The community is invited to “Shake, Rattle &Roll” at the Hilo Woman’s Club’s annual “Oldies But Goodies Sock Hop!”
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Members of the Rotary Club of South Hilo recently conducted a vision screening project at E.B. De Silva Elementary School. Here, the Rev. Moki Hino, a club member, administers a test. Every year, Rotarians from East Hawaii clubs offer the free screenings to area third-graders. Courtesy photo
Just in time for the holidays, Kele Kanahele, master shell lei maker from the island of Ni‘ihau, will return to the Lyman Museum to teach this authentic art of Hawaii on Friday and Saturday, Nov. 7-8.
The College of Continuing Education and Community Service at the University of Hawaii at Hilo will offer a workshop for participants to explore creative, innovative and classic approaches to portraiture.
Vote for your favorite decorated pumpkin in the annual Keiki Pumpkin Decorating Contest through Thursday in the Children’s Room at the Hilo Public Library.
The congregation of United Community Church invites the public to its annual Harvest Faire from 8 a.m.-2 p.m. on Saturday at 1110 Kinoole St., on the corner of Kinoole and Mohouli streets in Hilo.
The 2014 ‘Imiloa Wayfinding &Navigation Festival sponsored by Matson on Oct. 11 began with a simple story of ohana wa‘a, the countless connections created as a result of the 140,000 nautical miles Hokule‘a has traveled during 39 years of its lifetime.
Photos by HOLLYN JOHNSON/Tribune-Herald
The Pacific Islands Ocean Observing System (PacIOOS) recently announced the redeployment of its wave and water quality buoys in Hilo Bay.
Barbara Hon does not mince her words when expressing her gratitude for the support her family received from Hospice of Hilo.
A fter the closure of Hilo Lanes earlier this year, Big Brothers Big Sisters of Hawaii Island board members knew they needed to come up with an alternative plan for the second annual Hilo Bowl For Kids’ Sake.
Find arts and crafts galore at the eighth annual Paradise Studio Tour.
The June 27th lava flow, named for the date that it began erupting from Pu‘u ‘O‘o on Kilauea Volcano’s East Rift Zone, continued to move toward Pahoa this week. For the past few weeks, the flow has advanced in the way that slow-moving pahoehoe flows are notoriously famous for — fitfully — as a series of budding lava “toes” and lobes (small flows) that break out and spread, then stop and inflate with fresh, molten lava, before breaking out again as new toes and lobes.
This November is jam-packed with important activities on our island. The heat of summer is pau, and it is time to get out in the garden and start planting.
Attend the free “Agriculture and Food Security Symposia” at Laupahoehoe Community Public Charter School coming up the next three weeks. How will you be able to afford food in 20 years? What if the boats don’t come? What if a virus wipes out bananas on this island? Agriculture and energy are inevitably intertwined! Join in free presentations and discussions on these topics and more!