informs a gentleman there to buy a bale of hay. “You wouldn’t run your car without enough water in the radiator would you?” Purifying body and soul is foremost in this active Vietnam veteran’s mind. For Kawamura, a life of service is a life of generosity, and when he’s not advocating water consumption, he’s promoting volunteerism. “You are here for the sake of others,” said the Shinnyo-en Buddhist, a Buddhist order based on the Nirvana Sutra, emphasizing that all people can reach enlightenment by acting with compassion and concern for others. Kawamura’s life reflects this commitment. Husband, father, grandfather, businessman and spiritual seeker, he wears many hats – but none more proudly than that of Vietnam War veteran. “I represent nothing,” he said, dismissing all credit. Pointing to the American flag painted across the side of the Disabled American Veteran’s vehicle he drives, he continued: “That’s what we stand for.” He can usually be found at Kawamura Farms,

and when he’s not, he’s advocating for veterans around the island and the country. For the past 10 years he’s been shuttling disabled veterans to doctor’s appointments island-wide in the patriotically painted SUV. “My wife tells me I’m married to the veterans first and her, second,” he chuckles. Kawamura enlisted in the United States Army in 1958, serving one tour in Vietnam. “Ours wasn’t a famous war,” he said. “When I returned home in 1978 I wanted to do my part; to show that we (veterans) are not the bad guys. Good guys came home from that war. These are people who made a commitment to duty, honor and country.” Devout in his commitment to veterans and their families, Kawamura returned to Kaua‘i with his wife—whom he met while stationed in Germany—and has been in Bernard Gosset service to raising awareness of the plight Three generations work together at Kawamura Farms in Lihu‘e: of veterans ever since. Both World War II Daniel, Karen, Lilli and Edward Sr. Kneeling are Eddie Jr. and Matthew. and the Vietnam War played a role in his Ever the proponent for volunteerism, motivation to educate the non-serving Kawamura encourages Kaua‘i residents to “go public. “To put us (Japanese Americans) in the right look for a veteran. If you participate, you help perspective, when we served we had a lot of yourself and your community,” he said. “We all pride and more to prove. After World War II we gotta do our little part.” wanted to follow in the footsteps of those who “We are all farmers in our own way,” he continued. “We carry the seeds in us. It’s up to us to served before us.” Before World War II, the land Kawamura plant and nurture them to the end of that harFarms stands on was a school. During the war vest. Then at a certain point of that there, you it became a military headquarters, and then re- have to pass that seed on. It don’t matter if you turned to being a school. Edward Kawamura’s get recognized.” father, Mac Kawamura, leased the land month- Within the family, at work or while volunteerto-month for 30 years until finally acquiring it in ing, his mission is to harmonize the community. “It’s about what the Buddha taught and 1992. “The family business has been supporting me what’s in your heart. When you go to do anywhile I canvas for veterans since 1978,” he said. thing, check to see if it’s from here,” he said “I followed my father’s footsteps. He did a lot touching his chest. “Or from here,” touching his of public service. It’s always been about helping forehead. “It’s a reflection from the heart—what we do. How people respond to you is what you others.” Kawamura serves as national executive com- reflect. Always be grateful for what you got. It’s mitteeman for the National Disabled Veterans because of others and not you.” Organization representing Hawai‘i, Arizona and Ed Kawamura is the winner of the Veterans AloNevada and he’s on the Advisory Board for the ha Spirt Award 2013 from For Kaua‘i Magazine. Veteran’s Association. Page 7


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Be Beautiful. Be Yourself. Meet Local Designer of Chez Chanterelle

Advertorial

Prof. Croft, Dr. Schaeffer Professor Lee Croft introduced the illustration of King Kaumuali‘i to For Kaua‘i Magazine in 2012. This started unfolding and reorganization of the Friends of King Kaumual‘i, established in 2004, with Aletha Kaohi, President.

by Pam Woolway

First impressions can be correct: The fragrant and wildly floral landscape; the butterfly pavers winding up the path; the archway at the entrance inscribed with the quote, “All you see here belongs to sacred oneness.” All of it alludes to the sensuous, gentle and colorful world of clothing designer, Chanterelle Chantara, daughter of Shosanah and Neal Chantara. This willowy sprite of a 21 year-old has been developing her lush clothing line out of the family home in Kilauea for nearly 10 years – and in the last four, providing two Kaua‘i retailers with her designs: Cake Nouveau, Kilauea and Island Hemp and Cotton, Kapa‘a. “The whole family pitched in to buy her first sewing machine when she was 7,” said mom and business partner, Shosanah. Shosanah homeschooled her three children, two who’ve graduated and all of whom are artists: Eldest son, Tor, is an award-winning marquetry wood

“I design for every body type. I listen to what women tell me they want to hide or accentuate. This is how my line grew, through listening.” – Chanterelle Chantara, clothing designer worker and her youngest, Beorn, 17, is a musician, who was recently awarded the Kaua‘i Berklee scholarship to the Berklee College of Music Summer program. Shosanah attributes the success of her children to an approach to education she calls, “unschooling.” “Instead of a curriculum, you trust that what the kids are passionate about will lead them,” she said. “As a parent it’s about trusting that and nurturing it.” In Chanterelle’s case, her affair with textiles began at the age of 3 when she began choosing her mom’s outfits. By the time she was 6, the family had moved to Kaua‘i, where Chanterelle began making fairy dolls. When at 8 she

Pam Woolway

Biz of the Month

Shosanah and Chanterelle Chantara at Chez Chanterelle design studio in Kilauea. Mom and daughter are wearing dresses designed by Chanterelle. Visit chezchanterelle.com to see more.

informed her teacher, Tammy Day, she’d like to make a 19th Century ball gown, no one discouraged it as too ambitious. “She never made me feel I couldn’t do it,” recalled Chanterelle. “I never felt I couldn’t do anything.” Chanterelle assisted in the creation of the three-tier hoop skirt and petticoats with corsets, crinoline and netting. The youngster went on to make many dresses inspired by her love of Laura Ingles Wilder, and wore them all. “That’s the confidence of not being squashed,” added Shosanah. Chanterelle’s line has blossomed into the realm of playful and sexy; many of see Beautiful page 25

Prof. Lee B. Croft taught Russian Studies and administered foreign language programs at Arizona State University for 40 years. This background gave him valuable research advantages in his writing of three biographical books about Dr. George Anton Schaeffer (17791836), the man who designed and directed the construction of Kauai’s “Russian Fort.” The art of Prof. Croft’s book includes significant illustrations by Hawaiian historical artist BROOK KAPUKUNIAHI PARKER. One of these illustrations is the first thoroughly researched full-color portrait of Kaumuali‘i, the portrait thatw appeared on the September, 2013, issue of For Kaua‘i. That is why both Prof. Lee B. Croft and Artist Brook Kapukuniahi Parker are participants in this year’s “2013— Year of King Kaumuali‘i” festivities. Prof. Croft’s 3rd edition represents 25 years of research on the life of Dr. George Anton Schaeffer. This is a must read for history buffs and residents alike.

