Harmony for Health will gather from 12:30-2 p.m. Saturday afternoon with Richard Adoradio, a local music instructor. Singing in harmony can produce great benefits for not only mind and body, but also for building a well-bonded community. With his hands-on, creative approach, Adoradio applies simple, easy to follow harmonies to popular, feel-good songs and quickly gets the group out of their heads and into their hearts for a fun and revitalizing afternoon. No singing experience is necessary.
Conversations with Kalani: An Evening Dialogue will be moderated by Julie Kai Stowell from The Olohana Foundation from 5-7 p.m. this Saturday night. Stowell, a quantum energetic structured therapist and lomilomi artist in the tradition of Aunty Margaret Machado, will share in this first of a conversational series hosted by the Foundation. The dialogue will be between Kahu, a musician and indigenous cultural practitioner, storyteller Rev. M Kalani Souza and Dr. Vitaliy Gubaydullin — a researcher and Nano technology scientist from Nevada, where he lectures and educates on self-healing, self-awareness, healthy lifestyle choices and the philosophy of compassion. Kalani and Dr. Gubaydullin will examine, in conversation, the similarities and differences in the cultural components and practices that make up these various healing modalities. Before closing the program, attendees will be invited to participate in a round of sharing as the group explores how metaphysical circumstances around healing apply practically in everyday life. All can engage, or observe and listen.
Think of Your Future Workshop with Ed Hickey, a volunteer educator for AARP will be from 1-4 p.m. Nov. 18. To make the most of the future, attend this program for unbiased information to help make smart financial decisions to live a life desired. Featured topics will include 10 Steps to Get Ready for Retirement, Social Security Retiree and Family Benefits, and Introduction to Medicare.
What is Teen Court? Find out from 5-6:30 p.m. Nov. 19. Learn about this alternative to Family Court from Amanda Alvarado and Amanda Quinn, YWCA Teen Court coordinators. Teen Courts were created to assist youth in learning from their mistakes, to give back to their community and “restore justice.” Teen Court hears cases for first-time misdemeanors including marijuana possession, shoplifting and disorderly conduct. The courtroom is made up of peer teens. Some schools offer high school community service credit for volunteering with Teen Court.
Tutu’s House is located at 64-1032 Mamalahoa Highway, #305, in Waimea