Posts filed under ‘Newsletters’

Volunteer of the Month: Teri Leonard

As the Earth Day 2010 events wind down, it is fitting that Teri Leonard is recognized as our Volunteer of the Month. Since founding the Reef Sustainability Committee last year, Teri has created, sponsored and supported many events based on environmental issues. She has been involved with Beach and Highway Clean-ups, Fish Identification classes and surveys, water quality monitoring programs, and was recently invited to be a member of the South West Maui Watershed Project Advisory Board Steering Committee. She was the organizer of our April event where 4 speakers, including herself talked about our environment and the impacts and threats. Teri is always enthusiastic about making sure people are educated and know actions that we can all take to make tomorrow better.

Teri is the manager of Maui Dreams Dive Co. in Kihei where she has worked as a SCUBA instructor for more than 10 years. She continues to act as an advocate for the environment on the County, State, and Federal levels of government. Please join Teri as she moves forward with these projects and more in the coming year.

April 30, 2010 at 8:55 am Leave a comment

Happy Birthday SMS, Bike Coalition and more…

Happy Birthday, SMS! South Maui Sustainability just celebrated our 2nd year of working with the community to learn about and implement sustainable living practices. Thanks to everyone that has worked with us to forward this cause. You can find a list of a few of the little things we’ve accomplished in the new 1093 page book we are about to release on the subject. We look forward to publishing another tome on our 4th Anniversary. Contact Maury for more information.

South Maui Bike Path As you may know, South Maui Sustainability is a member of the newly formed South Maui Bicycle Coalition. The coalition is working hard to get the long planned bike path along the North/South Collector Road corridor built. This could make a big change to the health and sense of community in South Maui, as well as a great way for kids to get to school. If you feel strongly about this issue, please come to the STIP (Statewide Transportation Improvement Program) Meeting in Kihei and make your feelings known. Join us at Kihei Elementary School Cafeteria on Tuesday, May 25, 2010 at 6:00 P.M.

June 10 – Join us for our 2 year Anniversary Party at Kamaole III beachpark from 5:30 – 7:30 PM. Bring a pupu to share, your favorite beverage, your own utensils and your mana’o and let’s enjoy an informal celebration of where we’ve been and where we’re going. One of the places we’re going is planning all our events as Trash Free. Look for the SMS canopy and banner.

We decided to delay our Edible Garden Tour until fall. We are still looking for great gardens. We considered having just a gardening event at the Kihei School Garden but decided that it was getting too warm for people to enjoy!

We are moving forward to be a part of the  Adopt A Highway program, currently looking at the highway and area around Kealia Pond. We’ve already been having quarterly cleanups which we’ll continue.

Make sure to check out  Lono’s Bounty at http://vimeo.com/10686282. In this 78 minute film we explore the growing number of Hawaii farmers, advocates, chefs, artisans, urban gardeners, and families who are taking action by making themselves less reliant on outside forces, and actively supporting a trend toward sustainability.

April 30, 2010 at 8:49 am Leave a comment

Prepping Your South Maui Garden for Summer

Ah – spring is in the air and the garden magazines and newspapers are telling you to get out in the garden and plant! But WAIT…we live in South Maui. Things aren’t quite the same because we can grow year round. However, when you look at seasonal planting guides for Hawaii, summer is actually the least productive.

Many gardeners actually use the summer to let vegetable gardens go dormant. There are many good reasons to do this. Unless you have full shade, most lettuces will bolt before you’ve collected the first edible leaves. Pests seem to be in full force when it is hot and dry. A dormant field may cut down on soil-borne pests and diseases.

Planting a cover crop is one way to minimize water use while enriching your soil. A few that are recommended in our sandy, alkaline soil are barley, woollypod vetch and sweetclovers.

If you want to try to keep your garden up, make sure to rotate your crops, use organic fertilizers, mulch well and keep your plants hydrated. Remember that hot dry winds may cause plants to transpire resulting in limp leaves and dead-looking plants. When the cooler nights come, they’ll perk right back up. Although watering 2-3 times a day for short periods may help; it is important to check your soil to make sure you aren’t over-watering. If you are growing in pots, make sure to mulch well to keep the soil cool.

Some edibles that do well in the summer here include: Chives, Mint, Beans, Corn, Eggplant, Green Onions, Onions, Peppers, Squash, Sweet Potato and Taro.

