Wayne Joseph’s Blog

Running with the Big Dog

Big Islanders Gearing Up for the Honolulu Marathon on Sunday

Davin Padilla

On Sunday morning than 200 Big Island residents will be getting up before the crack of dawn to run the Honolulu Marathon, many of them for the very first time.

The Honolulu Marathon has become the launching ground for many first time marathoners. More than 40 percent of the more than 22,000 people toeing the starting line will be doing their maiden 26.2 mile run, walk, jog or crawl in the pre dawn hours.

“My expectations for this first marathon is to essentially do my personal best, to perform as well as, if not better than on practice runs,” Hilo’s Davin Padilla.

Padilla is a math teacher at Hilo Intermediate School where he teaches 8th grade pre-algebra.

“I was inspired by my principal, Esther Kanehailua, whose first marathon was in Honolulu a couple of years ago,” Padilla said.

Since July 2010 Padilla has logged a total of 804 miles over 129 activities.

“Of those 804 miles, 401 miles were done over 44 activities from my 33rd birthday in June of this year till now leading up to Honolulu,” Padilla said.

Sleightholm

Padilla’s friend and training partner, Trudy Sleightholm, will be joining him in the race, but Sleightholm will be doing her second consecutive Honolulu.

“When I did the race last year I didn’t know what to expect, but now I’ll be better prepared,” she said.  “I really just love the time outside running, taking in all the awesome scenery and enjoying time with friends who share the same passion as I do.”

Sleightholm is anxious about doing her second marathon in Honolulu as she will be joined by numerous friends.

“I am so excited to run this year’s race, more friends are doing it and taking a liking to the runners high,” she said with a grin.

This year, with a little more experience under her belt, Sleightholm decided to train harder for the marathon challenge.

“I’ve been running six times a week and I did longer runs,” she said.  “I ran three 19 milers and I did a 20 miler and two 21 milers.  I kept my mileage higher to stay stronger.”

Padilla made his marathon announcement on Facebook for all of his friends to see.

“I’m not trying to boast,” he said.  “The announcement was a way to keep myself accountable.  I know I have the heart and drive to do it.”

Cheryl Kiefer
Dove George

Cheryl Kiefer of Keaau will also be trying a marathon for the first time.

“I’m doing the Honolulu Marathon because it’s been a goal of mine to do a marathon before I turn 60,” Kiefer said.  “I’ll be 60 the day after Christmas, so this is the year to fulfill my dream and my goal.”

Kiefer will be joined at the race by her daughter, Dove George.

“Dove and I plan to do the race together, as she is doing it for my birthday,” Kiefer said. “We are planning on just walking as neither of us has ever done a marathon.”

“I’m doing it because it is my mom’s birthday and it is hard to say NO to my mom,” George said.  “I am not excited about doing 26.2 miles, as I’m dreading it actually.  I’ll try to stay with her for as long as I can as this is the only reason for me to it.”

As for a goal George is just hoping to finish the race with no after effects.

“I’m just hoping that I won’t be super sore the next week,” George said.  “I’ll try to run part of it just to get it over with faster, but will stay with my mom no matter what.”

Joe & Veronica Wedemann

The marathon usually drains all the energy out of a runner by mile 22 and for those that didn’t properly train there will be a slow walk up Diamond Head on their way to the finish line at Kapiolani Park, according to Hawaiian Paradise Park Firefighter, Joe Wedemann.

Wedemann should know as he has finished 11 marathons with a personal best time of 3 hours and 24 minutes.

“To avoid hitting the wall runners would have needed to prepare properly by running a 20 or 22 miler four to five weeks prior to race day,” Wedemann said.

Wedemann will be joined by his wife Veronica who will be doing her fourth marathon with a personal best time of 4:10.

“I enjoy doing this race, primarily because my wife is in it,” Wedemann said.  “We did some long training runs together and we enjoy the time we spend running as quality time.”

Wedemann advises first time marathoners to relax during the opening miles of the race.

“Probably the most important advice to a first time marathoner is for them not to go out too fast in the first 6 miles, so that they can have some gas in the tank for the last 6 miles,” he said.

Veronica Wedemann prepared throughout the year to run the marathon.  She built up her mileage during the past six months to avoid the misery which is accompanied by hitting that invisible wall.

“My training throughout the year was 5 to 10 miles per week and I built up to 45 miles per week in the six months prior to race day,” she said.

