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Ka Wai Ola

The Water For Life

RISING OVER MAJESTIC VOLCANOES

IN THE MIDDLE OF THE PACIFIC

BORN OF A LEGEND

TEARS OF LOVE

ALOHA IN EVERY SIP

The spirit of a place and its people

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The Taste of Paradise

 

Hawaiian Springs 1 Liter 12 Count

Hawaiian Springs

Easy grab and go size when you are always on the move!

• 33.8 Fl. Oz. per bottle, 12 bottles per case.
• Natural Artesian Water
• Bottled at Keaʻau, Hawaiʻi

Hawaiian Springs 1.5L 12 Count

Hawaiian Springs

Plenty of At Home Refreshment!

• 50.7 Fl. Oz. per bottle, 12 bottles per case.
• Natural Artesian Water
• Bottled at Keaʻau, Hawaiʻi

 
 

Hawaiian Springs 330mL 24 Count

Hawaiian Springs

Perfectly sized for little lunches or outdoor parties!

• 11.2 Fl. Oz. per bottle, 24 bottles per case.
• Natural Artesian Water
• Bottled at Keaʻau, Hawaiʻi

Hawaiian Springs 500mL 24 Count

Hawaiian Springs

Easy grab and go size when you are always on the move!

• 16.9 Fl. Oz. per bottle, 24 bottles per case.
• Natural Artesian Water
• Bottled at Keaʻau, Hawaiʻi

 
 

Hawaiian Springs 750mL 15 Count

Hawaiian Springs

This refreshing bottle fits conveniently into most car cup holders!

• 25.4 Fl. Oz. per bottle, 15 bottles per case.
• Natural Artesian Water
• Bottled at Keaʻau, Hawaiʻi

Happenings

Moʻolelo Monday: The Honolulu Zoo
Moʻolelo Monday: The Honolulu Zoo

August 22, 2016

Did you know that The Honolulu Zoo is the only zoo in the United States that originated in a King’s grant of royal lands to the people?

The area that we now as Kapiʻolani Park, was once a 300 acre parcel of land made up of old fish ponds, lagoons, and marshes. In 1876, King David Kalākaua declared the land to be available “to the people of Hawaiʻi”. The land was cleared out and in 1877 officially opened as Queen Kapiʻolani Park to honor Julia Kapiolani, Queen consort of David Kalākaua.

It was then used as a housing area for the King and Queen’s private bird collection and it wasn’t until 1914 that the City of Honolulu assumed responsibility for the park and began collecting animals from around the world.

The first park director, Ben Hollinger, began with a bear, a monkey, and an African elephant “for the children of Hawaiʻi” to view and enjoy. However, it wasn’t until 1947 under the direction of Paul Bresse that 42.5 acres of the park was designated as The Honolulu Zoo.

Nowadays, the mission of The Honolulu Zoo is to “inspire stewardship of our living world by providing meaningful experiences to our guests” and to remain a place of natural beauty and ornamental landscape for the benefit of Hawaiʻi.

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Hawaiian Springs Presents the Hawaiian Classics
Hawaiian Springs Presents the Hawaiian Classics

August 19, 2016

Starting September 2016, Hawaiian Springs and the Hawaii Theatre are presenting a monthly concert series at the Historic Hawaii Theatre. Each performance showcases a Hawaii Music Legend playing traditional and contemporary Hawaiian Classics. Expect to see special guests and hula halaus join in. You won’t want to miss a single show. For more information and to purchase tickets visit the Theatre box office or online at www.hawaiitheatre.com.

Built in 1921, and lovingly restored in 1996, the Hawaii Theatre has played a significant role in Honolulu’s cultural scene for nearly a century. Listed on the State and national Register of Historic Places, “The Pride of the Pacific’s” opulent auditorium, with its excellent acoustics and perfect sight lines, is the ideal venue to enjoy these not-to-be-missed shows.

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Know Your Source Series
Know Your Source Series

August 02, 2016

Hawaiian Springs has always prided itself on being honest, transparent and authentic.

There's been much in the news lately about bottled water sources from tap water containing chlorine and bottled water processing so we decided to start an educational series called 'Know Your Source.'

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Moʻolelo Monday - Diamond Head
Moʻolelo Monday - Diamond Head

August 01, 2016

Did you know that Diamond Head was the first United States military reservation in Hawaiʻi with Fort Ruger being built directly in the interior of the crater?

Lēʻahi otherwise known as Diamond Head is one of Oʻahu’s defining features that tourists flock to year after year. The crater was given the name Diamond Head by British sailors who thought they had discovered diamonds on the crater’s slopes in the 19th century, however these so-called “diamonds” were shiny olivine that turned out to have no monetary value.

Formed more than 100,000 years ago, the crater was used as a strategic military lookout since the early 1900’s and was named a National Natural Monument in 1968. These days, the crater is home to one of Oahu’s most popular hiking destinations and one of the most iconic landmarks to come out of Hawaii.

Share your favorite pictures of Diamond Head with us by using #MooleloMonday!

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