The Kaua‘i Historical Society Wants You — To celebrate its Centennial in a Festival of Culture and History. Festivities start in January 2014 and a grand celebration will be on May 10 on the lawn of the Historic County Building. Watch for details throughout 2014. See www.kauaihistoricalsociety.org


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Get Your Pack to a Park: Two New Dog Parks Open This Month by Kate Brenton They are our forever companions with wagging tails and slobbering tongues; our canine special somebodies give us their devoted attention and ask for little in return, but everyone needs a good romp once and awhile and Kaua‘i’s canines are getting two new gorgeous locations to do just that. Along with the dog park in Puhi, Wailua Homesteads Park will be unveiling a dog park, and North Shore is also in the process of sharing in the furry frolicking with a new park on the Wai Koa Plantation. Each park plans on opening in November this year for use; each hosting a grand opening party at the end of the month. Both new facilities will have accommodations for large and small dogs to have perfectly sized fun. “A tired dog is a well behaved dog, “ smiles Ellen Carscadden, dog trainer of Akamai Pet Services, with five pooches of her own. These dog parks easily exercise the minds and bodies of our four-leggeds in ways that a human led stroll just can’t recreate. Dogs need to be stimulated by new sights and situations, just like us. And the payoffs, aside from the joyful bonding of pet and owner are worth it. “If visits to the dog parks are done right, there will be a cascade of benefits: less barking, less escaping, less line running. These are all signs of bored dogs,” Carscadden explains. “This is great for our community and our dogs,” Deb Alper, dog lover and former vet tech said. “This means more exercise for our dogs and ourselves. Some dogs don’t like to walk on the bike path, and some dogs shouldn’t. Such as older dogs with joint pain, or young puppies, the impact of the concrete is not ideal for their forming joints, either. “

FIT

The biggest problem on island that these parks can solve, both experts agree, is the lack of socialization with many dogs. “Once dogs learn how to interact with each other, a lot of issues just fall away,” Alper teaches. “But, they need to learn how. They are pack animals of course, but in the busy lives of owners we can forget just how important having dogs with other dogs can be.” “It’s like taking your kids to the playground,” Carscadden expands. “Kids need to be around other kids; dogs need to be around other dogs, and we all have to be akamai about the dog parks: police ourselves, clean up after ourselves, do right by each other and this is going to be great.” Some simple rules of etiquette include not leaving your dog alone in the park, watching your dog closely to be sure that he/she is acclimating to the party, and allowing other owners the same courtesy to be watchful of their pets. If you see something that needs to be picked up, it won’t hurt to play your part and keep the parks clean. Be mindful if the park is already over-filled, maybe there is a better time to come, and don’t bring puppies under four months of age because they won’t have all their shots yet. It appears that if we follow the lead of our tails, to be ready to play, to be considerate of others, and to welcome everyone, these new dog parks have the making of creating packs full of aloha.

November Pooch Park Grand Openings For details: North Shore Park: info@knscf.org Wailua Homesteads Park: donna.pickard@gmail.com

Your True Happiness , Success, Prosperity, Health and more! Island Coping Skill Meditation Program

Overcoming from Stress, Forgiveness, Focus, Self Esteem, Sense of Calm, Compassion and Love… Kapaa Dragon Building 2nd Floor & Lihue Happiness Planting Center • Behind Isenberg Park Web: happyscience-kauai.org and happinessplantingcenter.org

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Start Some Healthy Holiday Traditions

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Your physical health When the holidays become more than you bargained for, your physical health can be compromised because you may put aside healthy habits. And stress can put additional demands on your body. Here are some tips on maintaining your health during the holiday season: Don’t do too much. Give yourself some time to relax. Share the workload. Let everyone play an active role; make the holidays a family affair so you’re not burdened with all the work. Establish priorities. You can’t do everything; say no to some demands on your time. Simplify your life. Be less elaborate this year. Relax your housekeeping and holiday preparations. Continue to exercise. Don’t let your regular regimen lapse. Eat healthy foods. Limit your consumption of high-fat holiday treats. Serve healthy fare at your family›s holiday party. It’s easy to become overwrought this time of year, especially if you believe something is lacking in your holiday celebration. Here are some ways to create new holiday traditions that will help level your emotions: Ask yourself if you really enjoy all the rituals. Perhaps they have merely become habits. Try adopting less elaborate traditions of holidays past. Don’t be afraid to scale down gift giving. You’ll probably receive a lot of support. If your annual party is too much to handle, postpone it until after the holidays. This will give you more time to prepare and will help alleviate postholiday letdown by giving you something fun to anticipate. If you are unable to be with your family, get out around people. Plan to be with friends or volunteer to help others who also may be separated from their families. Children are especially vulnerable to commercial stimuli during the holiday season. But basically, all kids really need are realistic expectations about gifts, an even-paced holiday season and strong, loving family traditions. Here are some ways to make the holidays special for your children: Spend more time with your kids. Entertain less and attend fewer parties that exclude children. Watch less television and do more activities as a family. Include your kids in all preparations. Let your children help you decorate and bake, even if it means your creations aren’t perfect. Teach children the meaning of giving. Adopt a needy family and have your youngsters help you prepare a meal for them. Suggest that your children buy a gift for an underprivileged child with their own money. Or ask them to donate one of their own gifts to a less fortunate child. Teach your children that gifts don’t have to be tangible. Trade intangible gifts with each other, such as helping with homework, washing the dishes, and polishing shoes. Let your children come up with their own ideas of what they can offer.

When Kauai’s families are healthy and happy, we’ve done our job. We’re proud to serve the community with national recognition that includes being ranked amoung the top 15% in the country for Outstanding Patient Experience. To learn more, visit wilcoxhealth.org.

hawaiipacifichealth.org • 245-1100 Hawai‘i Pacific Health is a501(c)(3) non-profit corporation.


Find Ways to Buy Kaua‘i Grown this Thanksgiving There is no better time to feast on Kauai’s bounty of farm fresh products, than the holidays—starting with Thanksgiving. Here are some ways to incorporate local farm products into your family celebration: 1. Shop our local Farmers Markets to discover new and seasonal products Want to know what’s fresh and in season? Visit a farmers market. While some ingredients traditional to the holidays are not easily obtained locally, you’d be surprised how many are grown and raised just a few miles away. Depending on which market you visit, you can come away with all kinds of ingredients for your holiday feast plus a recipe or two, flowers for the table, hospitality gifts, and even some prepared

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food items to enjoy. These are great places to discover new and seasonal products—all while supporting Kaua‘i ’s farmers. If you haven’t considered yourself a “farmers market” person, this is a great time to start! Over the last several years, farmers markets in the US have been growing in popularity, and Kaua‘i is no exception. You can now find a farmers market here on Kaua‘i almost every day of the week. 2. Read labels and look for what is Kaua‘i Grown in the grocery store Many retailers on island carry some local products on their shelves­—the key is to know where to find them. A’akukui Ranch beef, Kaneshiro pork, Hanalei Juice & Taro products, Kaua‘i Shrimp, Kunana Dairy Goat cheese, Kaua‘i Eggs are avail-

able in some stores—they are often snapped up soon after being delivered. Some stores have local products or Kaua‘i Made sections for dry goods like Kaua‘i Coffee and Nana’s Bananas. Produce can be particularly tricky to identify, but with labels now from farms like Kaua‘i Fresh Farms, Kailani Farms and Rainbow Sprouts it is getting easier. Ask your retailer what’s fresh and local. Kaua‘i Grown signage makes it easier in some retailers such as Living Foods Café & Market, Ishihara’s, Sueoka Store, and Papaya’s. 3. Use Kauai Grown.org as a resource for locally grown products, dining & experiences KauaiGrown.org features a database with photos and videos showcasing farmers and ranchers from around the island, what they raise, and where their products are carried including both


Ingredients such as kabocha pumpkin, breadfruit, longbeans and kale can add a festive local touch to holiday sides. For dessert, try Kaua‘i Grown tropical fruits & citrus varieties, vanilla, honey, macnuts and Nani Moon Mead. Try holiday recipes on the website, and submit your favorites.

farmers markets and retailers. Some products like Tropical Flowers Express can be ordered online. This is a growing resource with over 45 participants thus far and is an emerging “go to” site for local farm products and experiences.

