Hoʻoponopono Basics: Protocol and Practices
(Kaʻu Origin)

Ho'oponopono

Nana I Ke Kumu
Look to the Source.
A wise Hawaiian proverb

Discover the healing power of hoʻoponopono the way many of our Hawaiian ancestors practiced this traditional family therapy of restitution and forgiveness.

Hoʻoponopono means “to make right” or “to set right” and has deep historical roots in Kaʻu, Hawaiʻi – our familyʻs traditional home.

The Kaʻu style of hoʻoponopono is vastly different from the popular versions of this cherished Hawaiian healing tradition that is circulating on the internet.

When we practice forgiveness following the Kaʻu traditions of our Hawaiian ancestors, we can release anger and resentment and move beyond past hurts. Modern science validates that practicing forgiveness gifts us with:

  • healthier relationships
  • improved self-esteem and mental health
  • less stress and anxiety
  • lower blood pressure
  • improved heart health
  • a stronger immune system

ʻAʻohe pau ka ʻike i ka hālau hoʻokahi.
All knowledge is not taught in the same school.
– Mary Kawena Pūkui –

Through the request of my elders and peers, Hoʻoponopono Basics: Protocol and Practices was created. This is a simple PDF guide that walks you through the healing traditions that many Kaʻu Hawaiian families practiced, including our own. By familiarizing yourself with these skills and processes, you will come to understand why hoʻoponopono is considered a lifetime discipline by many “classically” trained Hawaiian cultural practitioners.

Learning traditional hoʻoponopono “Kaʻu style” gifts a lifetime of personal transformation, conscious evolution and deep healing when we commit to living these powerful ancestral values and practices.

Is this calling your name?

We hope that Hoʻoponopono Basics: Protocol and Practices (PDF download) serves as a gateway to understanding how the power of restitution and forgiveness can shift your life from emotional unbalance and turmoil towards a higher level of happiness, peace and resilience. And, how these traditional healing practices can creating lasting harmony in your family and community.

A portion of your purchase will go towards funding domestic violence programs in Hawaiʻi.

Hoʻoponopono Basics: Protocol and Practices
(Kaʻu Origin)

Nana I Ke Kumu
Look to the Source.
A wise Hawaiian proverb

Discover the healing power of hoʻoponopono the way many of our Hawaiian ancestors practiced this traditional family therapy of restitution and forgiveness.

Hoʻoponopono means “to make right” or “to set right” and has deep historical roots in Kaʻu, Hawaiʻi – our familyʻs traditional home.

The Kaʻu style of hoʻoponopono is vastly different from the popular versions of this cherished Hawaiian healing tradition that is circulating on the internet.

When we practice forgiveness following the Kaʻu traditions of our Hawaiian ancestors, we can release anger and resentment and move beyond past hurts. Modern science validates that practicing forgiveness gifts us with:

  • healthier relationships
  • improved self-esteem and mental health
  • less stress and anxiety
  • lower blood pressure
  • improved heart health
  • a stronger immune system

ʻAʻohe pau ka ʻike i ka hālau hoʻokahi.
All knowledge is not taught in the same school.
– Mary Kawena Pūkui –

Through the request of my elders and peers, Hoʻoponopono Basics: Protocol and Practices was created. This is a simple PDF guide that walks you through the healing traditions that many Kaʻu Hawaiian families practiced, including our own. By familiarizing yourself with these skills and processes, you will come to understand why hoʻoponopono is considered a lifetime discipline by many “classically” trained Hawaiian cultural practitioners.

Learning traditional hoʻoponopono “Kaʻu style” gifts a lifetime of personal transformation, conscious evolution and deep healing when we commit to living these powerful ancestral values and practices.

Is this calling your name?

We hope that Hoʻoponopono Basics: Protocol and Practices (PDF download) serves as a gateway to understanding how the power of restitution and forgiveness can shift your life from emotional unbalance and turmoil towards a higher level of happiness, peace and resilience. And, how these traditional healing practices can creating lasting harmony in your family and community.

