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The Shops at wailea THe shopping Dining Arts & culture magazine

winter/spring 2016-2017


THE DAY-DATE 40 The international symbol of performance and success, reinterpreted with a modernized design and a new-generation mechanical movement. It doesn’t just tell time. It tells history.

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oyster perpetual and day-date are ÂŽ trademarks.


OYSTER PERPETUAL DAY-DATE 40 IN PLATINUM


center information to Maui’s premier shopping and dining destination. With more than 70 distinct boutiques, shops, restaurants and galleries, The Shops at Wailea offers an unparalleled leisure experience in the heart of the Wailea Resort. For a map of the center and a store directory, please see page 44. For a list of center events, please see page 8. WELCOME

DRIVING DIRECTIONS

PARKING

From within Wailea resort area Take Wailea Alanui Drive to the intersection of Wailea Ike Drive and look for our monument signs.

One hour free parking. Three additional hours free parking with validation. Or $3 per half hour, $40 per day maximum or lost ticket.

From Pi‘ilani Highway Take Wailea Ike Drive toward the ocean until you reach the traffic light at Wailea Alanui Drive. Turn either right or left onto Wailea Alanui Drive. Entrances to the center are located immediately following in either direction.

HOURS

Monday-Sunday, 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Select merchants and restaurants open earlier and remain open later. For more information, please call the management office at 808.891.6770.

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Kaanapali

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West Maui

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Paia

Kahului

Lahaina

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MAUI

Maalaea

Hana

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Kihei Haleakala

wailea resort Molokini

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Makena


"TRUFFLE I N F U S E D S K I N C A R E "

Come in for a

COMPLIMENTARY FACIAL Truffoire at The Shops At Wailea 808-875-6717 Hawaii@Truffoire.com


The Shops at wailea magazine

the shops at wailea

3750 Wailea Alanui Dr, Wailea-Makena, HI 96753 (808) 891-6770 www.theshopsatwailea.com General Manager Brian K. Yano (S) JLL Retail Director of Marketing Hue Tran Oldham

O‘AHU Sales

Hawai‘i Director Buddy Moore Associate Publisher Glenn Kobayashi Regional Vice President of Sales Courtney Fuhrmann Account Executive Debbie DeMello Circulation & Marketing Sidney Louie WAILEA Editorial

Wailea Editor Anu Yagi Senior Editor Simplicio Paragas CREATIVE

Chief Creative Officer Haines Wilkerson Design Director Jane Frey Regional Editorial Director Margaret Martin

Art Director Teri Samuels Retouching Jerry Hartman Publication Services Director Kristine Miller Director of Manufacturing Donald Horton Technical Operations Manager Tony Thorne-Booth EXECUTIVE

President Donna W. Kessler Vice President of Operations Angela E. Allen Morris CoMMuniCations

Chairman William S. Morris III President & CEO William S. Morris IV

Ultimate Wood Watches

www.MartinandMacArthur.com The Shops at Wailea MnM_TSAW_HP_NB_11032016.indd 1 4 Th e sho ps at Wa ilea

808-891-8844 11/3/16 3:50 PM


The Original Waterfall Collection

An incomparable collection of Hawaiian and Island lifestyle jewelry WAILEA The Shops at Wailea, Upper Level • Grand Wailea Resort KAANAPALI: Whalers Village • Hyatt Regency Maui LAHAINA: 858 Front Street, across from Bubba Gump • 744 Front Street, across from the seawall • Lahaina Cannery KAHULUI: Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center

NaHoku.com • 1-800-260-3912 Best of HONOLULU MAGAZINE 2016

HAWAII’S BEST

People’s Choice Awards The Star Advertiser 2016

HAWAII MAGAZINE Readers’ Choice Award 2016


The shops at Wailea

contents

Events 8 / Concerts at the shops / Artwalk / Pau Hana

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FASHION

ACCESSORIES

DINING

Casual yet sophisticated island looks that will lead you to your Wailea style bliss.

Find just the right item to complete your outfit, or the perfect gift for friends back home.

Discover the signature dishes that make The Shops’ restaurants so popular.

