E Komo Mai! Welcome to the Hāna Business Directory!
The Hāna Business Directory features businesses, nonprofit organizations and public agencies in the East Maui region.
Search by Category to find what you’re looking for.
If you work with a company or nonprofit that you’d like to have listed in the directory, submit it here. A basic listing is free, and a Premium listing is included with Hāna Business Council membership!
‘Ohana Makamae is a non-profit Behavioral Health and Family Resource Center. It’s mission is “To strengthen the families of East Maui through Hawaiian culture and spiritual values.” It fulfills its mission by providing culturally based, professional Counseling and Therapeutic services.
Ten nonprofit organizations in Hana have created an endowment fund, managed by the Hawaii Community Foundation. The interest income on the endowment is disbursed annually as supplemental source of operational revenue for the ten organizations.
You can show your aloha for this unique place by giving to a single fund that benefits multiple missions. Contributions small or large are most welcome. Gifts can be made in cash, securities, life insurance, real estate or personal property.
Visit our website at HanaAloha.org for more information and direction to contribute.
Who Are We?
HĀNA ARTS brings art & cultural education, entertaining events, and workshops to our community and visitors, as well as running Creative Friday School for our children.
HĀNA CULTURAL CENTER maintains a museum and archives to preserve and share the culture and history of the Hāna District.
HĀNA MAUI TRUST funds the Hāna community’s welfare, education and healthcare through seed monies, grants and scholarships to individuals and organizations.
ALA KUKUI “Pathway of Illumination” is a retreat and gathering place in Hāna, that organizes and hosts programs to renew the spirit and enlighten the mind.
HĀNA YOUTH CENTER inspires youth with guidance and healthy activities that feature programs teaching lifestyle skills through culture, environmental excursions and sports.
KĪPAHULU ‘OHANA restores ancient taro patches and provides hands-on cultural experiences and traditional foods for community and visitors.
MA KA HANA KA ‘IKE “In working one learns” teaches life lessons to high school students through the skill of building and construction arts.
HALE HULU MAMO (Maui Adult Day Care Centers) provides a safe and nurturing haven for the precious Kupuna of Hāna to meet their social, creative, cultural and physical needs.
KAHANU GARDEN stewards Pi’ilanihale Heiau (a sacred Hawaiian temple) and perpetuating collections of important Hawaiian plants.
‘OHANA MAKAMAE INC. “Precious Family” is Hāna’s family resource center, counseling and substance abuse agency for the people of East Maui.
Collection, display and preservation of artifacts regarding the history and culture of Hana
Our Museum may not be the largest in Hawaii but it is authentic and has lots of charm. We feature traditional artifacts that were used by the Hawaiian people in their everyday life, worship, fishing, and other aspects of their lives. Check out our popular Faces of Hana display.
Our Gift Shop is a great place to find souvenirs for your ‘ohana back home, including authentic craftwork and art made by the people of Hana.
Listed on the National Register of the Historic Places, the old Hana Courthouse is still used today on the grounds of the Museum for small local legal matters (in session on the first Friday of every month). Behind the courthouse is the Hana Lockup originally built in 1871.
KOKO LP, Hana’s own low-power radio station, broadcasts commercial-free Hawaiian music from the back of the old Courthouse, on 96.3 FM and kokolp.org.
Our Archive is a treasury of artifacts, photos and records that aren’t on display in the museum, but can be opened for local families or scholarly research.
The Hana Cultural Center hosts an annual Ho‘olaule‘a Festival, which is usually held in August. See our website for more information.
Our Museum and Gift Shop is open Wednesday from 10:00 to 3:00 and Friday 10:00 to 3:00. We are sometimes open at other times as well – please call or email to check.
Hana Youth Center was established in 1986 by the late Uncle Jackie Kahula as an after school drop in center for the youth of Hana. We provide a setting that is fun, clean and free from the influences of tobacco, drugs and violence; where Hawaiian values are promoted.
