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Ka Wai Ola

The Water For Your Life

RISING OVER MAJESTIC VOLCANOES

IN THE MIDDLE OF THE PACIFIC

TEARS OF LOVE

A WATER BORN OF LEGEND

ALOHA IN EVERY SIP

The spirit of a place and its people

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The Taste of Paradise

 

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

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

Happenings

Koa, The Most Prized Possession
Koa, The Most Prized Possession

April 27, 2017

Koa means “ Warrior” in Hawaiian.
The warriors in the time of King Kamehameha the Great made their weaponry and mighty canoes out of tall endemic Acacia trees that grew thick in the forests of the Big Island. They fought their fearless battles for the King and swept through the neighboring islands. Native Hawaiians started associating the image of these wooden weapons which included sharktoothed daggers, pikes, spears, as well as their mighty canoes, to these invincible warriors, and the endemic Acacia trees became known as “Koa”, the symbol of fearlessness, boldness or bravery.

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A Prince for the People – Remembering Prince Jonah Kuhio Kalaniana'ole
A Prince for the People – Remembering Prince Jonah Kuhio Kalaniana'ole

April 07, 2017

Just like Hawaii itself, there is something very special about the last prince of Hawaii, Prince Jonah Kuhio Kalaniana'ole. The irresistible charm of his as a person is seen in every picture of him and felt in the hearts of many through the written records as if he is actually talking to you. It was his signature smile which gave him his famous nickname “Prince Cupid” throughout his entire life. Combined with his impeccable academic and athletic prowess as well as his charismatic presence and influence of being the only royalty and first native Hawaiian in the U.S. congress, he left a stellar impression everywhere he went. What he is remembered for most is his unparalleled compassion and support throughout his life for his people to regain their pride and strength as Hawaiian. People called the Prince as “Ke Ali`i Maka`ainana” (the Prince of the People). He didn’t become a king after all, but he was the true Ali‘i (chief) who never stopped fighting the battles for the rights of the Hawaiian people.

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Mark Twain's Voyage to the Kingdom of Hawaii
Mark Twain's Voyage to the Kingdom of Hawaii

March 17, 2017

On the Sunday morning of March 18th, 1866, a powerful fast steamer, the Ajax docked into Honolulu Harbor safely after a 10-day sea voyage from San Francisco. Receiving a cheerful welcome of gliding albatross from up above and a crowd of flying-fish in front of their decks, passengers watched the green valleys and swaying palm trees gradually coming into their views. Church bells tolled in the distance.

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Lookout for New Life - Watch Whales from the Makapu‘u Point Lighthouse!
Lookout for New Life - Watch Whales from the Makapu‘u Point Lighthouse!

March 06, 2017

Every year, on the first Saturday of January, February and March, those who are allured by the giant humpback whales, gather together on their outposts throughout the islands. Their serious gazes are glued on the glaring sea spanning out its full panoramic view in front of them. Their binoculars move slowly and quietly like an experienced hunter who would never disturb the animal until “the moment” comes. When the moment arrives, a white whiff arises miles away; a pack of humpbacks are here, breaching. Instead of mustering its crews with ropes and tools for attack, they muster their notebooks and pens. They are ‘hunting’ for whales with their eyes only, just counting.

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