Guy and Ray Ishihara support farmers and ranchers on Kaua‘i. Bringing fresh produce, A‘akukui grass fed beef, Kaneshiro Pork and Kauai‘i grown Shrimp to their store. Mahalo to Guy and Ray for being an outstanding Kaua‘i Grown Grocer in Waimea.

The site also identifies restaurants and chefs committed to local ingredients, experiences such as Tasting Kaua‘i and local events spotlighting Kaua‘i Grown. This month, check out the Garden Island Range & Food Festival on November 17. This is a great time for all of us to give thanks for the bounty of farm products locally available, and support these farmers, chefs and retailers with our purchases.

ISHIHARA MARKET Da Best on Kaua‘i Ph: 808-338-1751 Located Waimea Town

For a directory of Kaua‘i ’s farmers & ranchers and Kaua‘i Grown products available as well as the retailers and restaurants who support them, visit www.kauaigrown.org.

Orchid Alley Kauai WE SUPPORT KAUA‘I’S FARMERS & KAUA‘I GROWN PRODUCTS We Hope YOU will too! Serving you for over 90 years! (808) 742-1611 • (808) 742-1112 (Snack shop) 5392 Koloa Rd., P O Box 37, Koloa, HI 96756 Mahalo Kaua‘i

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Page 13


Painter Robert Mazarella works on a seascape in front of Palms Gallery, the featured art space for the second Saturday Art Walk at The Shops a Kukui‘ula. Palms features over 25 Kaua‘i artists, many of whom will be attending. Meet local and visiting artists at the next Art Walk from 6 to 9 p.m. November 9.

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24TH Kaua‘i Veterans Center in Lihue 9 am to 3 pm

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Free Admission to the First Annual YWCA Kaua‘i Women’s Expo

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THE EXPO WILL FEATURE:

An all woman-made arts & crafts fair • Health & Wellness exhibits • Food booths • A mother daughter fashion show by Kauai‘s talented women designers • Cooking demos • Glamour & beauty services • Home & garden exhibits & demos • Meditation • Fitness classes • Hula • Dance • Music • Keiki Activities • AND MORE!

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To register for a booth to showcase your products or services visit www.ywcakauai.org email michelle@ywcakauai.org or call Michelle at 245-5959 Sponsored by: Papalani Gelato ,Planned Parenthood and For Kaua‘i Sponsorship opportunities are available! JOIN US AT the Kaua‘i Health and Wellness Assoc. Conference “Feminine Perspective in Leadership” Thursday, November 14 • 5:30pm-8:00pm at Happiness Planting Center, Lihue • $15 admission www.kauaihwa.org • 246-8986

Thanksgiving Dinner Buffet Join us on this special day to give thanks & leave the cooking to us! Thursday, November 28, 2013 | 4:00 -9:00 PM $45 adults | $22.50 children (5 - 12 yrs) | under 4 yrs - free

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Honoring Our Veterans Honoring our veterans for all they have done for our country.

Veteran's Profile: Norberto M. Garcia Norberto Garcia assumed responsibility as the Acting Commander for the Kaua‘i Veterans Council last year due to the sudden illness of the former Commander William Honjiyo. He became the Commander earlier this year. He was elected to the position for the term starting July 1, 2012. Norberto was raised in Hanamaulu and Kapa‘a, graduated from Wilcox Elementary School and then from Kapa‘a High School in June 1988. In October, 1988, he enlisted in the United States Marine Corps. After basic training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot in San Diego, California, Norberto continued on to the HAWK Missiles Training School at Fort Bliss, Texas. On graduation, was assigned to the Marine Corps Air Station at Yuma, Arizona. His overseas tours included being located at Camp Haruen in Okinawa. He received Jungle Warfare training in South Korea. Norberto served an 9-month tour in Southwest Asia. During Operation Desert Shield and Desert Storm he served in Bahrain, Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and lraq. He also had an opportunity to train in Ostend (Belgium), Ireland and Norway prior to being honorably discharged in October 1992.

see Garcia page 16

9

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AN OPPORTUNITY TO WIN ROUND TRIP AIRFARE FROM ALASKA AIR TO ANYWHERE THEY FLY. PLUS… Door Prizes * Place Prizes * Silent Auction * Golf Scratch Card * Plus other winning opportunities West Kauai Medical Center/KVMH Charitable Foundation Attn: Steven Kline, OTR/CEAS-Foundation Golf Tournament Chairman 808-338-9452 •808-482-0808 • skline@hhsc.org Page 15


Honoring Our Veterans Garcia from page 15

Following military service, Norberto became a police officer on the island and at one time, served as a Youth Services Officer with the Drug Awareness Resistance and Education (D.A.R.E.) and the Gang Resistance Education and Training (G.R.E.A.T) programs with the Kaua‘i Police Department. He is back on patrol serving in the Hanalei District.

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Norberto is a member of the Marine Corps League, Kaua‘i Detachment 938 and since July, 2006 he has served as the Commandant (Commanding Officer). He is currently assigned to the Kaua‘i Police Department's Patrol Administration in Lihue. Norberto, his wife Leilani and son Richard reside in Puhi.

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Mahalo

For participating in our Annual Veterans Day Parade in Kapa‘a. To all that came, walked, rode and enjoyed...thank you from the Kaua‘i Veterans Council and its members. See you again next year.

808.246.1135 – www.kauaiveteranscenter.com Page 16

We invite you to join us at the Kauai Veterans Cemetery for a special ceremony on Eleventh day Eleventh month Eleventh hour


Honoring Our Veterans To those who served, our words can never be enough to thank you for all that you have done for our country, our communities and our families. Your sacrifices will not be forgotten and our gratitude comes from the heart.

Honoring Veterans Day Thank you

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Located at the Lihue Christian Church Social Hall • Call or email for more information 246-6919 • Dayhealth@ohanapacific.com

YOU PUT THE FREE in FREEDOM! We want to Thank our Veterans for their service. Show your military ID and receive a free 1/2 cup bag of Hawaiian salt or seasoning of your choice at KCC Community Market on Saturdays 9-1 OR The Shops at Kukui‘ula Culinary Market on Wednesdays 4-6pm auai Voted #1 K uct d ro P e Mad

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HappyThanksgiving! may your day be joyful and filled with the many blessings of our island SAVE THE DATE

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We're thankful for all the community support

Friday, February 7, 2014 at the Kaua‘i Beach Resort

Happy Thanksgiving

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To You and Yours

Call 808.246.4449 for a tour

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A special greeting to express to you our sincere appreciation for your business, your confidence and loyalty.

We are deeply thankful and extend our best wishes for a happy and healthy Thanksgiving Day from the Staff and Management of PS&D Tires and Napa Auto Parts Stores Kaua‘i Kapa‘a, Lihue, Kalaheo & Hanapepe

Happy Thanksgiving Thanksgiving Is A Time To Be Grateful And To Think About All The Special People... Who Have Touched Our Lives Mahalo,

Melinda Uohara

Page 18

Eat Dessert First Tickets available in time for Christmas giving!

Thank you Kaua‘i for your business and continued support throughout the years. Sharing abundant blessings, may your Thanksgiving be blessed with fruitfullness and over flowing love.