[maxbutton id=”4″ url=”https://laniyamasaki.mykajabi.com/offers/bzvPTWCQ/checkout” ]
A portion of your purchase will go towards funding domestic violence programs in Hawaiʻi.

Lani Yamasaki

Lani Kamauu Yamasaki is a native Hawaiian cultural practitioner. She was ʻūniki (traditionally initiated) by her elder Hale Makua, in the psychospiritual healing traditions of their family including hoʻoponopono. Lani co-produced Hawaiʻiʻs premiere Statewide Heal the Healers Conference supporting professionals working directly with survivors of domestic violence, child abuse and sexual assault. She serves as adjunct faculty with the University of Hawaiʻi John A. Burns School of Medicine, Native Hawaiian Center for Excellence, University of Minnesota Center for Spirituality and Healing, and the Pacific Region Indigenous Doctors Congress. She also mentors medical and wellness professionals seeking to bridge science with spirit.

Hoʻoponopono Basics: Protocol and Practices
(Kaʻu Origin)

Nana I Ke Kumu
Look to the Source.
A wise Hawaiian proverb

Discover the healing power of hoʻoponopono the way many of our Hawaiian ancestors practiced this traditional family therapy of restitution and forgiveness.

Hoʻoponopono means “to make right” or “to set right” and has deep historical roots in Kaʻu, Hawaiʻi – our familyʻs traditional home.

The Kaʻu style of hoʻoponopono is vastly different from the popular versions of this cherished Hawaiian healing tradition that is circulating on the internet.

When we practice forgiveness following the Kaʻu traditions of our Hawaiian ancestors, we can release anger and resentment and move beyond past hurts. Modern science validates that practicing forgiveness gifts us with:

  • healthier relationships
  • improved self-esteem and mental health
  • less stress and anxiety
  • lower blood pressure
  • improved heart health
  • a stronger immune system

ʻAʻohe pau ka ʻike i ka hālau hoʻokahi.
All knowledge is not taught in the same school.
– Mary Kawena Pūkui –

Through the request of my elders and peers, Hoʻoponopono Basics: Protocol and Practices was created. This is a simple PDF guide that walks you through the healing traditions that many Kaʻu Hawaiian families practiced, including our own. By familiarizing yourself with these skills and processes, you will come to understand why hoʻoponopono is considered a lifetime discipline by many “classically” trained Hawaiian cultural practitioners.

Learning traditional hoʻoponopono “Kaʻu style” gifts a lifetime of personal transformation, conscious evolution and deep healing when we commit to living these powerful ancestral values and practices.

Is this calling your name?

We hope that Hoʻoponopono Basics: Protocol and Practices (PDF download) serves as a gateway to understanding how the power of restitution and forgiveness can shift your life from emotional unbalance and turmoil towards a higher level of happiness, peace and resilience. And, how these traditional healing practices can creating lasting harmony in your family and community.

[maxbutton id=”4″ url=”https://laniyamasaki.mykajabi.com/offers/bzvPTWCQ/checkout” ]
A portion of your purchase will go towards funding domestic violence programs in Hawaiʻi.

Lani Yamasaki

Lani Kamauu Yamasaki is a native Hawaiian cultural practitioner. She was ʻūniki (traditionally initiated) by her elder Hale Makua, in the psychospiritual healing traditions of their family including hoʻoponopono. Lani co-produced Hawaiʻiʻs premiere Statewide Heal the Healers Conference supporting professionals working directly with survivors of domestic violence, child abuse and sexual assault. She serves as adjunct faculty with the University of Hawaiʻi John A. Burns School of Medicine, Native Hawaiian Center for Excellence, University of Minnesota Center for Spirituality and Healing, and the Pacific Region Indigenous Doctors Congress. She also mentors medical and wellness professionals seeking to bridge science with spirit.