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HAWAIIAN CULTURE

The Shops partners with local organizations to promote good causes.

Lei-making is an artform made with love and the spirit of aloha.

map 42 / Directory 44 / on the cover Mahina jumpsuit, BCBG belt.

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GIVING BACK

©ISAAC ARJONILLA

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Events

MUSIC MAN Robert Cazimero performs on February 15.

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Photo credit

Art, music, dance, crafts


COncerts at the shops

polynesian Dance shows Every Tuesday & Thursday, 5:30 – 6:30 pm Every Pacific island has its unique dance, many of which you can enjoy at The Shops’ weekly Polynesian dance shows. On Tuesdays, delight in keiki performances by some of the most earnest and talented youngsters; and on Thursdays, be wowed by the professional polish of the troupe Manutea Nui E.

The third Wednesday of the month, 5:30 – 7 pm. Free. At this signature event, the biggest names in Hawaiian music grace The Shops’ stage. In Hawai‘i, headline artists are more than just notable performers— they’re community leaders and highly respected pillars of culture. This season boasts yet another illustrious musicians.

(OPPOSITE PAGE) COURTESY ROBERT CAZIMERO; (THIS PAGE) ©ISAAC ARJONILLA

kuana torres Kahele

January 18 From a very young age, Kuana Torres Kahele displayed an extraordinary musical talent. Originally trained as a kane dancer, at 13 he became a halau musician. At 17 he founded the popular music group Na Palapalai, which went on to win multiple awards and release six albums. His first solo album, “Kaunaloa,” won mulitple Na Hoku Hanohano Awards, including Album of the Year and Song of the Year. Robert Cazimero

February 15 The Hawaiian Music Hall of Famer and multi-award-winner is a living treasure. With his brother Roland, he brought at a second Hawaiian Renaissance. He plays a great piano and is a magnificent upright bassist.

‘ukulele lessons Every Monday, 5:30 – 6:30 pm Even if you’ve never held an ‘ukulele in your life, by the time you leave this lesson you’ll be playing Beatles tunes! The pros from Mele Ukulele expertly guide visitors of all ages through basic chord formations, then string it all together into tunes that will make you smile and say, “Wow, I can’t believe I’m playing this!”

Henry Kapono

March 15 Winner of multiple Na Hoku Hano Hano Awards and a Grammy nominee, Kapono was born and raised near Waikïkï. The guitarist and singer has explored many genres of music; the result is a unique yet thoroughly Hawaiian sound.

STRUMMING Learn to play basic ‘ukulele during lessons held on Mondays.

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events

Pau Hana music

Every first Wednesday of the month, 5 – 7 pm The beauty of Maui has made the island a mecca for generations of artists. See the results during ARTwalk at The Shops, a free event showcasing the works of artists from Hawai‘i and around the world. You’ll find sculptures, paintings, limited edition prints and more. Meet the artists, chat with fellow art lovers and perhaps be inspired yourself. ART walk features a different theme each month with special activities and offerings.

TIME TO CHILL Celebrate the arrival of the weekend with soothing music.

lei po‘o making Every Monday, 2:30 – 3:30 pm Flower crowns may be all the DIY rage right now—but Hawaiians have been rockin’ lei po‘o (head lei) since time immemorial. Craft your very own fresh floral headdress while learning about the many heartfelt Hawaiian mana‘o (ideas, intentions) behind harvesting, creating, wearing and gifting handmade lei. (To learn more, see page 37.) LOVELY LEI The making and offering of a lei is a way to express aloha.

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(CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT) ©RACHEL OLSSON; ©STEVE CZERNIAK; ©ISAAC ARJONILLA

artwalk

Every Friday, 4 - 6 pm Celebrate the end of the work week with some of Maui’s most beloved local musicians and up-and-coming talents. From an ethereal harp in the upstairs Luxury Wing to Hawaiianstyle guitar on the ground level, near the surf shop, there’s no better way to relax.


OUT OF THIS WORLD Hat, Aloha Hat Company; jumpsuit, Mahina; belt, BCBG; sunglasses and purse, Louis Vuitton.