From Scott & Two Doty and all of our Employees,

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Local Favorites Have a few must-sees on Kaua‘i? Share them here in Local Favorites. We invite kama‘aina to submit a list. It’s an anonymous column so that the writer can share candidly a few favorite things. This is a chance to plug a talented massage therapist, stylist, clothing designer or restaurateur. It can include an irresistible dessert, pupu or hike. You name it.

Tiana Amo

Here is what you do: Send a list of five to seven items, with a sentence for each, describing what you love about it. Provide good photos, even better. If chosen, you’ll receive a $25 restaurant gift certificate. Email editor@forKauaiOnline.com.

Island Activities

Pam Woolway Favorite artist: Amy Vieira sells originals and prints of her paintings at 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays at Hanalei Farmer’s Market. Her work has a folk art whimsy that is good for a smile. Much of what she paints is playful island life with lots of animal representations. She also hand-dyes silk scarves that are delicious to wear. See more of her work at artwanted.com or visit her on Facebook.

Favorite jewelry vendor: Kaua‘i Coconut Fiber Art has jewelry made by Tahitian artisan, Heifara Aiamu. The tribal designs stir a Tahitian fire in me for dance, music and fellowship. It’s something different for Kaua‘i, with woven coconut, pearls and gems. Heifara sells his wares at Hanapepe Art Walk every Friday evening. You can find his table down the alley behind Little Fish Coffee. He sells at different events island-wide. For more information call 635-5570.

Tiana Amo Favorite bathing suit shop: Sweet Bikini has two shops, one in Kapa‘a and the other in Po‘ipu. It’s my easy fix for a new bikini. Here in the tropics the sun’s wear and tear on my favorite suit always gives me an excuse to add another to my collection. They carry trendy, colorful and unique styles. Sweet Bikini is open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Sunday. You can check out the goods at sweetbikinikauai.com. Or call for more information: Kapa‘a, 822-0780; Po‘ipu, 742-3003.

Tiana Amo Favorite local kind grinds: Garden Isle BBQ in Lihu‘e is an island institution where my family and I have eaten since I was a kid. It’s very easy to crave a warm delicious meal at the end of a long workweek. Their Asian flavors steaming down the aisles are irresistible. My favorite plate is the mixed vegetable with straw mushroom. After that it’s a good night. They are at 4252 Rice St. Or call 245-8868 to order takeout. Page Page 19 19


Dining Kaua‘i Style PRIMO WEEKENDS at KAUAI BEACH RESORT Kauai Beach Resort 4331 Kauai Beach Drive, Lihue 808-245-1955

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Lappert’s Hawaii Hanapepe Kukui‘ula Village Coconut Marketplace Princeville Center lappertshawaii.com

Great Food, Good Fun. $4 Primo Draft Beers served all weekend starting on Friday at 3 pm until Sunday at 11 pm. Beer battered Fish & Chips, housemade pizzas and other menu items. Come on down to DRIFTWOOD BAR & GRILLE 11 am – 6 pm. SHUTTERS LOUNGE from 5 pm-11 pm. Live Music nightly.

SAVOR ALOHA BLISS Lappert’s Hawaii, we consider ourselves ambassadors of the Aloha Spirit. And whether we are serving up a double scoop of Heavenly Hana ice cream to one of our regulars in Hanapepe Town, or sending a batch of Kona Blue Mauka to coffee aficionados in Seattle, we extend the Aloha Spirit in all that we offer.

FAMILY DINING IN ELEELE Grinds Cafe 4469 Waialo Road Eleele 335-6027 grindscafe.net

Home made food and hand baked bread. Stop on your way to or from sailing in Port Allen or a trip to Waimea Canyon. Family dining at its finest, including delicious patty melts and loco moco made just right. Open every day from 6 am to 9 pm. Best Breakfast, Lunch & Sandwiches. We bake our own pastries too!

A GREAT STEAKHOUSE Wrangler’s Steakhouse 9852 Kaumualii Hwy Waimea 338-1218

And not just steaks! Polynesian and seafood specialities as well. We welcome families with children and feature outdoor seating. Open for lunch and dinner. Your hostess, Colleen Faye, will assure that you have the best meal and smooth service. Sizzling steaks cooked over a mesquite wood fire are our signature dish.

More People Read

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for Kaua‘i Magazine

read online too at www.forkauaionline.com www.facebook.com/ForKauai Page 20


Dining Kaua‘i Style Kountry Kitchen Kapaa 4-1485 Kuhio Hwy parking next to gift shop 808-822-3511

Hukilau Lanai Restaurant in Kapaa Reservations Recommended Tues-Sun 5-9pm 822-0600 hukilaukauai.com

Local Style Dining Voted “Best Breakfast on Kauai.” A favorite for Breakfast and Lunch. Great taste at reasonable prices. Extensive menu includes our famous pancake selection, omelettes, benedicts, loco mocos and fruit salads. Lunch menu includes sandwiches, burgers, local plate lunches, and salads. Open daily 6 am-1:30 pm. Breakfast from 6 am-1:30 pm lunch from 11 am.

AWARD WINNING — NATURALLY Hukilau Lanai has been nominated for the Nature Conservancy’s Nature’s Plate Award for the State of Hawaii, being recognized for their part in spreading the word that “Sustainable Food=Delicious”! Try their ultra-fresh fish, super-sweet local veggies, homemade meatloaf made from local beef & McPhees Bees Honey cocktails.

Keri Cooper

! w Ne

Daily Happy Hour Mon-Sat 4-5:30pm 5 for $5 pupus drink specials

Mahiko Martini Nite Gaylord’s Menu Live Music Bloody Mary Bar Sundays from 9am

Located at the historic Kilohana Plantation Open Daily: Mon-Sat from 11:00am / Sun from 9:00am for information on music & events:

808.245.9593 / kilohanakauai.com

Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday on Channel #6 Islandwide at: 7:00 a.m., 12:00 noon, 4:00 p.m., 7:00 p.m., 12:00 midnight

What's your pleasure? Music? Hiking? Yoga? Sports? Festivals? Art? Parades? Dance? Community? Education? Keiki Fun? …and more Find it on the most complete events calendar on Kauai: www.forkauaionline.com

Page 21


WHAT THE SOLAR GUYS MAY NOT TELL YOU Not everyone needs a $25,000 solar photovoltaic system. Installing a solar water heater is the cheapest, easiest way for most Kaua‘i households to save at least 40 percent on their electric bill. Water heaters use more electricity than any other appliance. Using the sun to heat water can save you around $80 to $100 a month, maybe more, depending on the size of your family. Right now, KIUC is offering a $1,000 rebate toward the purchase and installation of a solar water heater. With the rebate and state and federal tax credits, your final cost could be less than $2,000. So do the math yourself and see how much money you can save just by using a solar water heater. Unless you’re in a big rush to spend $25,000.

Call 246-4300 or go to www.kiuc.coop for a list of approved contractors and information about how you can start saving.

KIUC is an equal opportunity employer and provider.


Wheels and Deals Kauai Toyota Lihue 4337 Rice Street 245-6978 kauaitoyota.com

Kevin’s Automotive Repair Kapaa 954 Kipuni Way 822-7507

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THE ALL-NEW 2014 COROLLA AVAILABLE NOW! Stop by Kauai Toyota today and test drive the allnew 2014 Toyota Corolla. Pulse-poundingly practical. Affordably awesome. Radically reliable. Get in.

