Lani Kalanii

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Uiger No. 134277 Member,Joined at 2017-03-16 10:54:53

  • Lani Kalanii Recently Comments
  • 8 Months Ago

    Comment to Topic Posted by Lani Kalanii › Do Different-Colored Leis Mean Different Things?
  •   As you can see, there is a wide variety of leis available in Hawaii, each with its own unique look, color, fragrance, and meaning. If you arrive in Hawaii and are presented with a lei, you might be able to identify the flower, vine, or plant as well as the meaning! Further, if you're planning a Hawaiian wedding and plan to include leis as a part of it (whether just for the bride and groom, the whole wedding party, the party plus family, or even all the guests), you now have some ideas of which leis might be most appropriate.
  • 8 Months Ago

    Comment to Topic Posted by Lani Kalanii › Do Different-Colored Leis Mean Different Things?
  •   Leis made from the ilima flower are preferred by some in Hawaii. These flowers come in wide range of red hues as well as in orange and yellow, and symbolize both the Oahu Island and love, for all the ilima colors. If you are getting married in Oahu and enjoy the hues of red, orange, and yellow, the ilima flower lei, symbolizing love, would make an excellent choice for your wedding.
  • 8 Months Ago

    Comment to Topic Posted by Lani Kalanii › Do Different-Colored Leis Mean Different Things?
  •   Ohia Blossom Leis

      Ohia blossom leis are also worn and given throughout Hawaii, particularly in Hawaii's Big Island, where this red-blossomed flower is the official flower. The red Ohia blossom lei also represents Pele, the Hawaiian Goddess of Fire, also known as the Goddess of Volcanoes.

      Ilima Flower Leis
  • 8 Months Ago

    Comment to Topic Posted by Lani Kalanii › Do Different-Colored Leis Mean Different Things?
  •   Green-Leafed Ti Leis

      Another green-leafed lei in Hawaii is one made from the Hawaiian ti plant. Like the white carnation leis, the ti plant leis are given to bring good luck to the one who wears them. Traditionally, they were made to fend off evil spirits. This type of lei, in symbolizing luck, could be an appropriate wedding choice.
  • 8 Months Ago

    Comment to Topic Posted by Lani Kalanii › Do Different-Colored Leis Mean Different Things?
  • -Light red carnation leis: admiration

    -Darker red carnation leis: love

      Because of carnations' full-blossomed beauty and sweet fragrance, many brides in Hawaii may opt to select a carnation lei, such as white for luck or dark red for love, to wear themselves.

      Green Maile Vine Leis

      The very fragrant green Maile vine lei is a traditional and common lei both worn and given in Hawaii. This lei is traditionally considered as a symbol of peace, and is often worn by grooms at their weddings-something to consider if you're planning a wedding yourself.
  • 8 Months Ago

    Comment to Topic Posted by Lani Kalanii › Do Different-Colored Leis Mean Different Things?
  •   Carnation Leis

      Carnation-based leis are very popular in Hawaii. These leis have very full blossoms and are known for their strong but sweet fragrance. Leis made from carnations come in different colors, with each color serving as a symbol of something:

    -White carnation leis: luck

    -Pink carnation leis: friendship
  • 8 Months Ago

    Comment to Topic Posted by Lani Kalanii › Do Different-Colored Leis Mean Different Things?
  •   It turns out, the color or colors of a Hawaiian lei often do mean something. Here is a breakdown of the more common Hawaiian leis and their colors, and what these colors mean or represent. If you're planning a wedding in Hawaii, and wish to include leis as a part of your celebration, you may want to take these meanings into consideration.
  • 10 Months Ago

    Comment to Topic Posted by David Chandler › How Eating Bitumen Made Me a Better Stock Trader
  •   Believe no tales from the enemy.
  • 10 Months Ago

    Comment to Topic Posted by Josh Riverside › Average FICO Score
  •   Believe no tales from the enemy.
  • 11 Months Ago

    Comment to Topic Posted by Kevin Dunham › Living Within Your Means
  •   Believe no tales from the enemy.
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