ISLAND BLISS SOPHISTICATED WAILEA STYLE

HEAD START Hat, Aloha Hat Company; watch, Tiffany & Co.; shirt, Tommy Bahama.


BLUE MOOD Romper, Banana Republic; ring and bracelets, Tiffany & Co.


BREEZY STYLE Dress, Banana Republic.


MAKE BLOOM FOR LOVE Dress, Mahina.


SIP THE GOOD LIFE On him: Shirt, Tommy Bahama. On her: Dress, BCBG. Coffee from Honolulu Coffee Co.


touch of elegance Good fashion can set your heart aflutter—like the feeling of a flower unfurling. This Spring’s sweetest trend is all about rose gold romance.

SOHA LIVING

Jot down your dreams in this pretty pocket notebook. COS BAR

Marine Micelle Waters micro-emulsifies makeup for a fresh finish. BCBG MAX AZRIA

Drape yourself in this dreamy dress. BANANA REPUBLIC

With pink frames as chic as these, who needs rose-colored glasses?

banana republic greenleaf DIAMONDS

“Big girls need big diamonds.” — Elizabeth Taylor 18

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Smooth calfskin pumps equal pure joy.


NA HOKU

Petal to the metal with these sweet plumeria earrings.

tiffany & co.

Tiffany T collection evokes energy and creativity.

Baron & Leeds

Diamond-embellished earrings shine like a golden sun.

leisure and lace

MAUI WATERWEAR

This gold ring evokes whirlwind romance.

On Chelsea Hardin: Earrings and necklace, Tiffany & Co.; dress and sandals, Mahina. Photo by Rachel Olsson T he Sho p s at Wa il ea

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GENTLEMAN’S ISLAND Mixing power colors with earthy elements like wood, metal and leather will let your spring style reflect your bold heart. truffoire

Hydrate with Black Truffle renewal cream.

Maui Water Wear

Only good fortune in this palm-reading.

abc stores

This board is a cut above the rest.

aloha hat company

tommy bahama Mele Ukelele

Classic ‘pineapple’ body shape and striking mango wood make for fruit-sweet serenades. 20

This bottle opener steers a course to relaxation.

The s ho ps at Wa ilea

Orange is the new black with this true Panama hat. ki‘i gallery

Inlaid with koa wood and fine mineral, a made in Hawai‘i ring.


aloha hat company

Hats off to you!

sunglass hut

You have it made in the shades.

martin & macarthur

This cap sports a unique koa wood brim.

tommy bahama

The shorts list.

tommy bahama

Step up your style with striped sole detail. T he Sho p s at Wa il ea

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finds of the season This is the stuff electric rainbow dreams are made of. Spring ’17 style boasts a bevy of spunky colors—like sun yellow, cherry and splashes of aquamarine.

ALOHA HAT COMPANY

This happy hat is as yellow as the sun it shades you from.

MAUI WATERWEAR

Think of the best dance party you’ve ever been to and sew that memory into a bikini.

cos bar

Antioxidant, SPF 30 dry oil with a delicious citric scent.

na hoku

Seahorsing around.

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blue ginger

THE WALKING COMPANY

Wish upon a starfish.

Walking on sunshine.

The s ho ps at Wa ilea


swarovski

Livin’ on the edge.

soha living

Print inspired by beloved Hawaiian quilt patterns.

cos bar

Fresh as the ocean breeze.

greenleaf diamonds

Diamonds are indeed a girl’s best friend!

©PBNJ Productions /Getty Images T he Sho p s at Wa il ea

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wailea eclectic Delight your loved ones with treats and trophies from your island adventures. The Shops at Wailea has something for everyone.

soha living

Stylized torch ginger pattern for the modern Hawaiian home.

soha living

Coral shaped salad servers for the hostest with the mostest.

ki‘i gallery

Glass blooms (in every color) are interchangeable with myriad metal bases.

ki‘i gallery

He‘e is the Hawaiian word for octopus. 24

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honolulu coffee co.

