In December 2010, Hawaiian Springs finalized its annual water quality report, and we were very pleased to say that it meet or exceeded every standard for purity and quality. The new 2015 water quality report, available in both English and Spanish on our website, includes our source, methodology and analysis, and can be viewed here: Water Quality Report (English) / Water Quality Report (Spanish)
Every year, we conduct a water testing process on our source and product, which is provided to the state of California at the time of renewal of our permit. In fact, as stated in our water quality report, our protected source is monitored many times a day to ensure the artesian water is safe and of extremely high quality.
Since October 2010, we have been redesigning our label to include our source and contact information so consumers can obtain specific details about our water and also to comply with the state of California’s labeling laws and regulations. Our new label has been designed, is currently being printed, and will be in the market shortly.
We want everyone to know that Hawaiian Springs Natural Artesian Water already meets or exceeds quality expectations and tough standards set by federal, state and international agencies. We are happy to answer any questions and provide any information requested by the public and other organizations. Please contact Alyssa Garnica at (808) 483-0520.
We love to talk about the quality of our water.
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Also in Happenings
On June 17, 2017 people started appearing at Magic Island, carrying their lawn chairs, many strands of ti-leaf and maile lei, and their tents to set up camp early in the morning. Many even before dawn. In a several hours, at around 9 a.m., the Polynesian sailing canoe, Hōkūle‘a, is coming home after a three-year voyage around the world. Without using any modern-day navigational equipment, the 62-foot-long double-hulled wa‘a, a replica of ancient voyaging outrigger canoe, charted her way through high seas beyond the Pacific, only using their traditional wayfinding methods and techniques. Instead of relying on GPS and other modern technology, they utilized the organic clues provided by the Mother Earth—wind, swells, clouds, moon, stars, fish and birds, just like our ancestors did it thousands of years ago.
Koko Crater Botanical Garden is a 2-mile looped trail, located on the inner slopes and basin of the 200-acre Koko Head Crater. The trail path is flanked by well-tendered shrubs and trees adorned with vibrant island flowers, followed by more exotic selections of floras and cacti from other hot and dry regions such as Mexico and South Africa.
About two hundred years ago, the exotic drink of Ethiopia, finally reached to the Island of O‘ahu after travelling half way around the globe. It was Don Francisco de Paula Marin, the Chilean adventurist who served for King Kamehameha I as an interpreter, physician and confidant…a jack-of-all-trades, who planted the first coffee seeds in Hawai‘i back in 1813.