Paradise on a Hanger Since 1990. Kitchen table
start-up from sunny Crawford, Colorado (pop. 250). Steve cut out shirts.
Curielle sewed at the kitchen table with Briana strapped in the backpack.
Curielle figures she’s probably gone around the world twice with the miles
that she’s put on her trusty Elna sewing machine. Generously sized with
beautiful tagua nut buttons. 10% of the profits of Paradise on a Hanger
are donated to Camp Rock... a not-for-profit camp for kids. Dedicated to
the preservation of our oceans. 10% of profits go to protecting marine
environments. Made in USA.
HAWAIIANA: Looking to surf the net about Hawaii before
you surf the waves when you get there? Hawaii Visitors and Convention
Bureau - http://www.visit.hawaii.org/,
Hawaii State Vacation Planner - http://www.hshawaii.com/ and http://www.hotshirts.com/
for da kine shirts!
HAWAIIANA: Molokai, the Friendly Isle, is the
birthplace of the hula. Home to Hawaii’s highest waterfall, the world’s
tallest seacliffs, the greatest collection of ancient fishponds and locals
who still talk pidgin; if you want “da fo real brah” Hawaii... this is the
HAWAIIANA: the first tourism in Hawaii began in the
1860s with the lava at Kilauea attracting visitors. Tourists would ride 29
miles on horseback from Hilo to peer into the boiling fires of Halemaumau.
A grass building was built on the Halemaumau Crater rim to shelter these
adventure seekers. It was Hawaii’s first tourist hotel.
HAWAIIANA: In the early 1900s steamships were Hawaii’s
tourism life line. It took 4-1/2 days to sail from San Francisco to
Honolulu. The renown Matson Line provided the majority of this first class
service to the islands. Beginning in 1936 visitors were able to fly to
Honolulu on the Hawaii Clipper for $360 each way. Life on the islands was
HAWAIIANA: Honolulu is second only to San Francisco in
restaurant spending —
but the locals’ favorite meat is Spam.
Volcanic smog, caused by gases released when molten lava from the
continuous eruption on the Big Island of Hawaii pours into the ocean. An
almost daily part of life in Kailua-Kona, home to the world’s longest
continually erupting volcano.
Approximately 650 species of fish are known to inhabit the waters of the Hawaiian Islands. Of these, approximately 450 species stay close to the reef and inshore areas... GET YOUR SNORKEL and let’s GO!