Sip hip with this reusable glass bottle.

ki‘i gallery

Antique kimono fabric ensconsed equals exquisite bracelet.

soha living

A sweet list of Maui’s most beloved surf spots

soha living

Life dishes up so many delights. T he Sho p s at Wa il ea

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SIGNATURE SERIES Creative dishes define a restaurant’s style

Photo credit

By Simplicio Paragas Photography by STEVE CZERNIAK

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HARDY FARE Called the “five napkin cheeseburger,” Cheeseburger Grille & Tap Room’s Cheeseburger With an Attitude (above) is loaded with prime rib, sautéed onions, Colby Jack and Swiss cheese, slathered in a horseradish sauce. Garlic Parmesan fries (opposite) are a great accompaniment to a beer or craft cocktail at The Pint & Cork.

Once bastions for large restaurant franchises, today’s shopping centers have evolved into gourmet destinations, much like at The Shops at Wailea, where patrons have a choice from fine to casual dining and a gastropub in between. Opened seven months ago, The Pint & Cork has quickly established a reputation for its gastropub fare, which chef Malcolm “Maka” Kwon describes as food that he and his family like to eat. His spouse, Jessica, was the inspiration for the warm mushroom salad, which is composed of an aromatic combination of sautéed baby shiitake and Hamakua King Ali‘i mushrooms, presented over a bed of baby greens. For a Thai-inspired appetizer, try the spicy beef salad kicked up with a Hawaiian chili pepper vinaigrette.

“We’ll change up the menu every four months but we’ll keep the popular dishes,” Kwon says. “One of my favorites is The Belt, which is McDonald’s meets loco moco on steroids.” Be sure to have a stack of napkins nearby when you bite into this thick, homemade ground beef patty topped with bacon and a sunny-side-up egg for good measure. Add a side of garlic Parmesan hand-cut fries and be prepared for your own “Man V. Food” challenge. Also located on the second floor, Tommy Bahama offers an eclectic Baja-meets-Hawai‘i menu that’s anchored by its World Famous Cocktail Shrimp, ahi tuna tacos and kälua pork quesadillas. While most of the dishes here are developed by a corporate chef, T he Sho p s at Wa il ea

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SIGNATURE SERIES

SAVORY SEAFOOD LONGHI’s Lobster Longhi consists of lobster, shrimp, mussels, calamari and marinara sauce.

there are off-the-menu specials that allow Jason LaMotte to flex his culinary prowess. “I have what’s called a ‘Fresh Sheet,’” explains LaMotte, Tommy Bahama Wailea’s executive chef. “These are dishes that I have created so our regular guests have other options.” LaMotte notes that he is working with local farms “to incorporate his commitment to the finest ingredients by utilizing local first and organic when possible.” Case in point: his Evonuk Farms roasted golden beet salad, which is served atop a dollop of 28

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Surfing Goat cheese and arugula leaves and drizzled with a raspberry-and-balsamic vinaigrette. Another special is the Karradale Farms rack of lamb, prepared to an optimum medium-rare temperature and complemented with a lip-puckering pomegranate jus. A longtime supporter of Maui farmers, fishermen and aquaculture, Longhi’s executive chef Paul Gonsalez sources his lobster from Hawai‘i Island when preparing his “Lobster Longhi,” which consists of a one-pound Kona lobster, shrimp, mussels and calamari, all sautéed in olive and garlic then drowned in


OH SO FRESH The roasted golden beet salad at Tommy Bahama is served on a dollop of Surfing Goat cheese.

a spicy Maui basil marinara sauce. “It’s a lot of seafood in one dish but it’s meant to be shared,” Gonsalez says. “Anything that’s done ‘Longhi’ style—including the filet—represents our classic, signature dishes.” Since opening his first eponymous restaurant in Lahaina in 1976, the late Bob Longhi has always said, “Cook with love. Eat with passion.” These six simple words are a hint to this family-run business’ success, longevity and popularity among visitors and locals alike. But it’s the cuisine that has truly earned diners’

attention and loyalty. It’s simple, honest food that’s prepared well—and consistently. “He did a lot of things that we see as normal today in fine dining, but they were so out of the box back then,” says son Peter Longhi in a 2013 Aipono “Icon” Award video tribute to his father. “Bob’s contribution to the Maui culinary scene, I think, was groundbreaking. His philosophy was ingredients, ingredients, ingredients and getting the best stuff he could.” Like Bob Longhi, the late Ruth Fertel had her T he Sho p s at Wa il ea

