Wednesday, July 9, 1969 | Volume II, Issue XXVII
This light, bright salad celebrates ingredients that are abundant in Sicily.
Cooking fish at a low temperature in a covered pot is a nearly foolproof way to achieve perfectly cooked fish, since the heavy Dutch oven holds in moisture and allows the fish to cook through gently and evenly.
Fresh, juicy summer tomatoes make a great salad, so we set out to create one with complementary flavors and a creamy dressing.
Basil pesto isnt just for pasta. We found a way to imbue chicken with basil and garlic that would hold up on the grill.
If you think theres nothing new to learn about steaks, think again.
The breadfruit tree, known in Hawaii as ulu, is an excellent choice for a landscape at elevations over 500 feet. It is a lovely large tree that provides an important food crop as well as shade and beauty for your property. Brought here by the Polynesians centuries ago, Hawaiians used its wood for construction, its sap for adhesives and medicines and they burned the dried catkins to repel insects. This multi-use tree is worth planting wherever space allows.
VOLCANOES NATIONAL PARK Hawaii residents are likely familiar with the Volcano Activity Updates that the Hawaiian Volcano Observatory HVO issues for Kilauea and other active Hawaiian volcanoes. These updates, which provide situational awareness of volcanic activity and hazards, were formally established in 2006.
HONOLULU A cookbook overdue from the Waikiki-Kapahulu Public Library was recently returned nearly 50 years after it was borrowed.
Chocolate éclair cake is an instant dessert classic; this no-bake cake features layers of store-bought vanilla pudding and Cool Whip sandwiched between graham crackers and topped off with chocolate frosting.
Adapted from Erin McKenna of the eponymous bakery, these have the crunchy edges of classic chocolate chip cookies. Fragrant with vanilla, the cookies taste extra rich from a generous proportion of coconut oil.
Wednesday, June 25 1969 | Volume II, Issue XXV
Kilauea Volcano, on the Island of Hawaii, has two rift zones. The East Rift Zone is longer, with 50 km (about 31 miles) on land plus another 80 km (about 43 miles) below sea level. The Southwest Rift Zone, which is historically less active, is 40 km (about 20 miles) long with only a small portion underwater. The rift zones extend from Kilauea Caldera and, like the summit region, are prone to volcanic activity. But why are the rift zones so active?
Long summer days are required to get many plants to flower, especially when it comes to the family of gingers. We often take for granted that which we have in abundance. When we are in good health, we sometimes dont appreciate it until we get sick.
HILO A dozen high school girls from across Hawaii are shooting for the STARS this summer.