“I like the Honolulu Marathon because with so many people doing it I can get distracted and forget how much pain I am in,” she said.  “This year I am hoping to finish around 4 hours 30 minutes.”

The race has generated more than $100 million in economic impact for Hawaii each of the last six years and is totally self-supporting, receiving no subsidy from the Hawaii Tourism Authority according to marathon media consultant Pat Bigold.

“We are the 10th largest marathon in the world and last year we had 20,168 finishers,” Bigold said. 

This year’s race is expected to exceed 24,000 in registration and of that number 8,879 will be first time marathoners with nearly 6,000 of those coming from Japan, according to Bigold.

The Honolulu Marathon will provide a complete list of Honolulu Marathon finishers to the Tribune which will be published in a timely manner.

December 10, 2011 Posted by | Running on the Big Island | , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Hilo Medical Professionals Headed to do the Honolulu Marathon

Doc Morita to notch yet another marathon finish

More than 250 Big Island residents will be lacing up their shoes on Sunday, Dec. 12, for the Annual running of the Honolulu Marathon.

With an estimated field of 25,000 the Honolulu Marathon ranks as one of the top ten largest marathons in the world.  The economic value to the state exceeds $100 million and ranks this marathon as the largest financial sporting event in the State of Hawaii far exceeding the revenue brought in by the Pro Bowl or by the Professional Golf Association.

Each year Big Island residents will train for the event before making the pilgrimage to Oahu to run the 26.2 mile course along with some of the world’s fastest distance runners.

In Hilo a small contingent of medical professionals have been doing a long Sunday run together in preparation for Honolulu.

Led by veteran marathoner, Hilo Internist, Dr. Aaron Morita who will be doing his 11th consecutive Honolulu Marathon, the group is a mixture of experienced and first time distance runners.

“Those in our group that run with us regularly are doctor’s Melanie Arakaki, Sara Chiu, and David Nakamura with registered nurses Imelda Tamayo, Noemi Arzaga, Gina Durant and Jennifer Maninga, along with recovery room technician Dave Adachi and Ululani Pharmacy office manager Cindy Kuwana,  ” Doc Morita said.

Morita will also meet up with a number of family members and friends in Honolulu, most of whom are in the medical field as well, making their group one of the largest, or at the very least one of the most educated in the marathon.

“We are planning an after marathon dinner at the Big City Diner in Kaimuki together with our supporters, friends and relatives,” Morita said.

Morita’s group just finished doing a 20 mile run on Sunday, Nov. 28, and the plan now is for all of them to begin their taper, decrease in mileage, before heading to Oahu and the excitement of doing one of the world’s largest marathons.

Cindy Kuwana

Cindy Kuwana trained with the group last year, but never realized her dream of doing her first marathon as she needed to stop training due to an injury.

“I’ve been training this entire year, with 17 miles being my longest run thus far,” Kuwana said.  “Since being in a side-impact automobile accident this past June, trying to recover from those injuries and doing my marathon training has been tough, both mentally and physically.”

Kuwana needed to take off a month from her training to recover from the auto accident and she describes the layoff as being the most frustrating and a humbling experience.

“I’m just hoping to cross the finish line for my first marathon,” she said.  “Anytime would be a good time since it would be such an accomplishment in itself.  Hopefully I’ll finish around six hours or a little over, but I don’t want to get too ahead of myself.

Jennifer Maninga

Another new comer to the marathon is Jennifer Maninga who has finished the Kona, Kauai and Maui half marathons, but never a full 26.2 event.

“I chose Honolulu because of the team that I train with, they always run the Honolulu Marathon,” Maninga said.  “I was compelled to join the team.”

Last year Maninga met the Hilo medical group while in Honolulu and felt the excitement permeating in the air.

“I could feel the excitement, but I also saw the pain and told myself that it would never be me running that distance,” she said.  “Now I know, never to say never!”

When asked what time she’d be finishing in Maninga replied with a wide grin, “I think we have to be in by midnight right?”

“I have a time in mind, but if I speak it, I will feel the pressure to make that time,” she said.  “Just the thought of finishing is pressure enough.”

“Running a marathon is something that I haven’t accomplished in my life,” Maninga said.  “It’s something that I never thought I could do.”

Lenny Baybayan

Another first time marathoner lacing up his shoes in Honolulu will be Leonard Baybayan, Jr. who began his training for the event back in April.