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SIGNATURE SERIES

DELICIOUS DISH The crab stack at Ruth’s Chris is a medley of avocado, mango and Colossal blue crab.

own mantra, “Do what you love, love what you do.” And she did just that when she opened the first Ruth’s Chris Steak House in 1976 in New Orleans. A year later, the “Empress of Steak” agreed to issue her first franchise with many more to follow, including this Wailea location that opened in 2000. Synonymous with USDA Prime steaks, Ruth’s Chris’ advantage over other steak houses can be attributed to its custom-designed, 1,800-degree oven, which quickly chars the beef while sealing in the juices. 30

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In addition to premium cuts of beef and fresh seafood, the upscale establishment also showcases a host of appetizers, such as barbecue shrimp sautéed in butter and garlic; seared ahi tuna enhanced with hints of ginger and mustard; and a crab stack, a ramekin-shaped medley of diced avocado and mango that’s topped with shreds of Colossal blue crab. “It tastes as good as it looks,” says executive chef Daniel Bader. “Another one of our signature dishes is the Kumato tomato salad, which comes with fresh mozzarella and an aged balsamic glaze.”


Located downstairs from Ruth’s Chris, Cheeseburger Grille & Tap Room specializes in the obvious. However, executive chef Seville Jackson has some surprises up his chef ’s sleeve. One of his specialty burgers, for example, is loaded with shaved prime rib, sautéed onions and melted Colby Jack and Swiss cheeses, then slathered with a creamy horseradish sauce. Think of it is a French dip with a burger component; there’s even an au jus dipping sauce. “It’s the Cadillac of burgers,” Jackson says, gesturing to the towering creation. “It’s got all the deluxe features you would want in a burger.” Those looking for an entrée other than a burger may want to try either the marinated salmon fillet or pineapple-and-bourbon-glazed huli huli chicken. Both are hearty proteins that pack a lot of flavor punch. “I’m trying to create distinct flavor combinations that celebrate the Cheeseburger culture,” Jackson says. “And I constantly seek out innovative combinations and plating techniques.”

shortlist Tommy Bahama

808.875.9983 tommybahama.com /restaurants/wailea SIGNATURE DISHES: World

Famous Cocktail Shrimp, crusted rack of lamb

SIGNATURE DISHES:

Prime rib cheeseburger, huli huli chicken and marinated salmon The Pint & Cork

808.727.2038 thepintandcork.com SIGNATURE DISHES:

Longhi’s

Mushroom salad, The Belt and garlic Parmesan fries

808.891.8883 longhis.com SIGNATURE DISHES:

Lobster and Filet Longhi and homemade tiramisui

Ruth’s Chris Steak House 808.874.8880

Cheeseburger Grille & Tap Room

ruthschris.com /restaurant-locations /wailea-maui

808.874.8990 cheeseburgernation.com /locations/cheeseburger -grille-and-tap-roomwailea

SIGNATURE DISHES:

Filet and lobster tail, crab stack and Kumato tomato salad

T he Sho p s at Wa il ea

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GIVING BACK The Shops at Wailea builds platforms for Maui philanthropy By jasmine HU By Anu Yagi

with a passion for local programs that

are truly making a difference, The Shops at Wailea is giving back in a big way by partnering with 12 Maui-based nonprofits—one each month—using its special events as an avenue of philanthropy. So each time you attend an ARTWalk, Concerts at The Shops, or other event, you’re aiding a good cause.