April 29, 2010 at 7:07 pm Leave a comment

Habit of the Month: Water Conservation

This column highlights little changes toward a more sustainable life. Each month we feature one small thing that you can do each day in just minutes. You may already be doing it so find ways to adapt and improve. Studies show that it takes about 20 days to establish a habit. By having a habit of the month, we are constantly establishing more sustainable lives.This month’s sustainable habit of the month is to conserve water. Fresh water is a precious resource on our arid side of the island. Conserving water also means less waste water to process and less water in our injection wells! Listed below are a few suggestions to make changes. Habits are changed slowly – so just pick one or two changes at a time to make a difference.

Challenge your dishwasher more! Most modern dishwashers do a great job of cleaning without pre-rinsing . Just scrape off food. Most dishwashers use about 4 gallons of water during a cycle; the average person washing a full load of dishes by hand used 27 gallons of water. For hand washing, think the same way a dishwasher operates. Put as much dirty stuff as you can in one side of the sink and stop the drain but don’t fill with water. Spray everything down with hot soapy water then let it sit a minute or two. Rinse and repeat noticing any places that need scrubbing. Move all soapy dishes to the other side and rinse quickly.

Check and Tune Your Sprinkler System Watering our landscaping is one of the biggest uses of water. Spend 5-10 minutes a day to observe, tweak and tune your sprinklers. Shortening a cycle by a few minutes can save gallons. Look for and repair any leaks; rats are known to chew through the drip line cables. And don’t forget to keep your soil healthy with proper organic amendments. Healthy soil allows more water to get into the plants! Mulch reduces the evaporation so more water is available to your plants. Also think about reducing your lawn area which uses tons of water.

Shower Time If your shower is across the house from your hot water heater, try this tip. Get a timer and time how long it takes for hot water to flow. The first day, set the temperature where you like it. The second day, set it as hot as possible. See which one take less time (and has less water running down the drain) while you are waiting for hot water. If you are extreme, keep a bucket in the shower to collect the water. Install low flow shower heads; many newer models offer powerful feeling flow. And keep that timer in the shower to keep them as short as possible!

Stop that Running Be aware of running water while brushing your teeth, washing your hands and cleaning. If you aren’t actively using the water; stop it. Every second counts!

Tune up that Toilet If you are purchasing a new toilet get one of the new WaterSense rated ones. Although you may pay a little more you will make it back quickly. For existing toilets, watch for leaks! The county has bags that you put in the tank that cut down on water use. Recently, a dual flush valve became available that allows you to select your flush for #1 (low water use flush) and #2.

April 29, 2010 at 7:03 pm Leave a comment

April Community Event and Earth Day at Ulua Recap

Our  April 8th monthly community event was very exciting! In honor of Earth Day, we invited several local speakers to share their expertise on various areas and issues of the South Maui Ahupua’a.

Robin Knox, a respected water quality scientist, introduced the community to the South West Maui Watershed Project. The audience, as well as all community members, were encouraged to join in the project and have a say in the planning and design of the watershed.

We were all fascinated by the presentation by Andrea Buckman, Project Coordinator for the Leeward Haleakalā Watershed Restoration Partnership. She shared her extensive knowledge of the native plant reforestation projects being conducted in the Ulupalakua area. There are plenty of volunteer activities if you’d like to get out and help see http://www.lhwrp.org and http://www.auwahi.org.

Division of Aquatics Resources Maui Coordinator, Darla White presented the immense changes happening to our coral reef systems.

Teri Leonard then shared, Gyre Project founder, Rich Owen’s program regarding the huge ocean areas full of plastic and how there is hope that we may be able to reverse the problems.

The evening finished with an informative Q&A session with all of the speakers. Mahalo to everyone who took the time to attend and we hope to see you at our next community event.

On Earth Day, April 22nd, the Reef Committee spent the morning at Ulua Beach in Kihei. We talked story with the beachgoers about water quality and visual monitoring techniques. Many people had good questions about the quality of the water and were curious about the various possible sources of pollution. We are looking forward to future water monitoring events which will focus on public involvement and training.