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YOUR VOICE COUNTS ON HO‘IKE Ho’ike: Kauai Community Television is a treat for the eyes broadcasting programs designed and developed by our residents. Individuals with a wide spectrum of interests present their video programs each day on Community Access Oceanic Cable Channel 52. The regular programming includes a wide variety of cultural issues, arts and entertainRegularly Scheduled ment, sports, inspirational, and health and Programs well-being. KGTV - Channel 53 You might see shows with an obvious lean, (Gov’t Access) right or left or in between. The one caveat is • Kauai County Council that the channel is non-commercial. Kauai’s • Kauai County Planning community access allows you to express your Commission ideas and explore topics that are important to • Police Commission you. • Mayor Bernard Carvalho There are a number of ways to share your • “Together We Can” point of view with your neighbors. Each • and other government month Ho’ike conducts Basic Video Production programming courses that provide you with easy to follow Frequency of meeting replays primary training in camera operation, audio depend on and lighting, field production techniques the length of meetings. and editing in Final Cut Pro. Once certified, a Check ww.hoike.org producer has full access to the equipment and for additional program schedule facilities at Ho’ike. Another way to get on the details. cable channel is to appear on either the “Open Mic” or “Community Camera” programs. Each Tuesday afternoon Ho’ike records KUTV - Channel 55 (HTEC) the free speech exercise in the media center UNIVERSITY DISTANCE studio. Open Mic offers five-minutes in front LEARNING: of the camera on a first come first served basis. Schedule of programs is Community Camera allows for a ten-minute available at www.hoike.org & presentation on the third Tuesday of each Oceanic Channel 12 month. Reservations are required for Community Camera. Reservations can be made by visiting Ho’ike on Rice Street or calling 246KETV - Channel 56 (HTEAC) 1556. Access to Kauai’s cable channel is open UNIVERSITY DISTANCE to all residents of our island. LEARNING: Anyone can submit a program with the Schedule of programs is appropriate submission form. All residents are available at www.hoike.org & free to take advantage of the Open Mic and Oceanic Channel 12 Community Camera opportunities. Certified producers have access to the equipment and facilities. Ho’ike is a private non-profit corporation providing residents of Kauai training and education for public, government and education access to cable television. 3022 Peleke St., Suite 8, Lihue, HI 96766

“YES! WE ONLY LISTEN TO FM97!” Here’s the FM97 gang, pictured at a few more Kauai businesses who say: “We love listening to FM97 all day long!”

Oceanic Time Warner Cable (FM97‘s Jason & Ron with the office crew: System Manager Marlene, Cyndy, Tanya, Shelene, Faith & Grace.)

First Hawaiian Bank-Kukui Grove (Ron & Jason with the whole gang: Ruth, Magelyn, Liane, Corinne, Manager Joyce Vidinha, Janise & Mervyne.)

FM97 Radio continues to be the first choice of more offices, businesses and listeners . . . all across the island!

(808) 643-2100 or 245-8951

Check Ho’ike website for our monthly Basic Video Production classes and call 246-1556 for information and registration.

Program schedule may be For more details on additional programs changed if tape(s) are not being cable cast on Ho’ike go to our submitted on time. web site at www.hoike.org

4211 Rice Street #103, Lihue, Hawaii 96766 • ph: (808) 246-1556 • fax: (808) 246-3832 • www.hoike.org

Kauai’s 1st Radio Choice. Does your office or business listen to FM97? Be featured in our ad campaign. Call us at 246-1197 or email frontdesk@fm97radio.com.


Beautiful from page 9

her dresses seem made for twirling on the dance floor. They range from light summer dresses, tops and pants, to full-length gowns and wedding dresses. She refers to her technique as “stretch sewing” because most of her fabrics are in jersey using natural fibers such as bamboo, hemp, beech wood modal and eucalyptus, among others. “It flows with the body and changes with every body type. It lies like a second skin on the body,” she said. Once she discovered the attributes of knit fabrics there was no looking back. “My dream is to make every woman feel beautiful,” she said. “What we see in magazines, there’s no naturalness about it – bodies are Photoshopped. Authentic beauty is what’s beautiful.” It was at her first fashion show in 2009 at the Healing

Gardens in Kilohana where Chanterelle realized the plight of women in regard to selfperceived beauty. “Hardly any of the women modeling for me felt beautiful. It’s sad just how deep the wounds go.” At a September fashion show, 43 designs were modeled and 53 outfits in all. “Many of the designs I did in different colors on different sizes and shapes of women, so people could see how adaptable they were,” she said. “I design for every body type. I listen to what women tell me they want to hide or accentuate. This is how my line grew, through listening.” Chanterelle’s dream is two-fold. Second to restoring women’s confidence is to keep all of her operation on Kaua‘i. She’s had offers to outsource work but declined. “I will always be here on Kaua‘i, and my designs will be made by people here,” she said.

This vibrant young woman heartily attributes her success to the unity of her family. “I can do this because the whole family makes it work. We all have a different skill set so we all work together,” she said. Her father, Neal, is the carpenter who built her studio in the family home. Her big brother, Tor, designed her website (chezchanterelle. com), labels and business cards; and her mother is her right arm when it comes to research and resourcing. “We keep trying to come up with a job title for mom but it gets too long,” she laughed. “Today her title is The Factoid.” When observers comment on the workload involved in running a house, homeschooling, gardening and assisting with her daughter’s business, Shosanah lights up. “People say, ‘so much work,’ but I think, ‘so much fun!’” she said.

Fun and work intertwine, just as organically as the botanicals bursting with color on this piece of land where nothing feels forced; as if it were a canvas made precisely for artful purpose. Visitors exit the property the way they came in—crossing the foot bridge over the pond to follow the butterfly path. One can’t help but linger before passing beneath the arch—on the back of which is carved, “Be love.” Visit chezchanterelle.com to see her latest designs.

Marcelo Baldonado

Charles Davis Tierra Ashley models a wedding dress at a September fashion show of Chanterelle Chantara’s latest designs. The 21 year-old clothing designer works mostly with jersey, using natural fibers such as bamboo, hemp, beech wood modal and eucalyptus.

Enriching the lives of Kauai’s elders and challenged adults by providing quality care with the aloha spirit Marcelo was born and raised in Kealia and still lives there with his son and family. He is a veteran and served his country for over 2 ½ years in as a soldier in the Army. During his working years Marcelo worked hard in construction as a laborer and was a union member. Marcelo attends Kauai Adult Day Health Center 5 days a week and enjoys doing the exercises to help keep him active.

Located at the Lihue Christian Church Social Hall • Call or email for more information 246-6919 • Dayhealth@ohanapacific.com

Page 25


YWCA Pink Sunday

Hawai‘i Children’s Theatre will perform one of the world’s most beloved musicals, The Sound of Music, with songs by Rodgers and Hammerstein. The show opens 7 p.m. November 15 at Kaua‘i War Memorial Convention Hall and runs for three weekends, closing December 1. All Friday and Saturday night shows are at 7 p.m., Sunday matinees, 4 p.m. The production directed by Marly Madayag. The first Sunday matinee, November 17, is a benefit for the Kaua‘i Food Banks. All seats are $6 with a food or monetary donation. In addition, there will be a VIP Tea fundraiser at 2 p.m. November 24. With a $30 ticket, this special fundraiser will include refreshments, backstage tour, a “Landler” dance lesson, and a Sing-A-Long with the orchestra and Von Trapp Family; a souvenir and preferred seating. For ticket information visit Hawaiichildrenstheatre.com or call 246-8985.

Share your Mana‘o and expertise with hundreds of Kaua‘i women at the first annual "Pink Sunday" YWCA Kaua‘i Women's Expo to be held November 24, from 9 am to 3 pm at the Kaua‘i Veterans Center in Lihue. Admission is free. The YWCA is hosting the event to celebrate Kaua‘i’s female professionals, artists and innovators and help raise funds for key services for women and families on our island. The Expo will feature a woman-made arts & craft fair, health & wellness exhibits, food booths, cooking demonstrations, glamour & beauty services, home & garden exhibits, meditation, fitness classes, hula, dance, music and more.

