To me, da Bes’ of Maui—den an’ now an’ always—is da people. And da people make Maui . . . da Bes’!
Maui celebrity Tita says if the birthers had only gone to Obama's baby luau, there wouldn't be such a fuss about the president's birth certificate.
Tita talks about local cures for the common cold Hawaiian style.
Tita talks about celebrating the state of Hawaii's birthday in August.
Guys from da oddah islands, dey t’ink we braggin’ when we say, “Maui no ka ‘oi,” but we not. We jus’ tellin’ da truth about da place we love, an’ we ra-minding ourselfs about our kuleana.
When she heard about Hali‘imaile Pineapple Company starting up, Tita was so happy...
Tita recalls Thanksgiving traditions from childhood.
Tita recalls stories about the snow goddesses of Mauna Kea on the Big Island.
Our local authority knows best!
Tita goes on vacation to the East Coast.
Tita talks about Maui's Obon dances, and visiting with the spirit of her Okinawan grandfather.
Ovah here. da ua (rain) bring da pua (flowahs), no mattah what da calendah say.
Tita welcomes in the Year of the Dragon with a tale of a Maui lizard goddess.
Tita talks about the luxuries of life from her perspective.
Pidgin-speaking Tita answers the question: Where does someone from Hawaii go on vacation? She shares all about getting off the rock and exploring.
For Maui born Tita, Kathy Collins, this month brings three reasons to celebrate here in Hawaii, including May Day, Mothers Day and Boys Day.
Our local authority shares her fashion advice on what the well-dressed tita wears—and why.
Tita recalls her childhood Christmas decorations and how long it usually takes to take down the tree every year.
The Pidgin speaking alter ego of Kathy Collins, Tita, shares her favorite Thanksgiving story inspired by a famous brothers Grimm fairy tale.
Tita talks about her love of poi and the annual East Maui Taro Festival happening in Hana.
This popular legend set in the forests of Kauai shares the story of Hawaiian fire goddess Pele and her sacred ohelo berries.
Inspired by her new short haircut, Tita shares Hawaiian, Filipino, Japanese and Chinese beliefs, customs and superstitions about haircuts.
Reflecting on Mother's Day, Tita shares a story about Hawaiian demigod Maui and his mother, goddess Hina.
Tita reminisces about her favorite spring rituals from childhood.
Tita has some tricks up her sleeve for April Fools pranksters.
Tita tells it like it is: May Day is Lei Day in Hawai‘i; Garlands of flowers everywhere. . . .
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