“This past February my wife, two daughters and six year old son walked the Great Aloha run and I told them I wanted to try next year,” Baybayan said.  “So I started my training in April and as my runs got longer my confidence began to grow.”

Baybayan started with long runs of six miles and increased gradually to eight, then ten and went all the way to 22 miles.

When Baybayan asked his family what they thought of his idea to go to Honolulu and run his first marathon his wife said “go” his daughters said “are you crazy” and his son didn’t care.

Like all the other first time marathoners Baybayan hasn’t set a time to finish the 26.2 miles and is just hoping to be able to cross the finish line.

“My personal goal for my first marathon is to reach the finish line and running it from start to finish,” he said.  “I don’t have a set time to finish it in as I don’t want to get discouraged if I don’t achieve that goal and not run again.”

Last weekend Doc Morita and the rest of his group received by mail their Official Running Number Pick-up Cards from the Honolulu Marathon.

“Receiving our packet pick up information has raised our excitement levels in addition to knowing that the marathon is only a few days away,” Morita said.   “I was assigned race number 703 and my wife commented that I must be an old-timer for this marathon as my number has gotten a lot smaller although I don’t run any faster than before.” 

Pat Bigold, the Director of Media Relations for the Honolulu Marathon, provided the 254 names of Big Islanders preregistered to do the race. 

Good luck to all those taking part in the years Honolulu Marathon.

Related link:  https://waynejoseph.wordpress.com/2010/12/09/254-big-islanders-signed-up-to-do-2010-honolulu-marathon/

December 9, 2010 Posted by | Marathon Running, Running on the Big Island | , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 2 Comments

Big Islanders Running Honolulu Marathon on Sunday

At the end of 26 miles this is always a favorite site

Feeling nervous, a little anxious and starting to question your ability to go the distance?  Then you must be one of the nearly 300 runners from the Big Island that’s preparing to head to Oahu this weekend to run in the Honolulu Marathon.

More than 24,000 people from around the world will be lacing up their shows and drinking lots of water as they prepare to take part in the 37th running of the Honolulu Marathon on Sunday. 

“Honolulu will be my first marathon and I’m doing it because of positive peer pressure,” Hilo physician, Dr. Sara Chiu, said.

Dr. Chiu

Chiu is making a giant step from her usually 5K (3.1-mile) races to doing the “Big Dance” in Honolulu (the marathon distance is 26.2-miles).

“I knew Dr. Melanie Arakaki was a runner here, so I contacted her for suggested routes to train,” Chiu said.  It didn’t take long before Chiu was running with a Sunday group, in Hilo, made up of health care professions.

“On my first group run Dr. Aaron Morita told me that I had plenty of time to train for Honolulu as a beginner and he encouraged me to register,” she said.

Chiu is hoping to cross the finish line around six hours.  “I have modest goals with this race, but I’m proud to say that I’ve become a runner and have already planned more races for 2010,” she said.

Doc Morita is well known in the marathon community as he has done nine previous Honolulu Marathons in a row.

When Morita was asked why he keeps going back to Honolulu to do the marathon he gave a list of 31 different reasons why he enjoys the thrill and agony of doing Honolulu’s largest sporting event.

Morita hopes to finish this year’s race in “about 5 hours or so.”  “I simply wish to finish in a reasonable time and get the finisher T-shirt,” he said.

This year’s race has more meaning than some of the past races he has done as Morita will be running with his future daughter-in-law, Amanda Zen.  “Amanda will be running her first marathon at age 26.  We just complete our long 23-mile run together two Sundays ago and I am looking forward to running with her,” Morita said.

Michelle Lawrence

Also making her marathon debut will be Hilo’s Michelle Lawrence.  “I started running for exercise with a friend of mine who was training for her third marathon,” Lawrence said.  “I had never run more than two miles at a time before and as my mileage started reaching 6 or 7 miles, I found a confidence in myself that I’d never had before.

Lawrence prepared for Honolulu by following a running/walking interval program which started out as running for 4 minutes and walking for one minute until she built up her endurance.

As the race continues to get closer Lawrence consistently reminds herself that she can do it.  “It’s not a matter of if I will finish, I know I can do that, I have prepared as much as I can and can’t wait until all this hard work pays off,” she said.

Lawrence is expecting to cross the finish line around six hours, “hoping for a better time, but we’ll see how it goes,” she said.