To register for a booth, donate or sponsor the event visit www.ywcakauai.org, email michelle@ywcakauai.org or call 245-5959 by November 11. Benefits go to the programs of the YWCA of Kaua‘i that work to end violence against women and children. < Renae Hamilton, Executive Director of the YWCA of Kaua‘i

Kauai‘s only full-powered FM Community Radio Station Serving Kaua‘i since 1997 Listener-Supported & Volunteer Powered • Hawaiian Music Programming • Community Talk Shows • Wide Variety of Music Programs and Personalities P.O. Box 825, Hanalei, HI 96714 • Office 808-826-7774 • Request Line 808-826-7771 • Toll Free 866-275-1112 • Fax 808-826-7977 Email kkcr@kkcr.org

KAUA'I Chamber of Commerce Benefits & Services Just a few of the many benefits you will realize as a Member • • • •

Chamber Roundtable - Business issues and concerns are discussed at monthly meetings with the Mayor and County Council. Web Page Listing and Directory - Each member is listed on our Chamber website and complimentary link for all Chamber business members. www.kauaichamber.org or in print. Business Referral - All inquiries are referred to our member businesses. Business Networking - Regularly opportunity to meet and engage other members to increase recognition and awareness.

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Learning Curve

by Lois Ann Ell I sat in my yard with scissors, surrounded by a sea of green foliage. Piles of ti leaf and laua‘e fern were in heaps, where I was in hour two of cutting the leaves in half, then some in strips, some in diamond shapes. I tried to decipher amounts of leaves Lois Ann Ell needed for two wrists, two ankles, and two heads, and six hip-length lei. Like a song I couldn’t recall the words to, I struggled to remember the instructions for the weaving: pinch, add in, fold under, pull over, and repeat? I stopped counting how many leaves I had cut. Perhaps it was too much; perhaps too little. I wasn’t sure. This is my twin daughters’ first year in hula. While I remained cutting into hour three, my girls were a few yards away bouncing buoyantly on the trampoline. They are too young to help. I did try to include them at first, as it was their Ho’ike I was preparing for, but when they cut jagged triangles of what are supposed to be diamond shapes, I smiled and dismissed their help. It’s one of those many tasks with young children, where, in theory, it would be an opportunity for a bonding and learning experience, but in reality easier and more efficient if they were not involved. Nothing was easy or efficient about this for me. I still have a hard time braiding my own hair, so using live plants to create incredibly fluffy, tightly woven, gorgeous braided pieces is a stressful situation. The fine motor skill tasks, like sewing, nail painting, and beading, have never been a breeze, but rather bring on a back ache, sore eyes, and a reminder how large my fingers are. I would much rather speak in front of an audience, cook for 50 people, type up a research paper, or do some other task most find daunting. After an hour of trying to braid one small wrist kupe‘e, my softened leaves were worked and reworked so many times they started to fall apart, and the oils from the plant became sticky and wet on my hands. My cut leaves began breaking in half and falling to the floor like giant green snowflakes scattering on the ground. It was time to do the other thing I fear as much as fine motor skill tasks: ask for help. Here’s the fortunate thing that happens when you do ask for help though: you find out how supportive and willing people are, and in this case, how crafty and talented as well. The night before the performance, I sat with my friend and my mother and we tackled those piles until they were complete. While kids played around us, we sat in a circle, our feet propped up on the table with green knots slung between our toes, and we made all 16 pieces my daughters needed for the next day. After watching their method of braiding, I got a little better, a little faster. It became fun, suddenly. I started to get it. I had to. For my daughters to show up as their best, it meant I had to show up as my best too. That’s one of the many gifts I am learning about hula; it’s a practice where you strive for excellence.

Unscripted: a parenting column

Page 28

CALENDAR

Sunday, Nov 10 Sierra Club Kukui Trail hike. Descend 2000 feet into Waimea Canyon to the Waimea River. Excellent views. Very strenuous 5 miles round trip. Info Kathy Valier 826-7302, www.hi.sierraclub.org/ kauai Sunday, Nov 10, 11am-2 pm

Kaua‘i High School Band Boosters Benefit Golf Wondering what to do today? Two Man Scramble, Hole In One See the best, most complete calendar Tournament. and Team Prizes, Silent Auction, Live Jazz Music, of Kaua‘i events at Banquet. At Joe’s On The Green Restaurant. Info

www.forkauaionline.com

Craig Nishmoto 332-7315, pacvet@aloha.net

Wednesday, Nov 13, 6-7:30 pm Turning Trash into Treasure at the Festival of Lights. From Spam Cans to “If Can, Cans” with November and beyond Elizabeth Freeman. Elizabeth will combine a power point presentation tracing the colorful Thursday, Nov 7, 7:30-10 am Developing a Personal Vision of Success for Yourself and Your Com- history of the Festival of Lights at Kaua‘i’s Historic pany. Presented by Allen Fishman at a Leadership Breakfast Forum. County Building with a close-up look at everyone’s favorite hand-made and “up-cycled” ornaments Fishman will provide attendees information on creating a unique vision of success for themselves and being motivated to start a busi- over the years. She will offer a “how-to” demonness. The registration fee of $15 includes breakfast by Duke’s Kaua‘i. stration of over a dozen decorations with samples on display. Come ready to learn and have fun! At Info 245-7363, www.kauaichamber.org Princeville Public Library. Info 826-4310, www. Friday, Nov 8, 7 pm princevillelibrary.com Join 6 Time Grammy Award winner, Daniel Ho as he brings his Friday, Nov 15 “Magical Island Style Music” Tour to Kaua‘i sharing a rare intimate night of music to inspire and entertain. His wide ranging repertoire Toni Wagner & Mary Nakamura. Annual Show & of popular, soulful original songs, whether in English, in Hawaiian, Sale. Ten Thousand Hands in Waipouli. Toni also exhibiting at 7 Artist Gallery in Wainiha. Info on ‘ukulele or slack key guitar will send you soaring home smiling www.zhibit.org/tonisFireworks with a pep in your step! Partial proceeds will be donated to Island School, host for the evening’s concert. Come early for affordable deliFriday, Nov 15, 9:30 am-4 pm cious pupu’s / beverages provided by Sweet Marie’s. At Island school, A Culinary Romp Through Paradise. Local food Lihu‘e. $20/$30. Info Island School 246-0233, www.danielho.com/ experts offer an authentic taste of Kaua‘i by DHC/Home.html guiding you on a farm to fork culinary experience. At Kilohana Plantation. $130-Advance reservaSaturday, Nov 9, 7 am tions are required. Info and reservations Marta Old Koloa Sugar Mill Run. The Rotary Club of Kaua‘i is pleased to announce their 11th annual Old Koloa Sugar Mill Run. This is Kaua‘i’s Lane 635-0257, info@tastingkauai.com, www. tastingkauai.com premier 5-Km, 10-Km, Half Marathon Runs, and non-competitive 5-K Walk. At Anne Knudsen Park. Registration at www.active.com. Friday, Nov 15, 7 pm Info Tom Lodico 634-8703, oldkoloasugarmillrun@gmail.com The Sound of Music. HCT’s fall musical production of the Rogers and Hammerstein classic The Sound Saturday, Nov 9, 9am-3 pm of Music. This is going to be a fantastic show with Garden Isle Artisan Fair. Come Christmas shop early from a great selection of items from over 40 of Kaua‘i’s finest artisans. At Kapa‘a a cast of all ages, great costumes and sets and a full orchestra. Running for 3 weekends Friday, Beach Park. Info Judy Webb 245-9021, judithhawaii@yahoo.com Nov 15, 22 and 29, 7pm. Saturday Nov 16, 23, Saturday, Nov 9, 11am-5 pm 30, 7pm, and Sunday Nov 17, 24 and December KSA Small Works Show Receiving Entries. At Kukui Grove Center Art 1, 4pm. At Kaua‘i War Memorial Convention Space. Exhibition Dates - Nov 22, 2013 - January 3, 2014. Info Eve Hall in Lihu‘e. Tickets and Info 246-8985, www. Solomon revesolo@gmail.com, www.kauaisocietyofartists.org/ hawaiichildrenstheatre.com about-ksa.html Friday, Nov 15, 7 pm Saturday, Nov 9, 5-8 pm Free Discussion. Introduction to Emergence Care. Chiefess Kamakahelei Street Fair. An evening of family fun at the Dr. Teagarden will discuss the origin and theory of Chiefess Kamakahelei Street Fair. Food trucks, games, for the kids, Emergence Care, as well as demonstrate the work. face painting, bingo and a mini craft fair. At CKMS. Info Cheryl 639This Free event is a great opportunity to learn how 4964, cktvstreetfair@gmail.com and why Emergence Care produces such powerful, To get your event listed, enter it yourself on the web or send to editor@forkauaionline.com • 338-0111


