Blue Girl Hawaii

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Who's the wahine with a penchant for beauty, the beach, and all things Hawaiian? She's Blue Girl!

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I Dream of Molokai

Once upon a time there was a wahine kahuna living in exile, far far away from her beloved island home. More often than not, she was filled with longing and sadness. In time, this led to a volcanic malaise that, no matter how hard she swiveled her hula hips, she just couldn’t shake. Then one night she dreamt that she was flying over the Hawaiian archipelago. As she passed over each island— Hawaii, Maui, Lanai, Molokai, Oahu, Kauai, Niihau— she felt that each bestowed a gift upon her: a lost piece of her soul.
When she awoke the next morning, she felt —for the first time in years— that she was whole again and ready to rock the world. Ancient Hawaiian secret? No way! The healing power of the islands is available to anyone, anywhere— whether they visit, meditate, or dream its powerful, aloha-filled mana.


Hawaii

Akua: Pele (Volcano Girl)

Energy Center: First/Root Chakra—located at the base of the spine Color: Red

Mana: Grounded, passionate, fearless

Gem Elixir: Ruby

Aroma: Vanilla

Lei: Lehua—red blossoms sacred to Miss Pele

Maui

Akua: Haumea (Earth Mama)

Energy Center: Second/Sacral Chakra—located about two inches below the belly button

Color: Tangerine

Mana: Creative, sensual, sanguine, intuitive

Gem Elixir: Orange Calcite

Aroma: Orange

Lei: Lokelani—a delicate, sweetly scented bloom

Lanai

Akua: Hi’iaka (Kahuna Girl)

Energy Center: Third/Solar Plexus Chakra—located below the chest, above the belly button

Color: Yellow

Mana: Happy, relaxed, confident

Gem Elixir: Gold

Aroma: Grapefruit Lei: Kaunaoa—light orange vines

Molokai

Akua: Laka (Love Girl)

Energy Center: Fourth/Heart Chakra—located in the center of the chest

Color: Green

Mana: Aloha-filled, compassionate, forgiving, calm

Gem Elixir: Rose Quartz

Aroma: Bergamot

Lei: Kukui—white flowers and silver-green leaves

Oahu

Akua: Kapo (Bohemian Girl)

Energy Center: Fifth/Throat Chakra—located in the hollow of the throat

Color: Blue

Mana: Artistic, centered, true to self, living in the present moment

Gem Elixir: Aquamarine

Aroma: Lemon

Lei: ‘Ilima—delicate, orange, velvety blossoms

Kauai

Akua: Uli (Dream Girl)

Energy Center: Sixth/Third Eye—located slightly above and between the eyebrows

Color: Violet

Mana: Charismatic, psychic, able to manifest dreams, connected to the spiritual Big Kahuna

Gem Elixir: Herkimer Diamond

Aroma: Jasmine

Lei: Mokihana—purplish, anise-scented berries

Niihau

Akua: Hina (Moon Mama)

Energy Center: Seventh/Crown Chakra—located on the top of the head

Color: White

Mana: Positive, cosmically connected, living life to the fullest

Gem Elixir: Amethyst

Aroma: Neroli

Lei: White shells

Aloha!

Blue Girl

Pele, the original Volcano Girl, is the sexiest, most powerful goddess in the Hawaiian islands.
Miss P, originally hailed from Tahiti, but like most of us needed a new view and set sail, with her bros in tow, to find a new place to hang. After trying a few of the islands on for size, she finally settled on the big island of Hawaii.
Fiery, tempestuous, sensual. Creator and destroyer. She’s a mega babe—and single mama— that deserves the utmost respect.

Read: Pele: Goddess of Hawaii’s Volcanoes by Herb Kawainui Kane. This slim volume is replete with enough Pele lore for even the most ardent follower.

Crib: Halemaumau Crater on Kilauea. If you want to visit Pele at home, be sure to bring a gift: flowers, a handful of ‘ohelo berries (cranberry’s Hawaiian cousin) or a bottle of gin— Volcano Girl’s favorite libation.

Word: Nalu (Hawaiian), Surf (English)
“Nalu’s up, Pele! Let’s hang ten and then check out da kine local boys.” Hi’iaka to her big sister, Pele, one lazy afternoon.

Kane of the week: Pele’s main man— Kamapua’a. Kamapua’a was apparently a duel- natured hottie with a bit of a secret; he was a baby pig at birth. Pele and Kama loved and hated each other madly.

Color: Red is the color of fearlessness, passion, and bold, daring sexuality. Polish your toenails with Nars Chinatown Nail Polish to privately connect with the Pele of your interior.

Tip: Never, and I repeat never, take lava rock from the islands. The mana of Pele is present in even the smallest stone and she will unleash her wrath upon you, if you dare to take one from its island home.

