Pono is about the importance of living a life of goodness. But what happens when that struggle is knocked out of balance? The cultural practice of restoring this goodness to what it once was is called ho‘oponopono, now a widely known and respected part of Native Hawaiian culture. But without the advocacy of Mary Kewena Pukui and the Queen Lili‘uokalani Children's Center, ho‘oponopono might well have been forgotten. Malcolm Nāea Chun traces the practice of ho‘oponopono back to the earliest traditional accounts, taking the reader on a journey through the practice's acceptance in academic circles and its institutionalization into health and social practices in modern Hawai‘i.
This book is one of twelve short volumes of the Ka Wana series, which is part of the Pihana Nā Mamo Native Hawaiian Education Program.
|Author(s)||Malcolm Nāea Chun|
|Program||Ka Wana Series|
|Grade Level(s)||9, 10, 11, 12, 13+|
|Audience||Student, Teacher, Trade|