CALENDAR lasting results. At Golden lotus Studio. Info and to register (928) 771-8590, emegencecare@gmail.com, www.emergencecare.com/ Kauai/index.html Nov 15-16, 7 pm & Nov 17, 3 pm The Phantom Tooth. Family Musical Theatre by Island School 5th grade class directed by Peggy Ellenburg. At Island School Theatre, Puhi (behind KCC) $4 admission; $15 Family Pass, advance tickets or $6 admission; $20 Family Pass, at the door. Tickets at Island School Office, from cast members or 246-0233, ex 262, peggy@ ischool.org Nov 15-17 King Kamehameha IV & Emma Festival. Benefit concert, reception, and silent auction celebrating 50 years of St Michael’s Church and the Episcopal Saints of Hawaii, King Kamehameha IV and Queen Emma. Friday activities start with pupus, drinks, and silent auction at 6pm, followed by a concert at 7pm. Saturday from 9am until 2pm we will have our annual craft fair. Sunday free luau and silent auction. At St Michaels and all Angels Episcopal Church. Info 2453796, info@stmichaels-kauai.org, www.stmichaels-kauai.org Saturday, Nov 16 Sierra Club O‘kolehau Trail on North Shore. A steeply inclined forest walk ends in panoramic views of Hanalei, it’s bay, Princeville & Kilauea. Strenuous 4 miles round trip. Info Jane Schmitt 826-6105, www.hi.sierraclub.org/kauai

Saturday & Sunday, Nov 16-17, 10am-6 pm Weekend Workshop with Dr. Steven Teagarden on Emergence Care. Saturday - The Practice of Presence. Through a combination of theory, lecture and hands-on exercises on Presence and how to feel the subtle energy body, you’ll develop an understanding of Emergence Care, along with an appreciation of the unconscious mind and its role in the healing process. Sunday - The Emergence Experience. Experience the power of Emergence Care. This will be an experiential day, with workshop participants receiving multiple sessions from Dr. Teagarden. At Golden Lotus Studio. $189 per day or $299 for both. Info and to register (928) 771-8590, emegencecare@gmail.com, www.emergencecare.com/Kauai/index.html Sunday, Nov 17 Sierra Club Maha‘ulepu on South Shore. Enjoy the majestic coastal sand-dune area of Maha‘ulepu. Visit the fascinating sinkhole/cave archaeological site. A moderate 4 mile round trip walk. Info Allan Rachap 212-3108, www.hi.sierraclub.org/kauai Sunday, Nov 17, 11am-2 pm The Garden Island Range & Food Festival proudly brings together the Kaua‘i Community and the cattlemen, farmers and chefs to taste healthy, local and nutritious foods and meals. At Kilohana Luau. Info Girff 245-5126, info@kauaifoodfestival.com Sunday, Nov 17, 12-6 pm 21st Ki-Ho Alu Hawaiian Slack Key Guitar Festival “Kaua‘i Style”. At Kaua‘i Beach Resort Jasmine Ballroom. Info Kahoku Productions

kahokuproductions@gmail.com or Milton Lau 226-2697, kihoalufoundationinc@yahoo.com Nov 18-19 Healing Attunements With The Masters workshop, a Sacred Ceremony to activate your Ancient Lemurian Codes and optional Hindu Monastery visit on the 20th. At Po‘ipu. Info 1-866-847-3454, Pamela@Pamelashelly.com, www.pamelashelly.com Friday, Nov 22, 9 am-2 pm A Taste of Kaua‘i Yesterday and Today. This combination of agrotourism and ecotourism takes you to the Waipa ahupuaa. Guests are saturated in timeless beauty as they learn about Hawaii’s culture and food. Lunch, prepared by Waipa’s chef, changes seasonally. Reservations are required three days before event. At Waipa ahupuaa. $115. Info Marta Lane 635-0257, info@tastingkauai.com, www.tastingkauai.com Saturday, Nov 23, 9am-Noon Sierra Club Donkey Beach Clean Up. Sierra Club and Surfrider team up to help protect marine life, the reef and ocean from litter and fishing net entanglement. Look for banners at the parking lot above Donkey Beach, between the 11 and 12-mile highway markers. Bring hat and water. Bags, gloves, and snacks provided. Info Judy Dalton 246-9067, www.hi.sierraclub.org/kauai Saturday, Nov 23, 9am-1 pm Holiday Craft Fair. Quality handmade crafts and products made by Kaua‘i vendors. Crafts include beautiful handmade jewelry, tote

Hawai‘i Wisdom

You are Invited

Contributed by Kathleen Ho

Hala no ia lā o ka pōloli. A hungry day passes. 

An expression of thankfulness that there was food for another day. Excerpt from ‘Ōlelo No‘eau, by Mary Kawena Pukui

Every Month Women gather for like us on Networking, Socializing, Fun!! HAPPY HOUR • PRIZES Last Wednesday of Every Month Kauai Women in November 27TH • JOIN US! Business Roundtable Time: 5:00 to 7:00 pm Gaylord’s at Kilohana Private Dining Room $15 includes pupus, no host bar Reservations preferred Call 338-0111 Hosted by: Denise Roberts—KONG Radio & Barbara Bennett, For Kaua‘i Magazine Information Call 338-0111 Page 29


To Market To Market: Jiggety Jig by Jan TenBruggencate If you’re on a diet of burger and fries, or spam and rice, or even a steak and potatoes—your doctor will tell you that’s got to change. There are detailed guides on how to eat healthy, and we’ll review a few of them here, but one takeaway is that if you’re at one of the excellent farmer’s markets on Kaua‘i and see something you’ve never seen before, ask about it, buy it, and try it. If a restaurant offers a condiment you’ve never tried, order it. Chances are it will be a fruit or vegetable, and all the latest evidence is that virtually nobody eats enough of them, or enough different ones. There’s mounting evidence of the importance of browsing as opposed to grazing. Browsing is munching a little of this, a little of that. Grazing—the word comes from the same root as grass—is about focusing on one thing. Even the outdated Food Pyramid many of us learned in school had some diversity: Every day, eat some grains, some veggies, some fruits, milk products, meat and beans. The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) in 2005 updated the pyramid. Now they call it MyPyramid. Make some of the grains whole grains, eat veggies but vary your veggies and make more of them dark green and orange, eat fruits any way you can but not so much juice, think nut and vegetable oils more than butter and margarine, for dairy think low-fat, and in the meats and beans category add fish, nuts, poultry and eggs to the mix.