December highlights the Friends of the Children’s Justice Center (FCJC), a private, nonprofit corporation that provides support to children and families traumatized by abuse and severe neglect. They have funded basic needs (such as clothing and beds), educational needs, medical needs and more to more than 900 children. They have also delivered more than 2,000 children’s Christmas gifts and raised prevention awareness through newsletters and community events. FCJC operates with a three-part mission—to provide assistance to abused and neglected children in Maui County, promote prevention of child abuse and neglect and support the Children’s Justice Center of Maui. With these goals, the FCJC works to ensure that Maui remains a safe haven for all. FRIENDLY FACES Kathy Richardson, whose parents established the first donor advised funds, continues their legacy of giving by supporting many organizations as part of the Hawai‘i Community Foundation.

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Photo credit

FRIENDLY FACES, HELPING HANDS


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giving Back LEARN MORE, GIVE MORE Friends of the Children’s Justice Center

mauicjc.org 808-986-8634 1773 Wili Pa Loop #A Wailuku, HI 96793 Hawai‘i community foundation

hawaiicommunity foundation.org 808-242-6184 33 Lono Ave., Ste. 390 Kahului, HI 96732

SERVICES

imuafamilyservices.org 808-244-7467 161 S. Wakea Ave. Kahului, HI 96732 MAUI UNITED WAY

mauiunitedway.org 808-244-8787 270 Ho‘okahi St., Ste. 301 Wailuku, HI 96793

THE GIFT OF GIVING (Above) Friends of the Children’s Justice Center (FCJC) provides a haven for children and families who have been traumatized by abuse and neglect. (Left) A young fisherman at a tournament sponsored by Maui United Way.

A Safety Net of Hope

January features Maui United Way, whose mission is to empower the community through caring partnerships and programs that enrich people’s lives. It supports organizations such as Best Buddies, Women Helping Women and many others. For more than 70 years, Maui United Way has acted as a safety net for the community, ensuring that nonprofits have the means to continue providing services for those in need. Hosting annual events such as the Tools for School Drive and the Holiday Toy Drive, Maui United Way is able to assist programs that bolster education, income and health. 100 Years of Giving

To give is to receive. No one knows that better than February’s featured organization, the Hawai‘i Community 34

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Foundation (HCF), which is celebrating its 100th year of philanthropy. As the “go-to” place to learn about nonprofit agencies, charitable giving and community issues, HCF supports organizations with issues that range from environmental sustainability to education. Moving Forward

Our children are our future, and March’s featured nonprofit, Imua Family Services, works to ensure their success. Since 1947, its mission has been to “empower families and their children to reach their full potential.” It provides family-centered, therapeutic services for children with disabilities and developmental and behavioral issues. Through programs like Camp Imua and Dream Imua, the organization provides hope and support to children and their families, ensuring that every child is special.

(THIS PAGE, FROM TOP) COURTESY FRIENDS OF THE CHILDREN’S JUSTICE CENTER, COURTESY MAUI UNITED WAY; (PREVIOUS SPREAD) COURTESY HAWAI‘I COMMUNITY FUND

IMUA FAMILY


FLOWER POWER

When weaving your own Hawaiian-style flower crown, the most important ingredient is love. By Anu Yagi Photography by isaac arjonilla

SOFT SUNLIGHT dances through high

clouds and into The Shops’ fountain-side courtyard. Near a nook blooming with red ginger plants, Kyra Glover is setting up her workshop space. As her students assemble around the table, Kyra holds out a basket of fresh flora and says, “Pick one!”

Little hands, with help from the parents, reach eagerly into the basket, retrieving a juicy rope of braided lä‘ï (ti leaf). The children look curiously at the braid’s shape, its subtle stickiness and verdant aroma—what will become the foundation of their very own DIY lei poŸo (head lei). Kyra explains that T he Sho p s at Wa il ea

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flower power

CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT Kyra Glover displays a woven headpiece of fern fronds, leaves and ribbon.

she spent the morning preparing this more tedious part of the lei poŸo process, so that participants of any age can easily complete a Hawaiian-style flower crown in just 15 minutes. Offering other baskets brimming with supplies, Kyra also has her students select a few fern fronds and other lau (leaves), lengths of satin ribbon, thin floral wire and—of course—a handful of tropical pua (flowers). She then deftly shows how to haku (weave) these sweet materials into a playful, pretty headpiece. Every Monday, The Shops at Wailea hosts this free lei poŸo workshop—part of a new array of classes and performances designed to help visitors engage with Polynesian culture (see Events on pages 8-10 38