But not everyone that had registered for the marathon is making the trek this weekend.  Waiakea’s athletic trainer, Kalei Namohala, needs to curtail her plans due to the recent pay cuts imposed on state employees.

“I had to change my plans about running this year’s Honolulu Marathon,” Namohala said.  “Since the furlough has hit me I’m unable to afford to travel to Honolulu for the marathon.  I really am sad about it.”

Husband and wife, Merle and Stan Costales, owners of Sports Line in Hilo are geared up for their marathon experience.  “This will be Merle’s first time and she is just hoping to enjoy the atmosphere and finish,” husband Stan said.

Costales is making his second consecutive Honolulu appearance as he finished last year’s race and enjoyed the adrenaline rush so much that he decided to return.  “It is just an incredible experience, with more than 20,000 runners, that I’m still on a high from last year.  I’m hoping I can break 5 hours this year,” he said.

The Honolulu race had registered more than 22,000 marathon enthusiast going into the final week of registration, according to event spokesman, Pat Bigold.

“We’ve registered more people this year than we had last year,” Bigold said.  Last year the Honolulu Marathon had 14,407 entries from Japan, compared to 1,532 from the mainland, 742 for other foreign countries and 6,003 Hawaii residents.

The Honolulu Marathon also holds a Mayors 10K (6.2-miles) Race Day Walk for which they expect another 4,000 to 5,000 participants, mainly from Japan.

“We usually get about 1,300 people registering in the final week leading up to the marathon,” Bigold said.  The late entry fee for those procrastinators is now $225 per person and it all adds up to making the Honolulu Marathon the most financially rewarding sporting event in the state, bringing in a whooping $100 million to our sagging economy.

Following is a list of Big Island that are preregistered to do the Honolulu Marathon on Sunday:

F NAME L NAME CITY F NAME L NAME CITY
Richard Marsh CAPTAIN COOK Aaron Dixon HVNP
Diana Payne CAPTAIN COOK Eric Duerr HVNP
Michael Hasselbring HAWI Ricky Yamato KAILUA
Josie Abitong HILO Charles Aftoora KAILUA KONA
Dave Adachi HILO Victoria Akana KAILUA KONA
Tiana Aina HILO Doug Andrews KAILUA KONA
Kentaro Aoki HILO Twila Ashley KAILUA KONA
Melvin Arai HILO Lisa Aukai KAILUA KONA
Melanie Arakaki HILO Judy Bassett KAILUA KONA
Ruby Arzaga HILO Melissa Bergfalk KAILUA KONA
Jo Ann Aurello HILO Samuel Brown KAILUA KONA
Derek Awong HILO Kerstin Busse KAILUA KONA
Brenda Awong HILO Joann Caufield KAILUA KONA
Ferdinand Babas HILO Dane Decker KAILUA KONA
Pascual Bacor HILO Wilfredo Duran KAILUA KONA
Morgen Bahurinsky HILO Nadiline Frendo KAILUA KONA
Robert Belcher HILO Marvis Hanano KAILUA KONA
Betty Ben HILO Derek Haspe KAILUA KONA
Hiroko Blattler HILO Hideichi Ito KAILUA KONA
Dennis Blinn HILO John Jacobson KAILUA KONA
Wanda Bowles HILO Shelly Johnson KAILUA KONA
Hope Braceros HILO Jon Jokiel KAILUA KONA
Gerard Callo HILO Maile Lawrence KAILUA KONA
Sara Chiu HILO Anita Leao KAILUA KONA
Lee Collins HILO Craig Leeper KAILUA KONA
Stanley Costales HILO Katherine Louie KAILUA KONA
Merle Costales HILO Deanna Marks KAILUA KONA
Vicki Daniel HILO Alison McBride KAILUA KONA
Heather Dansdill HILO Melissa Murar KAILUA KONA
Gina Durante HILO Brooke Myers KAILUA KONA
Laura Ebesugawa HILO Sonja Navarro KAILUA KONA
Ian Ebesugawa HILO Douglas Nelson KAILUA KONA
Rachael Eichelberger-Iga HILO Lisa Oroc-Perea KAILUA KONA
Lindsay Englund HILO Chelsea Park KAILUA KONA
Stan Fortuna Jr. HILO Jono Perea KAILUA KONA
John Furumo HILO Angelina Pinnell KAILUA KONA
Paul Furumo HILO Diane Quitiquit KAILUA KONA
Norbert Furumo HILO Bud Quitiquit KAILUA KONA
Kimberly Furumo HILO Herman Rafol KAILUA KONA
David Hammes HILO Jim Ragual KAILUA KONA
Alexander Hatzis HILO James Sakai KAILUA KONA
Yoko Hayano HILO Cathy Shea KAILUA KONA
Yoshiyuki Hayashi HILO Sandra Shepherd KAILUA KONA
Chris Hirayama HILO Betsy Solis KAILUA KONA
Shannon Hoehna HILO Tasha Starr KAILUA KONA
Kerri Inglis HILO Vanessa Swanson KAILUA KONA
Esther Kanehailua HILO Rosemary Taylor KAILUA KONA
Takayuki Kitai HILO Mark Thomas KAILUA KONA
Hugh Kobayashi HILO Vinnie Vasquez KAILUA KONA
Nicola Koyama HILO Kevin Vessel KAILUA KONA
Tomio Kurakami HILO Roberto Villamil KAILUA KONA
Marie Kuramoto HILO Lisa Vos KAILUA KONA
Michelle Lawrence HILO Geoff Whitener KAILUA KONA
Jenny Lee HILO Judy Ann Williams KAILUA KONA
Gregory Lum Ho HILO Beth Wilson KAILUA KONA
Lani Manaytay HILO Scott Wilson KAILUA KONA
Mary Ann Mandaloniz HILO Jules Coenen KAILUA- KONA
Sally Marrack HILO Rhonda Minardi KAILUA- KONA
Lionel Meyer HILO Melanie Kelekolio KAILUAKONA
Brent Meyer HILO Tiapepe Ulufale KAILUAKONA
Zachary Montizor HILO Laura Bollman KAILUA-KONA
Lorilyn Montizor HILO David Bowden KAILUA-KONA
Aaron Morita HILO Hazel Brackett KAILUA-KONA
David Nakamura HILO Lisa Bryant KAILUA-KONA
Harvey Nakasone HILO Lorrin Ching KAILUA-KONA
Deborah Namohala HILO Gentry Clark KAILUA-KONA
Eva Naniole HILO Annette Crisanti KAILUA-KONA
Satoru Negishi HILO Julie Davis Hudnell Debina KAILUA-KONA
Anthony Nolta HILO Kristin Drost KAILUA-KONA
Thomas Oakes HILO Janette du Monceaux KAILUA-KONA
Richard Otani HILO Martin Grassberger KAILUA-KONA
Steven Pavao HILO Karen Hale KAILUA-KONA
Randi-Ann Riingen HILO Michael Hamilton KAILUA-KONA
Yoshihiko Saito HILO Wallace Haunio KAILUA-KONA
Sabrina Sakata HILO Chieko Hayashi KAILUA-KONA
Allison Sakoda HILO Hiroshi Hayashi KAILUA-KONA