Another change in 2011 brought about USDA’s MyPlate, among whose recommendations were to make fruits and vegetables half your intake, and keep meat lean. Last year, Harvard’s School of Public Health released its own nutritional guide, the Healthy Eating Plate. Why? Because they felt that the USDA had blended a little too much corporate agriculture into its nutritional advice. “MyPlate mixes science with the influence of powerful agricultural interests, which is not the recipe for healthy eating,” said Harvard Department of Nutrition chair. The Harvard plate calls for browsing. It’s a recipe for diversity. You can find out about it by searching for Harvard Healthy Eating Plate. Here are some outtakes. Vegetables in large amounts and great variety; a rainbow of fruits daily; not refined but whole grains (brown rice, whole wheat, oats); olive and canola Pam Woolway and other plant oils in cooking and salad dressing; and not so much dairy; drink water, and lightly or unsweetened tea and cof- apple a day is not sufficient, and six apples a day fee, and limit yourself to a glass or two of milk, doesn’t do it, either. and even less juice. But at most of the Kaua‘i farmer’s markets you Our Hawaiian diets tend to find us plenty of can find an orange, a mango, a banana, a paquestionable dietary choices, so we need to paya, even a pomelo. go out of our way to overturn the diet cart. An Now we’re having fun.

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CALENDAR bags, apparel for the family, make it and take it craft items for the keiki, Christmas ornaments, artwork and more. At King Kaumualii Elementary School. Info Terrilyn Amorin 634-1376, tkamorin@ gmail.com Tuesday, Nov 26, 1 pm AARP Smart Driving Class. $12 Members, $14 Non-members. Registration required. At Kapa‘a Neighborhood Center. Info and to register Jim Jung 822-0448 Friday, Nov 29, 10am-5 pm Christmas Decorating at the Kaua‘i Museum. Come and help make it sparkle for Christmas as you create ornaments and props to create a beautiful display, and to set up ‘The White Elephant Benefit’ for collections. Info Kaua‘i Museum 245-6931, publicrelations@ kauaimuseum.org Saturday, Nov 30, 8:30am-1:30 pm Kaua‘i Handworks 34th Annual Christmas Fair. The longest running Christmas Fair of original Kaua‘i made Crafts. At Wilcox School Cafetorium. Info Erla 332-7220, Gayle 332-8483 or Carolyn 822-1914 Saturday, Nov 30, 9am-1 pm Senior Food & Craft Fair. Kaua‘i’s nine senior centers present their annual Senior Food and Craft Fair. Items for sale include traditional foods, handcrafted treasures, and lucky drawing tickets for

hundreds of prizes. Entertainment will be provided by members of the senior centers. Admission is free. At Kaua‘i War Memorial Convention Hall. Individuals requiring additional support or an auxiliary aid to participate call Melanie at 241-4462 seven calendar days before the event.

search engine? Your prospective customers go to YouTube to search on topics that could be answered by your business. Learn the basics of how to set up and use Google Plus. Bring your own laptop. At Kaua‘i Community College, OCET. Info Peggy Lake 245-8319, lakemr@hawaii.edu

Saturday, Nov 30, 10 am 60th Annual Members Meeting. Hui o Laka’s 60th annual meeting for members will be held at the historic CCC Camp in Koke‘e State Park the Saturday after Thanksgiving. Help us celebrate the 60th birthday of Koke‘e Museum, which opened on Nov 28 back in 1953. Lunch provided. RSVP at 335-9975 or email info@kokee.org

Friday, December 6, 5-9 pm Come and celebrate Christmas with the Kaua‘i Museum as you create crafts of all sorts and watch stunning floats as they glow and glisten along Rice Street. Info The Kaua‘i Museum 245-6931, publicrelations@kauaimuseum.org

Saturday, Nov 30, 4:30-5:30 pm 20th Anniversary Kaua‘i Christmas Parade. A Kaua‘i Holiday Tradition! Kick off of the holiday season with a Parade. Enjoy a family parade featuring Kaua‘i’s schools, non-profit groups and families. At Kukui Grove Shopping Center. Info Jonell Kaohelaulii 977-8676, JonellKaohelaulii@cbre.com Saturday, Nov 30, 7-9 pm Kaua‘i Chorale. Join the fun Kaua‘i Chorale Celebrating Christmas Season. At Joe’s On The Green, Po‘ipu. Info Lois Ricciardi 822-5633, sing@kauaichorale.com, kauaichorale.com Wednesday, December 4, 1-4 pm Social Media for Business, Google Plus and YouTube. YouTube as a

Friday, December 6, 6-8 pm The Festival of Lights opens the first Friday in December and runs every Friday, Sat and Sun evening through Dec 24th. At Kaua‘i’s Historic County Building. Info Elizabeth Freeman 639-8564, friends@ thefestivaloflights.info Friday, December 6, running for 8 weeks, 7-9 pm Kundalini Dance 8 week chakra series. Kundalini dance is a form of ecstatic dance using breath sound and movement to balance the chakras. This is an invitation to experience a shamanic art form, which combines the trans-formational power of ecstatic dance, breath work and sound healing. Every Friday for 8 weeks. At Metamorphose Yoga Studio in Kilauea. Info metamorphoseyoga.com

Kaua‘i Business Directory

To advertise in the Kauai Business Directory call Barbara 338-0111 or Melinda 245-4648

Insurance Factors

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808-652-1096 www.jameslimousineservicekauai.com

JAMES LIMOUSINE SERVICE KAUAI, LLC Island Wide Tours and Transportation

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aptain Chris of Na Pali Riders has the only raft company consistently touring the ENTIRE 17 miles *conditions permitting of the Na Pali Coast.*

“Natures Disneyland!” -Jane Emery LA Splash Magazine

est B s ’ i a u Ka Watch e l a h W

Captain Chris says, “Touring the Na Pali Coast truly is a once-in-a-lifetime experience. We make sure that our passengers get to see it all including the famous sites of Hanakoa Valley, Hanakapi‘ai Valley, the Pirates Sea Cave, and the Double Door Cave. These are some of the most significant attractions Open Ceiling Cave on the Na Pali Coast and should not be missed.”

The Na Pali Riders’ difference starts with attention to detail in all aspects of our Na Pali Coast Raft Tour. We offer a ride on our state-of-the-art 30-foot, 920 Zodiac raft.

photo: Erik Van Enbden

The Na Pali Riders difference is unbelievable. We are the only ones to guarantee satisfaction or you can go again FREE. Call direct (808) 742-6331 for reservations. We also provide discounts for Explore Sea Ca ves Military, Kama’aina, and Groups.

Dolphins!

808.742.6331 www.napaliriders.com • napali@hotmail.com

photo: Erik Van Enbden

photo: Erik Van Enbden

Departures are from the West Side’s Kikiaola Harbor in Waimea, the closest harbor to the Na Pali Coast. Snorkeling takes place at one of three different locations depending on currents, water clarity and conditions permitting. All beginning snorkelers have our experienced and knowledgeable crewmen as their personal guides.

Visit “Na Pali Riders” fan page for current photos and videos.


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