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for more). These events are open to the public and free of charge. On this afternoon, in just an hour’s time, more than a dozen mall patrons spontaneously take part in the lei workshop—passersby intrigued by the bright blooms or seeing others’ handiwork. Each DIYer leaves smiling, wearing a lei poŸo that’s uniquely his or her own. Students range in age from toddlers to teens to parents and grandparents of both genders (because Polynesian lei are meant for men and women alike). Kyra gracefully assists each student as he or she arrives, tailoring her tone and content to perfectly fit each person. As Kyra explains some of the deeper meanings behind Hawaiian lei making, her effortless elegance


flower power

LOVELY LEI MAKERS Selecting colorful flowers from a basket, Kyra Glover talks about the art of lei-making while students work on their own headpieces during one of the weekly classes held atThe Shops at Wailea.

is evident. There’s a rare genuineness in her smiling eyes, and her delicate gestures reveal her hula dancer background. (If you return to The Shops on a Thursday evening, you’ll also see her center-stage in a stunning hula performance by the troupe Manutea Nui E.) She’s a most lovely embodiment of Polynesian poise, and thus the perfect guide into the realm of creating your own Hawaiian flower crown. One of the most important and heartfelt pieces of information that Kyra shares regards the spirit in which lei should be made. “When we create adornments for ourselves—or for a special gift—we must make sure to keep our thoughts full of aloha,” Kyra says. “If you’re having a bad day and focusing on negative thoughts while 40

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creating, that mana (energy) will be in the lei—and it won’t come out as nice. We want to make sure that our mana stays focused on positivity and beauty.” Indeed, of all the tools and materials needed for this lei poŸo—from braided lä‘ï to satin ribbons to red ginger blossoms—the intangible ingredient of aloha is the most important. Not only can it be felt in the making and wearing of lei, but it appears in the charm of the final product.

lei po'o making Every Monday, 2:30 - 3:30 p.m. For more information about The Shops’ free cultural classes and events, see pages 8-10.


FREE TOTE BAG

with any purchase over $150+ *Offer valid only while supplies last *Style and island may vary

Canyon Beachwear The Shops at Wailea

DESIGNER SWIMWEAR

Level 2, Space #16EW 3750 Wailea Alanui Drive Wailea, Hawaii 96753

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(808) 879-8111

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LOS ANGELES

PALM SPRINGS

SAN FRANCISCO

NEW YORK

MAUI

STUDIO CITY


area map To Kihei d

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aR

n ha

To Kahului Via Piilani Hwy 31

o

Kil

W a

i l e a Al a

S. Kihe

31

PIILAN

nui Dr .

i Road

Y. I HW

Wailea Ekahi

Andaz Resort

Wailea Elua

Wailea Blue Golf Course

Wailea Marriott Resort

Wailea Ekolu

aa St.

i Dr

Wailea Point

Residence Inn Wa i l Maui Wailea ea Ik e Dr ive

Kalai W

nu

Four Seasons Resort

Wa i l ea Al a

Wailea Beach Villas Grand Wailea

Grand Champions Villas

. Hotel Wailea

Fairmont Kea Lani

The s ho ps at Wa ilea

i Dr.

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Makena Al an u

To Makena Surf

Gold and Emerald Courses


directory See Maps Next Spread

LUXURY FASHION & LIFESTYLE Baron & Leeds

EW6

BCBGMAXAZRIA

EW18

Bottega Veneta

EW3

Cos Bar

EW19

Gucci

EW9

Louis Vuitton

EW1

Prada

EW24

Tiffany & Co.

EW2

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Aloha Hat Company

A38

Banana Republic

A47

Billabong

B41

Blue Ginger

B38

Canyon Beachwear

EW16

Cariloha

B20

Crazy Shirts

A49

Enchantress Boutique

B8

Gap/babyGap

B39

Honolua Surf Co.

