This Song Kicks Ass – “Wade in Your Water” by the Common Kings

This is my favorite song right now.

It’s called “Wade in Your Water” by the Common Kings.

[youtube=http://youtu.be/ExJx5qeOooY]

It took a little while but here it is!! On our last two days in Hawaii we linked up with some amazing people who made all of this possible within such a short amount of time. Truly blessed and appreciative!!! Mahalo to CoCreative Studios and Director Torry Tukuafu.

Shout out to Hi Rise Family, Hawaii 5-0 crew, Mayjah Rayjah Brand, Volcom House, MK Industries, Ray Jr, Bo Napoleon, 420 Entertainment, Laie Town, Family, Friends, Extras, and ALL OF HAWAII!!

Big Island Police Still Looking for Man Wanted in Connection to Puna Shooting Last Month

Big Island police are renewing their request for information about a man wanted in connection with a shooting in Puna last month.

James Gannon Coffey

Shortly after 5:30 p.m. on July 3, a 39-year-old Mountain View woman reported that at about 3:30 p.m., she had been at the suspect’s home on Overview Road in Mountain View to retrieve her property when they got into a verbal confrontation. The victim reportedly heard what sounded like a gunshot. The suspect allegedly pointed what appeared to be a firearm at her and discharged another round.

The woman was not injured.

Police have classified the incident as a second-degree attempted murder.

Detectives want to question 47-year-old James Gannon Coffey of Overview Road, who is described as Caucasian, 5-foot-10, about 150 pounds with hazel eyes and short graying hair. He may be operating a brown late-model Toyota pickup truck. He is also wanted on an outstanding arrest warrant.

Police advise the public not to contact Coffey, as he may be armed and dangerous. Instead, anyone with information on this case or on Ciffey’s whereabouts is asked to call Detective Joel Field at 961-2381 or email him at jfield@co.hawaii.hi.us.

Tipsters who prefer to remain anonymous may call Crime Stoppers at 961-8300 in Hilo or 329-8181 in Kona and may be eligible for a reward of up to $1,000. Crime Stoppers is a volunteer program run by ordinary citizens who want to keep their community safe. Crime Stoppers doesn’t record calls or subscribe to caller ID. All Crime Stoppers information is kept confidential.

Walk Visits Largest Petroglyph Field in State

Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park is home to the largest petroglyph field in the state, accessible via a trailhead 17 miles down Chain of Craters Road.  On Sat., Aug. 25, 2012 residents and visitors are invited to join the exciting “Pu’uloa Petroglyph Walk” from 8:45 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.  Participants will see hundreds of ancient symbols carved into lava over countless generations.

Former Park Ranger Susan McGovern will lead this easy-to-moderate hike, which totals 1.5 miles roundtrip.  On this guided walk, she shares stories that help connect viewers to the Hawaiian people who created these beautiful and mysterious images.  This is also an opportunity to learn about the plant life in the hot, dry, and windswept coastal lowlands.

According to the park’s website, Pu’uloa is “located in the ahupua‘a (an ancient Hawaiian land division) of Panau Nui on the southern flank of Kilauea volcano, Pu‘uloa is the name of the site which contains a vast area covered with incredible numbers of pecked images in the harden lava, images known as petroglyphs.”

“The archaeological site of Pu’uloa contains over 23,000 petroglyph images… motifs of circles, other geometric as well as cryptic designs, and human representations known as anthropomorphs, canoe sails, and even feathered cape motifs.”

This event is presented by the Hawai‘i Volcanoes Institute, an educational seminar sponsored by the Friends of Hawai‘i Volcanoes National Park, a non-profit organization.  Program cost is $25 for Friends members and $40 for non-members.  Students (K-12 and college with valid student ID) are half-price.  Non-members are welcome to join the Friends in order to get the member discount.  Proceeds support the Friends of Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park educational programs.

To register for the “Pu’uloa Petroglyph” field seminar, call 985-7373 or visit www.fhvnp.org.

Anyone who requires an auxiliary aid or service for effective communication or reasonable modification of policies and procedures to participate in this event should email institute@fhvnp.org or call 985-7373 as soon as possible.