April 29, 2010 at 6:54 pm Leave a comment

Maui Growing Local

Saturday May 15th
Noon: Locavore Potluck Lunch
1 PM to 4 PM: Workshop
Kihei Charter School [map]

Presented by South Maui Sustainability, Upcountry Sustainability, West Maui Sustainability & SLIM

Join us for the first Island Wide Meeting of Sustainability Groups on May 15th.
There will be opportunities for networking, finding out about the groups and joining or starting a new group and a Workshop using Rob Parson’s article Eleven Ideas for Fixing Agriculture on Maui to bring the community together and create an action plan to help us move towards a more sustainable agriculture model.

The ideas in the article include: Regional Composting, Rebuilding Depleted Soils, Edible Landscapes, Protection from Alien Species, Native Hardwoods Reforestation, Construction Grade Bamboo, Hemp, Government Incentives for farming and Subsistence Ag, Restoration of Hawaiian Coastal Fish Ponds, Aquaponics, Fair Allocation of Water Resources, & we’ve added Community & School Gardens. These are the idea from Rob’s article – not a complete list of things we can do.

We are looking for people with knowledge in any of the 12 areas mentioned in the article to participate in ‘action plan groups’ during the workshop. Please invite anyone you know that might have experience in these areas or any other ideas for improving agriculture on Maui. We will also have the opportunity for people to create groups for projects they want to implement, including ideas not discussed in the workshop.

Guest speakers include Rob Parsons who will describe his 11 ideas and Gerry Ross speaking on the current state of farming.

April 29, 2010 at 2:53 am Leave a comment

Living History of the South Maui Region

 May 21
6:30 PM–8 PM
Kihei Charter Intermediate School
41 East Lipoa Street

South Maui Sustainability invites you to join us, as we celebrate our 2nd year of working with the community on sustainable living practices, for a unique chance to dip into the rich cultural history of the area in which we live.

This evening introduces a series of informal classes titled ‘Journey of Knowing the Lands of Kula and Honua’ula” (the traditional districts now known as South Maui ). We begin our journey with discussions centered on the resource book Project Ka’eo by Lucienne De Naie and Theresa Donham. We invite local residents and kupuna with knowledge of the area to share their mana’o. We anticipate that this will be about a year-long journey that include monthly discussions and field trips such as walks in the makai and mauka areas of South Maui.

Lucienne De Naie, our featured speaker on May 21st, presents a slide show giving an overview of the historic richness still present in South Maui. After this taste of the cultural heritage right under our feet, we hope to tantalize you to return and join us for future discussions and walks.

You can download the book or an Executive Summary here (the book is a large, lengthy download – so give it time). CD’s version will also be available for free at the meeting.

April 19, 2010 at 9:31 pm Leave a comment

Newsletter Archive

2009
     April
     July
     August
     October/November
     December
     Year End

2010
     January

February 10, 2010 at 11:07 pm

SMS Newsletter, January 2010


South Maui Sustainability Forum:
Charting Our Course to a Sustainable Community
Wordle: SMS
Thursday, February 11, 6:30-8:00 PM
Kihei Charter School
Click on graphic to see full-sized view.

Join South Maui Sustainability for an opportunity to collaborate and set direction for future projects and events. This forum is an excellent opportunity to connect with others who are eager to learn, plan, and take action on key organizational, community and personal sustainability efforts. Come share your ideas and insights and connect with neighbors to really make a difference in South Maui. Help us continue to be the model for other communities to follow.

The South Maui Sustainability Forum is a community event sponsored by the all-volunteer South Maui Sustainability group. All are warmly invited and encouraged to attend and share their mana’o. We welcome potluck pupus to share; local is mo betta’.


Mark your Calendars

March SMS Community Event:
Making Magic in Small Spaces:
Permaculture Applications for South Maui Gardeners

Thursday, March 11, 6:30-8:00 PM
Kihei Charter School

SMS Community Empowerment Series with Neil Abercrombie
Thursday, March 18, 6:30-8:00 PM
Kihei Charter School

Other Events of Interest
Hawaii-wide “Complete Streets” Task Force Meeting
Tuesday, February 2, 8:30 – 11:30 AM
HDOT Maui District Office, 650 Palapala Drive, Kahului

Bike Coalition
Thursday, February 18, 6:00-7:30 PM PM
Kihei Charter School, Lipoa Campus at Lipoa Center


How Many Food Miles did You Consume Today?