Operating as a 501(c)(3) non-profit agency, Hana Youth Center provides membership to youth ages 8 – 18, with a variety of activities that are manuahi (free). We are located within the Hana Community Center directly across from Hana Ball Park.
The Hana Chapter serves farmers in the East Maui communities of Keanae, Hana, Kipahulu and Kaupo. With its remote location, East Maui relies on a self-sufficient agricultural lifestyle, with abundant production of vegetable crops and fruit orchards, as well traditional taro farming, and many tropical flower farms as well. The opportunities and challenges are unique for East Maui farmers, and we welcome everyone to join the chapter to share knowledge and experience, and work together to support the needs of our farmers.
The Hana Chapter is coordinates the Farmers Market in Hana every Friday afternoon in the Hana Town Center.
The Hana Chapter has also taken the lead in rat lungworm disease response in East Maui, including forming the East Maui RLW Task Force and offering farm visits to help growers with slug and rat vector control.
On the rugged Hana coast, along the far eastern shores of the Hawaiian island of Maui, Kahanu Garden grows in splendid isolation, nestled in the one of the largest native hala (Pandanus) forests in the Islands. Plant collections from the Pacific Islands are the focus here, particularly plants of value to the Hawaiian people as well as other cultures of Polynesia, Micronesia, and Melanesia. Kahanu Garden is situated in the storied land of Honoma’ele and home to Pi’ilanihale Heiau, a massive lava-rock structure that is believed to be the largest ancient man made structure in Polynesia. This awe-inspiring cultural site in the garden is registered as a National Historic Landmark.
Visitors to Kahanu Garden will learn about the cultural relationships between people and these remarkable plants that were transported around the Pacific on ancient voyaging canoes. Among the different ethnobotanical collections at Kahanu Garden is the world’s largest collection of breadfruit cultivars, which serves as a germplasm repository for this important South Pacific food crop.
Kahanu Garden and Preserve is part of the National Tropical Botanical Garden, a nonprofit 501 (c) 3 that has a mission to enrich life through discovery, scientific research, conservation, and education by perpetuating the survival of plants, ecosystems and cultural knowledge of tropical regions.
The purpose of Ke Ao Hāli’i is to protect and preserve the natural and cultural resources of the Hāna moku and the customary and traditional practices of Native Hawaiians of the region; to hold title to and own interests in real property or to hold easements; to preserve and manage the area’s natural, cultural, scenic, historic and marine resources for the benefit, education and enjoyment of our community and future generations.
We seek to acquire and steward important coastal properties in the Hana area, with a current focus on the Maka’alae and Mokae areas.
We, the Kipahulu ‘Ohana, are a nonprofit organization dedicated to educating residents and visitors of the “ways of old” through cultural demonstrations and hands-on activities. Using the wisdom and spiritual guidance of our kupuna (elders, learned teachers), we seek to re-establish a Hawaiian lifestyle in Kipahulu. By initiating sustainable projects, dividing the labor, and sharing the results we will preserve our culture.
Kipahulu Ohana operates Kapahu Living Farm, a traditional wetland taro farm located in Haleakala National Park.
The overarching vision of Ma Ka Hana Ka ‘Ike (MKHKI) is to increase Hāna’s self-sufficiency by providing meaningful learning opportunities that strengthen intergenerational relationships, environmental stewardship, cultural practices, and life skills, while meeting real and urgent community needs. Our approach can be summed up as returning youth to their rightful role as caretakers of their community.
MKHKI’s three main programs work in a holistic way—providing solutions to urgent issues while working to create systemic change that targets the root causes of these issues. Our Building Program installs handicap-access improvements for community members in need, while our Mahele Farm and Mālama Hāloa programs reintroduce healthy dietary and lifestyle choices, grounded in Hawaiian culture and connection to ‘āina (land). We provide services at no cost to low-income families, while our youth earn educational stipends and vocational skills training, changing the perpetuation of a low-income population in our isolated region. And we offer hands-on learning opportunities to youth who fail to thrive in the traditional academic setting, while providing our public school with an alternative educational approach that really works.