Efasium Kunei nepaen yan epwene serhoawun me neir Micronesian ren ika epwe ne fang noa ew ron kowe rongon oakoap. Mau brought the gift of wayfinding, helping those on the Hokuleʻa to show centuries ago Pacific islanders could cross long-distance seas, supporting the point Polynesians were arguably the greatest navigators of their time. Laloue is the youngest daughter of Piailug. Tim Gilliom was in charge of catching fish aboard the Hokuleʻa throughout the voyage. The End Mele aku, mele mai, oli aku, oli mai I laha neia kaʻao aloha O ke ola o nā lāhui ʻelua I ke kaʻana o ka ʻike I ke ala naʻauao nō Pau Feori pwe yam pwai, pwaiun yarh metaf fengaen, ren kofaen faniuwarh, yarh sipwe aesefaeni, noan yarh niffang fengaen, yarh sipwe oakkoat ew, yarh sipwe oasorow ew tori aikiukiun.
Shorty Bertelmann and Nainoa Thompson top, bottom rightcrew members on the 1976 historic Hawaii-Tahiti voyage, rigged a mast of the Hokuleʻa with a Hawaiian crab claw sail. Hawaii crew members perform the Ai Haʻa at Woleia Atoll. Sometimes the stormy weather lasted for several days and nights. The Hokuleʻa crew relied upon catching fish to provide the main course. They came to present a gift to fulfill a promise, to deliver the double-hulled sailing canoe Alingano Maisu to their father of her, to a man who taught them to sail to find their way by the signs of nature and of the heavens. A Satawal child watches the arrival of crew members of the Hokuleʻa.
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