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We make choices about what we eat every day. Whether you make those choices in your garden, the grocery store line, a fancy restaurant or fast-food place the choice belongs to the consumer.

Making a conscious effort to educate ourselves and think about where our food comes from is a first simple step. With each item you pick up, think about what went in to it’s production. Food Miles is defined as the distance food is transported from the time of its production until it reaches the consumer. Highly processed foods with 15 ingredients that your grandmother wouldn’t recognize are sure to have very high food miles. Items that require refrigeration as they fly to Maui have very high food miles. Locally grown produce generally has very low food miles. Your backyard garden essentially has zero food miles. By committing to buying and eating more locally grown organic and natural foods you are making choices that reach beyond your own health, beyond our island economy and impact our global environment.

It may cost a little more initially but the benefits are huge! When we choose to Eat Local, we support local farmers and growers. We honor sustainable food systems that will endure through physical and economic crisis. We get better tasting and more nutritious food on our dinner tables. We spend less money on health related issues. We make our world a better place for future generations.

Each small good choice is a big step. Make your choice to cut your food miles today.


SMS Published on HuffPo

Huffington Post


The Huffington Post is a popular internet newspaper has 22 million unique users each month and is the most linked-to blog on the Internet. SMS and the Kihei School Garden project made the HuffPo news!

Core members of SMS, Susan Wyche and Kathy Becklin, met Huffington Post contributor Lorna Sass at the Body & Soil Conference. We invited her to see the school garden and here is the resulting article “Maui’s Edible Garden for Children” complete with several video clips.

The garden continues to grow and thrive. Teachers and kids are using it daily. We released our first newsletter to the teachers. Here is an excerpt from the newsletter on what’s happening in the garden:

Beans are climbing nearly a foot a day (check them out with your classes). Some of the tomatoes are beginning to take off, too, but some are struggling. Herbs, sweet potatoes, and taro are all doing well. We expect the first lettuces to be ready to sample in about a month.

SMS just received another mini-grant from the county to help support finishing up the garden with additional mulch and a few more beds. Soon, we’ll be scheduling another weekend where we hope volunteers will come out and help. We are also looking for donations of:

  • Dwarf Apple Banana keiki
  • Green Ti plants (edible)
  • Seeds and starts of edible plants

Please call Kathy Becklin at 344-0469 or email kathy@southmauisustainability.org to make your donations


Help Others and Save Our Landfills: Use Freecycle

Freecycle Network
changing the world one gift at a time


Our island is experiencing the effects of the sluggish economy. One of these effects is that people are leaving the island. Unfortunately, this is placing more items in our landfills. One great alternative that everyone should be aware of is Freecycle Maui.

When you join Freecycle, you start receiving daily digests of items people have to give and things people need. If you have a working appliance, 1/2 gallon of paint or a stack of cardboard boxes you can often find someone who would love to have them. Post it, people will contact you via email and you set up a time for them to pick it up.

Commit today to sign up or get one person/family signed up this month. You don’t need to have something to give away or something you need to sign up. Connect Today!


January Community Event in Review
Better Soil, Better Gardens, Better Health
Ma'a Body and Soil Conference

Our January 14, Better Soil, Better Gardens, Better Health community event was wonderfully stimulating and educational. Vincent Mina of Maui Aloha `Aina introduced our four guest speakers who were on Maui as featured presenters at Aloha `Aina’s annual Body and Soil Conference. They spoke to the SMS audience on this year’s conference theme, Culturing the Micro-Flora of the Body and the Soil.

Dr. Paul Hepperly, a Fulbright Scholar, Rachel Carson Scientist, world-renowned expert on greenhouse gases and our food system, and Director and Senior Scientist of Rodale Research until 2009, spoke about using soil to manage global climate change by positively influencing greenhouse gas concentrations. He emphasized the value of grasslands for carbon sequestration and the importance of cattle for producing protein.

Theresa Vernon, a licensed acupuncturist, told us about the prevalence of metal toxicity and its effects–chronic fatigue syndrome and other illnesses. She explained how she uses hair analysis to determine the amount of excess metal in the cells, and how to increase the ability of the body to absorb nutrients properly.

Jerry Brunetti, a soil consultant working with Sandia Labs, described how, using mycorrhizae and other soil conditioning, he converted 10,000 completely dry, salty and barren New Mexico acres into a hospitable, lush, thriving forest.

