Hawaii Laws You May Not Know About Roberts Hawaii
This law is just the latest to be added to a growing list of tobacco bans in the state. Hawaii is also one of just five states that require tobacco buyers to be 21 years or older. Don’t Touch the Sea Turtles. Honu (green sea turtles) attract hundreds of visitors to Oahu’s …
Actived: Just Now
Oahu Activities You Can Do, for Free! Roberts Hawaii
(7 days ago) Because the green sea turtle is an endangered species it is against the law to get too close to – or touch – the turtles. But don’t let that get you down. A few hours on a beautiful North Shore beach and some unforgettable snaps of sunning turtles are nothing to sneeze at. Read more about honu and Laniakea Beach in our previous blog post.
FAQ Roberts Hawaii
(4 days ago) No, smoking is not allowed on the bus pursuant to Hawaii State Law HRS328J. In addition, there is a smoking ban now in effect in all Hawaii State Parks. As a new law – Act 123, SLH 2015 – went into effect as of July 1, 2015. *The ban includes smoking, including electronic cigarettes, and all tobacco products in all state parks in Hawaii.
DO’S And DON’TS For This Labor Day Weekend Roberts Hawaii
(6 days ago) The open container law is in effect all of the time, not just Labor Day weekend. Don’t ever drink and drive! Consume alcohol responsibly. Posted in: Click here to learn more about about hawaii About Hawaii Click here to learn more about community events Community Events
Tips and tricks when visiting the Aloha State Roberts Hawaii
(7 days ago) Lava – governed by the Hawaiian goddess, Pele – is considered sacred in Hawaii. While it isn’t against the law to take lava rocks or black sand (ground up lava) there are countless stories of visitors who have suffered any number of misfortune as a result of taking lava rocks off island.
UH Football Express Roberts Hawaii
(5 days ago) Violators are subject to citation, tow, and removal from the property and/or arrest under the provisions of state law. Aloha Stadium is monitored by video surveillance. Guests and visitors entering said property consent to being photographed for safety and security reasons. View the complete disclaimer here: www.alohastadium.hawaii.gov.
Splashing Out at Lani’s Roberts Hawaii
(5 days ago) As an endangered species, it is against the law to get too close to — or touch — the friendly sea creatures. So while you should definitely pack a camera for an unforgettable family photo or Facebook pic, make sure to leave a healthy distance (state and federal law requires you to stay at least 10 feet away) between yourself and your new
Monster Truck Shuttle Roberts Hawaii
(7 days ago) Violators are subject to citation, tow, and removal from the property and/or arrest under the provisions of state law. Aloha Stadium is monitored by video surveillance. Guests and visitors entering said property consent to being photographed for safety and security reasons. View the complete disclaimer here: www.alohastadium.hawaii.gov.
Body Glove Snorkeling Tours
(9 days ago) Body Glove Cruises Attraction Highlights What You’ll See: Red Hill – A shallow dive site just south of the Maui Prince with corals, an extensive sand channel and a cave.; Turtle Heaven – At some point during this dive’s creation, seismic activity split the formation, leaving a valley a hundred feet below. You’ll find an abundant variety of fish, colorful coral, arches and overhangs.
Hawaiian Hula Dance 101 Roberts Hawaii
(9 days ago) Following Queen Kaahumanu’s death in 1832 some chiefs stopped recognizing the ban on hula, and in 1834 Kamehameha III openly disobeyed the previous “kapu” (law), forbidding the public performance of hula. Starting in 1851 public hula performances became regulated through a licensing system, with a heavy fee levied for each performance.
Presents from Paradise – Giving Omiyage Roberts Hawaii
(8 days ago) Well now is the time to return the favor. Here in Hawaii the practice of bringing back souvenirs or gifts from a trip for friends and family at home is called “omiyage.”. A practice popular in Japan, the word omiyage translates to “souvenirs” or “gifts.”. While kamaaina (local residents) have adopted the practice here in Hawaii, the