Aloha!
Blue Girl Hawaii

George McFly is my kind of guy!

"I am your density. I mean…your destiny." —George McFly

An invisible red thread connects those destined to meet, regardless of time, place, or circumstance. The thread may stretch or tangle, but it will never break. —Chinese Proverb

Who might be at the end of your red thread? Think about it. If that thought doesn’t bring a smile to your face— you need to dream bigger.

Aloha!
Blue Girl Hawaii

Menehune: The Oompa-Loompas of Hawaii

I can already hear the tiny Menehune voices protesting the comparison to Wonka’s uncomely little helpers. In fairness, I should clarify that the menehune are smaller, shapelier, and much better looking than the oompa-loompas— nouveau or original. In fact, it is said that the menehune were miniature hotties that enticed many a full- sized Hawaiian native into an interracial union. How’s that for confidence?

Listen: Menehune love to dive from cliffs; if you hear splashing in the ocean, late at night, keep your eyes peeled— you just might spot one of these mischievous menes at play.

Word: Kolohe (Hawaiian), Naughty (English)
“I love kolohe menehune boys. They’re so hot!” Overheard being said by the village’s prettiest and most popular menehune girl to her best friend; while their dads toiled— one night— building yet another heiau.

Eat: Menehunes favorite guilty pleasure— shrimp. One of the best places— on the island of Oahu— to get your fill of these tasty little crustaceans is Giovanni’s Shrimp Truck on the North Shore. Scrumpdillyicious!

Read: Tutu Nene: The Hawaiian Mother Goose by Debra Ryll
A book for keiki (little kids) that gives props in one rhyme to Hawaii’s little people.

Ohana: A kissing-cousin of the Menehune is the leprechaun.
Hmmm, could that how those beautiful Dublin boys acquired their dark beauty? A traveling menehune hangin’ on the Emerald Isle with his Eire cuz?

Visit: Puu O Mahuka Heiau
Check out the menehune handiwork at this sacrificial heiau (temple) on the North Shore of Oahu.

The menehune, expert stonemasons, exclusively rocked the midnight shift— fuled by ‘ono grinds (yummy food) and rockin’ tunes— and hammered away on each project for a single night. If the sun began to rise before their work was complete, it was left unfinished.
Note: In spite of the sweeping picture-perfect view of Waimea Bay and seemingly romantic splendor at Puu O Mahuka , it must be remembered that this is a sacred site and needs to be treated as such. No need to anger the Hawaiian gods!

Aloha!

Blue Girl Hawaii

Sing…Sing a Mele


7:30 a.m. Rise and shine with…
Hawaiiannette - Annette Funicello

9:00 a.m. Drive to work with…
Gidget Goes Hawaiian - James Darren

10:30 Time for a coffee break with…
The Hukilau Song - Alfred Apaka

12:00 Let’s eat with…
Pearly Shells - Don Ho

1:30 Daydream of paradise with…
Blue Hawaii - Elvis

3:00 Get through the afternoon slump with…
Sweet Leilani - Chris Isaak

4:30 Count down the minutes with…
Last Ride In - Green Day

6:00 Stuck in traffic with…
Hawaii - Beach Boys

7:30 Kick back with…
Happy Hawaii - Abba

10:00 Fall asleep with…
Somewhere Over the Rainbow - IZ

Aloha!
Blue Girl Hawaii

Water is Life

“Water teaches in a very clear way how we must live our lives. The story of water reaches from every individual cell to encompass the entire cosmos.”
-Dr. Masaru Emoto from The Hidden Messages in Water

“Water sustains all life. Her songs begin in the tiniest of raindrops, transform to flowing rivers, travel to majestic oceans and thundering clouds and back to earth to being again. When water is threatened, all living things are threatened.” -Indigenous Declaration on Water


Some time ago, I had the unique opportunity to hear the world renowned Japanese scientist Dr. Emoto speak to an intimate gathering of people on the Hopi reservation—in Northern Arizona— where my little bro has the honor of teaching.
Emoto is a friend of the Hopi people and shares their deep and profound respect for the life-giving power of water. His visit coincided with the annual Water is Life festival— held in honor of the nineteen Hopi men imprisoned at Alcatraz, in 1895, for refusing to send their children to a U.S. Government school established to “civilize” them. Personally, I think the government had that one backwards— but that’s another story. Anyway… Mr. E. He’s cute, he’s humble, and he has a wicked sense of humor. Not only did I walk away enlightened and inspired, but also highly entertained. If you have a chance to hear him speak, please do so! In the meantime, pick up a copy of his book: The Hidden Messages in Water. It’s a must read for all.

Aloha!
Blue Girl Hawaii

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