Michael Martin Melendrez, owner of Soil Secrets, spoke about the “soil food web” (a term he coined in the seventies), the importance of humus building and microbial inoculation (how we can prepare our soils for growing plants).

In the short time allotted, panelists were able to respond to only a few of the many questions from our audience. Vincent Mina extended the early conference registration rate to everyone attending and a number of us attended his fascinating conference over the following weekend. A big mahalo to Vincent and all the speakers for the very educational and inspiring evening.


Garden Tip: Treating Slugs with Coffee



For an all natural, good for your soil and plants slug treatment, use your leftover morning coffee and coffee grounds around your vegetable garden plants. While different studies have shown varying degrees of success using coffee sprays and coffee grounds to treat for slugs, we’ve had great success using coffee in the Kihei Elementary School Garden project. It really works. Read more about the University of Hawaii study on treating slugs with caffeine.


Volunteer Corner

We’re seeking help in the areas of video editing, private donor fundraising, project management, public advocacy and sustainable business practices. If you, or someone you know, might be interested in finding out how to share strengths in these areas, please contact SMS and tell us how you’d like to help.

January 31, 2010 at 11:25 pm 1 comment

SMS Newsletter, Year End 2009


Happy New Year 2010Happy New Year!
Let’s Make 2010 More Sustainable

<img src="http://i677.photobucket.com/albums/vv140/satisfaction-com/nyr/th_nyr0102.gif" border="0" alt="Happy New Year 2010" title="Happy New Year 2010" align="left" hspace="6" vspace="6"Let’s all have a sustainable New Year so that there will be many more for future generations to enjoy. For South Maui Sustainability 2009 was a great year. We want to make 2010 even better. We’d like to thank all of the people who have participated and shared their views and ideas for a more sustainable South Maui. Last month’s Sunset Picnic on the Beach was a great opportunity to meet new friends and talk story about sustainability. Throughout the year many of you have contributed hours, dollars, food, ideas and plants to enable SMS to have an extremely productive year. We couldn’t do it without your support. Our vision continues to grow and we need your help to continue growing.

At the Sunset Picnic, we were discussing what sustainability means and how we measure success as an organization. Everyone has different views but one answer is simple; it means that an increasing number of people in our community are able to make educated and sustainable choices in everything they consume. For example, every time you are in a checkout line, think about what is in your cart and what is the real impact of your consumption. Think about what your choices do to the local economy and what the by-products may do the earth. The immediate cost of products is just the tip of the iceberg. In the “Just for Fun” column this month we have featured the Story of Stuff by Annie Leonard which is a great 20 minute lesson. It is a must-see for everyone!

And, if you still are looking for that last minute tax deduction, there is simply no place that your dollars will produce more local impact for the sake of sustainability than in the hands of our all-volunteer organization. You may donate to SMS in several ways:

  • Securely online
  • By Mail: Send checks made out to Tri-Isle RC&D to 77 Hookele St Ste 202, Kahului, HI. Please put SMS in the memo field.
  • In person: Give a check to any of our Core Members at upcoming events or call 808-874-5955.

South Maui Sustainability is a program of Tri-Isle Resource Conservation & Development Council. This is a 501(c)(3) organization. Donations to this organization are tax deductible. Mahalo.


January Community Event
Better Soil, Better Gardens, Better Health
Ma'a Body and Soil Conference
Thursday, January 14, 6:30-8:00 PM

Kihei Charter School


Our January event is our most comprehensive look at soil health yet. Many of us enjoy the knowledge and enthusiasm that Vince Mina has brought to several of our events and we were thrilled when he asked us to be the Body and Soil pre-conference event. This year’s theme for the Maui Aloha Aina conference is “Culturing the Micro-Flora of the Body and the Soil” and the speakers are Jerry Brunetti, Dr. Paul Hepperly, Michael Martin Melendrez, and Theresa Vernon. Get more event info.

Please join us for a fun and informative evening. The doors will open at 6:00 with the program starting at 6:30. Bring potluck pupus to share; we’ll supply plates, utensils and water.