Charles Sakoda HILO Penn Henderson KAILUA-KONA
Lyric Santiago HILO Taunya Hicks KAILUA-KONA
Miya Shibano HILO Sarah Higgins KAILUA-KONA
Rudolph Spencer HILO Dawn Hirata KAILUA-KONA
Jacklyn Spencer HILO Mellissa Kimitete KAILUA-KONA
Robin Spencer HILO Albert King Martinez KAILUA-KONA
Kimberly Sugawa-Fujinaga HILO Amanda Kopp KAILUA-KONA
Robert Taira HILO Douglas Leopola KAILUA-KONA
Alan Takane HILO Karen Marengi KAILUA-KONA
Dawna Takane HILO John Matsushita KAILUA-KONA
Nikka Takane HILO Marjorie Murphy KAILUA-KONA
Imelda Tamayo HILO Ryan Nuckols KAILUA-KONA
Daigo Tomono HILO Jeannette Park KAILUA-KONA
Dee Torres HILO Shigeki Shirakuni KAILUA-KONA
Ricky Tsubota HILO Junko Shirakuni KAILUA-KONA
James Tuscany HILO Jeff Strang KAILUA-KONA
Jasmine Urasaki HILO Lena Tanaka KAILUA-KONA
Lee Urasaki HILO Guy Toyama KAILUA-KONA
Ko Watanabe HILO Sayo Tsukamoto KAILUA-KONA
Uilani Wills HILO Shoyo Tsukamoto KAILUA-KONA
Donna Wong Yuen HILO Mikilani Van Osdol KAILUA-KONA
Catherine Yamanaka HILO Douglas WIlkerson KAILUA-KONA
Ray Yamashita HILO Kelly Williamson KAILUA-KONA
Toshie Yamashita HILO Nicole Wippert KAILUA-KONA
Uichi Yamashita HILO Keiko Scott KAILUE KONA
Kohei Yamazaki HILO Cowman A-Moo-Ha KAMUELA
Masami Yutani HILO Andrea Bess KAMUELA
James Gannon HOLUALOA Jason Chin KAMUELA
Angela Gannon HOLUALOA Elizabeth Chock KAMUELA
Sandra Kimball HOLUALOA Sharon Cislo KAMUELA
Jon Kunitake HOLUALOA Daena Craven KAMUELA
Kelly Lewi HOLUALOA William Davis KAMUELA
Christopher Smith HOLUALOA Gina Ervin KAMUELA
Junya Yumita HOLUALOA Monina Esguerra KAMUELA
Tommy Adkins HONAKAA Manu Hanano KAMUELA
Edith Nonner HONAKAA Kevin Ho KAMUELA
Peter Cahill HONAUNAU Michael Hrynevych KAMUELA
David Spaulding HONAUNAU Uvonne Lindsey KAMUELA
Diane Wolking HONAUNAU Joe Loschiavo KAMUELA
Jessica Abner HONOKAA Kevin Lynch KAMUELA
Ryan Gentry HONOKAA Ernestene Martinson KAMUELA
Villamor Gentry HONOKAA Susan Nixon KAMUELA
Mark Nakashima HONOKAA Jason Nixon KAMUELA
Victor Eisen PAHOA Ernie Nourrie KAMUELA
Arvin Munoz PAHOA Paula Nourrie KAMUELA
Marc Osuch PAHOA Jeffrey Palama KAMUELA
Darren Rosario PAPAIKOU Caryn Palama KAMUELA
Sandi Rosario PAPAIKOU Mark Ravaglia KAMUELA
Francis Alcain PEPEEKEO Sylvia Ravaglia KAMUELA
Mike Brown PEPEEKEO Curtis Vana KAMUELA
Shaif Jetha PUAKO Masahiko Watanabe KAMUELA
Marta Caproni VOLCANO Masaki Watanabe KAMUELA
Bryson Manuel VOLCANO Hiroshi Yamada KAMUELA
Angela Miyashiro VOLCANO Akamai Cornillez KAPAAU
Lyman Perry VOLCANO Morgan Miller KAPAAU
J Ashford WAIKOLOA Susan Cordell KEAAU
Ellen Carvalho WAIKOLOA Daimen Hisashima KEAAU
Michael Cservenak WAIKOLOA Rochelle Hodson KEAAU
Katherine Donovan WAIKOLOA Jolene Hughes KEAAU
Carlos Fuentes WAIKOLOA Jahna Lau KEAAU
Peter Hoffman WAIKOLOA Seonaid Nakata KEAAU
Michael King WAIKOLOA Dale Pinkley KEAAU
Jessica Robinson WAIKOLOA Mel Vigilla KEAAU
Ellie Sumic WAIKOLOA Rani Tanimoto KEALAKEKOA
Jason Thorp WAIKOLOA Leo Cortez KEALAKEKUA
Rob Van Geen WAIKOLOA Barbara Higa KEALAKEKUA
Ashley Yeager WAIKOLOA Lorylen Lindsey KEALAKEKUA
Melissa Keenan WAKOLOA Jay Plasman KEALAKEKUA
Peter Bianchi MOUNTAIN VIEW Brandi Stacher KEALAKEKUA
Ruth Rivera MOUNTAIN VIEW Yarden Dankner KEAUHOU
Froilan Rivera MOUNTAIN VIEW Ellen Grace Leung KEEAU
Charles Bostwick MT VIEW Jomar Matias KEEAU
Nick Muragin NINOLE Colleen Fratinardo LAUPAHOEHOE
Dennis E. Burns OCEAN VIEW Alan Ryan LAUPAHOEHOE
Una Burns OCEAN VIEW Felipe Sales PAHALA

December 11, 2009 Posted by | Events, Health and Fitness | , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment