Kahoolawe Pictures

Pictures of Kahoolawe

The Kahoolawe Archive Oran sunsets reflect the reddish watery sandy beach of Makena Beach in South Maui, providing a contrast from hot to cold. The small, inhabited Kaho'olawe can be seen in the faraway. It seems that the bluish cloud that floats over the islands is touching its apex. Even though it is not unusual to see sandy islands like Maui, most of southern Maui is coated with golden-sandy.

The Makena and its surroundings developed differently, capturing more ferrous mineral. It blends together with fresh sea and fresh sea to form a nice little sandy area.

Kopoolawe and Dolokini Island, hello, snorkeling paradise..... archive picture - search pictures and photoclip art

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The Kahoolawe movement - the turning point

The Kahoolawe movement had more than a few important members, many others, some even my own group. Several of my relatives and others were my aunt Clara Ku, my Uncle Wayde Lee, Dr. Emmett Aluli, my Granny Mary Lee, my uncle Walter Ritte and my uncle Richard Sawyer.

I have written down many more information than I have to see a complete listing and a time line of incidents click on the Kahoolawe info icon. The subject of my election for the National Historical Day 2013 issue "Turning Points in History" is the subject of Kahoolawe motion concepts and important individuals who participated in the projects themselves, I have supported my research through interviewing individuals who were directly engaged or had members of families who were directly engaged in Kahoolawe encounters, assemblies and even lands.

Much of the information I had received was from my Aunt Jane, who was telling me all the things that happened when she was telling me how my great-grandmother Mary Lee had a great impact on Kahoolawe when she was watching the kids and doing the most prayer for the group and even secretly escorting some of the folks to Kahoolawe.

Enforcement that has my theme is that the goverment and army is using a hawaiian isle that was holy to the ancient hawaiians as a bomb route and desecrates other ancient hawaiian tombs. The Kahoolawe movement happened because the Hawaiians bombed the nearby Kahoolawe Isles in Hawaii and the Hawaiians wanted to stop this misuse of a hawaiian isle.

It was a theme that took place in different parts of the globe, mainly in Hawaii, but also in Washington in the courtrooms and the Washington chapter of the War. But the actual struggle was waged by the men who had stealthily crept onto the Isle and survived there, so that the army could no longer bombardment them. During this period there were many ecological issues, not only from the polluting but also from the army, because they said that if they used the Kahoolawe after its completion, they would have the islands "habitable form" again.

Some of the important persons for my theme/Kahoolawe movements are Dr. Emmett Aluli, my Onkel Wayde Lees, my Tante Wanette Lees, my Oma Mary Lees, my Tante Clara Ku were all important persons of the Kahoolawe-motion. In Hawaii and in the courtyards of Washington and the Washington Hills and on the isolated Kahoolawe in Hawaii, the subject was discussed by all the old men, grandmothers and cupunas who were responsible for observing the little ones, while the older grown-ups were responsible for chasing and angling for the mammals.

A few of the main rules that influenced the way my subject came out were the rules that deprived the Hawaiians of control and gave them the full advantage so that they could just walk in and take the Hawaiian lands As it is different today than it was in the past, now all teens have very little regard for their oldest and now the oldest are not as effective in educating the children as they used to be.

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