Special January Event
Community Empowerment for a
Prosperous and Sustainable Future

State Representative Mele Carroll
Tuesday, January 26, 7:00-8:15 PM

Kihei Charter School


State Representative Mele Carroll will be sharing insights on how the community can best influence our sustainable future. Representative Carroll serves the communities of East Maui, Lanai and Molokai. She is the Chair of the Hawaii Affairs Committee and Chair of the Legislative Hawaiian Caucus and will be bringing the Hawaiian perspective to her talk. This event is the second in a series that we started by having State Senator Gary Hooser come and do his “Public Advocacy 101” workshop for South Maui Sustainability. Bring your questions as there will be Q & A session following her talk.

Join us for an informative evening and take steps to influence our politicians. The doors will open at 6:30 with the program starting at 7:00. Bring potluck pupus to share; we’ll supply plates, utensils and water.


Kihei Elementary School Garden is Growing!
Boys Watering School Garden at Kihei Elementary
The Kihei school garden was started last year with 3 beds and one 2nd grade teacher participating. This years’ expansion plan was to add 6 more beds and have a few more classes participate. Fast forward several months. After several weekends building the 10,000 square foot garden, we had 27 classes and over 540 students participate in planting the garden. The garden is in place and operating thanks to almost 800 volunteer hours, $4000 in product donations and our original county grant. We’ve spent all the money and still have a few more things to complete. The most expensive and critical item is to put in a permanent shade structure for kids to sit under; any donations would help our keiki to be actively engaged in growing their own future. A huge Mahalo to everyone who made this project happen!

Here are just a moments of fun in the garden:

  • A 4th grader who stayed to help fertilize with stinky fish emulsion instead of going to the playground said “This is so much more fun than playing in the playground!”
  • Emily Goss (SMS School Garden Committee Chair) asked the kindergartners how long they thought it would take for the green bean seed to grow into a plant and make green beans. The first hand shot up and the response was “12 seconds”. Emily suggested it might take longer than that. The next immediate response was “forever”. Hopefully it will be somewhere between the two.
  • While planting sunflower seeds, a 2nd grader proclaimed in astonishment “We buy these at the store – I can’t believe you can grow them in the garden!”
  • At the end of each class we ask “Whose Garden is This?” It is always a thrill to hear the kids shout “It’s Our Garden”
  • Between the classes on the last day of planting, the SMS garden helpers were getting into the holiday spirit and over the course of the day, finished the song The 12 days of Gardening sung to the tune of The 12 Days of Christmas. If you attended the SMS Sunset Picnic you got to hear the whole thing!

    Sung to Twelve Days of Christmas
    On the 12th day of gardening we planted in the ground
    12 Cherry Tomatoes, 11 Green Beans climbing,
    10 Beets a-blushing, 9 Nasturtium nesting,
    8 Lettuce leafing, 7 Parsley playing, 6 Sweet Potatoes,
    5 Kalo hui’s.
    4 Rainbow Chards, 3 Chocolate mints, 2 papaya trees,
    and Mr. Shima’s green banana tree.

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Workshop by Steve Blake:
How to Build Your Own Solar and Wind Power System
Solar  Workshop
Saturday, January 16, 10:00 AM to 3:00 PM

Held at: Steve’s solar-powered farm in Haiku

In this workshop you will learn how solar and wind power systems can run your home. Learn how to save thousands of dollars when setting up a power system. You will see how to set up photovoltaic solar panels and how to wire them to produce power. You will determine how much power is available and learn how to adapt your home to become more energy efficient. A colorful slide show will survey various types of wind turbines. The many intriguing parts of an independent power system will be explained. We will investigate the latest in charge controllers and inverters. This class will be held on an independent farm in Haiku so you can actually see the systems producing power. Steve Blake has built and lived on independent power for decades. The workshop price is $125 at the door, or $100 if pre-paid. Please call to register 572-8371 or email: windpower@naturalhealthwizards.com


Volunteer Corner
SMS

In this monthly article, we showcase our volunteer activities focusing on specific needs or highlighting the work done by our volunteer members.
PR Editor and Production Assistant
We’re still looking for someone to help with editing and production. This is a great opportunity to help South Maui Sustainability create a consistent style and get the word out. No experience is necessary but you should have decent writing ability. It is estimated to be 8-12 hours of work per month. To apply or get more information on this position contact Kathy Becklin at 344-0469 or
kathy@southmauisustainability.org

December 30, 2009 at 11:16 pm 1 comment

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