B47

L‘Occitane En Provence

B9

Mahina

A35

Malibu Shirts

B21

Maui Clothing Company

B1

Maui Waterwear

B2

Moonbow Tropics

B5

Quiksilver

B50

Rip Curl

B4

Sunglass Hut

B36

T-Shirt Factory

B32

Tommy Bahama’s Store

A33

Tori Richard

B3

Truffoire

B6

The Walking Company

B43

©ISAAC ARJONILLA (2)

FASHION & LIFESTYLE


JEWELRY

Surfing Monkey Shave Ice

T07

Whalers General Store

B12

Baron & Leeds

EW6

Greenleaf Diamonds

B26a

Ki‘i Gallery

A17

Lambros Gallery

EW17

aFeinberg Gallery

A26

Na Hoku

A21

Eclectic Image Gallery

A19

Swarovski Crystal

A15

Ki‘i Gallery

A17

Tiffany & Co.

EW2

Lahaina Galleries

A23

Mouche Gallery

A27

National Geographic | Fine Art Galleries

EW11

SPECIALTIES & GIFTS

GALLERIES

ABC Stores

A53

Elephant Walk

A36

Martin & MacArthur

B17

Century 21 All Islands

A37

Maui Dive Shop

B29

Coldwell Banker Island Properties

B35

Mele Ukulele

A30

Island Sotheby’s Int’l. Realty

B34

Sand People

B26

Fidelity Title

EW22

SoHa Living

B45

The Wailea Group

EW5

Swarovski Crystal

A15

Wailea Realty

B16

Whalers General Store

B12

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

DINING Cheeseburger Grille & Tap Room

B25

Longhi’s

B22

The Pint & Cork

EW4

Ruth’s Chris Steak House

A34

Tommy Bahama Restaurant & Bar

A33

MARKET & SPECIALTY FOODS ABC Stores

A53

The Coffee Bean & Tea Leaf

B30

Honolulu Coffee Company

EW25

Honolulu Cookie Company

B27

Island Gourmet Markets

OP

Lappert’s Hawai‘i

B33

T he Sho p s at Wa il ea

45


UPPER LEVEL

LEGEND EW East Wing Upper Level A Upper Level B Lower Level OP Out Parcel

RESTROOMS

ELEVATOR

ESCALATOR

STAIRS

b51

MANAGEMENT OFFICE

P ATM

HOTEL SHUTTLES

USPS MAILBOX

PARKING PAY STATION

Open Daily . 3750 Wailea Alanui Drive . 808.891.6770 . theshopsatwailea.com . Managed by JLL

46

The s ho ps at Wa ilea

SECURITY OFFICE

PARKING OFFICE


lower LEVEL

T07

The

Shops at Wailea

T he Sho p s at Wa il ea

47


A HUI HOU AKU

©ISAAC ARJONILLA

(Until we meet again)

48

The s ho ps at Wa ilea


For the Ver y Best, Look for the Pineapple Shape ® MAUI The Shops at Wailea | Front Street | Whalers Village OAHU Ala Moana Center | Ward Warehouse | Waikiki Beach Walk® Hilton Hawaiian Village | Royal Hawaiian Avenue | Waikiki Beach Marriott Hyatt Regency Waikiki | Royal Hawaiian Center | Outrigger Waikiki Beach Resort International Market Place LAS VEGAS Grand Canal Shoppes at The Venetian | The Palazzo | The LINQ Promenade (Winter 2016) GUAM Micronesia Mall

honolulucookie.com |

| @honolulucookie | 1-866-333-5800

Baked Fresh Daily in Honolulu Using the Finest Ingredient s The pineapple shape of the cookie is a federally registered trademark of the Honolulu Cookie Company. Winter 2016 / Spring 2017. The Shops at Wailea. ©2016 Honolulu Cookie Company. All Rights Reserved.

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Maui Shops at Wailea Winter 2016-Spring 2017  

The official magazine of The Shops at Wailea. Discover the latest in shopping, dining, arts and culture at Wailea Resort's premium shopping...

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