For professional dancer Cara Horibe, impending motherhood is no reason to stop moving. After all, dancing is a part of her life. "Everyone keeps asking me, so are you still teaching?" said Horibe, who is seven months' pregnant.
Browsing through his photos of powerful, barreling waves, each shot taken as he floated above jagged reefs, you would think Colin McGillivray is fearless. But courage isn't as important as respect for the ocean.
Tabitha Fernandez was sick and tired of being overweight and feeling sluggish. So when her employer, ALTRES Staffing, started a free corporate wellness program that involved working out while at work, she jumped at the opportunity to make a change.
Alvin Shiraishi had a look of focused determination as he sent the ball with topspin over the net at a recent table tennis tournament at the Palama Settlement gym. He responded with lightning-quick reflexes in a rally that set him on a back-and-forth dance around the edges of the table.
Lane Woodall kept on trekking. She wasn't out of breath. She didn't need to stop and rest. In fact, Woodall laughed as she led a group of hikers on a moonlight walk on the Makapuu Point Lighthouse Trail last month.
With barely a drop of sweat sliding across his tanned and weathered face, weightlifter Gary Kawamura lifted the barbell — laden with steel plates that weighed more than he did — and raised it in a smooth motion high above his head.
Without their gloves and mitts, Marc Kumai and Ikaika Sylva, who spend their afternoons punching and kicking each other at Kakaako Waterfront Park, would look like a pair of brawlers with a thirst for violence.
Tango is known as the dance of love and passion. But it can also be one heck of a fun workout. Laughter, sweat and high heels routinely fill Brett and Jenny Griswold's small Chinatown dance studio, Paradise Tango.
By CATHERINE E. TOTH / SPECIAL TO THE STAR-ADVERTISER
Sue Cowing calls it a “burning wing.” It’s a sharp pain that would flare up under her left shoulder blade whenever Cowing, an award-winning poet and writer, sat for too long at her computer or while writing in her notebook.
When Plummer described that period of her life on a recent summer evening just before a walk through Mililani, her painful past seemed too nightmarish to be true. "I would bend down to pick something up, and I'd be stuck," she said.
Keala Fung conquers long distances, marching thousands of miles. Two years ago she hiked the Pacific Crest Trail, a 2,660-mile trek from the Cascade Range in Washington through Oregon, to the Sierra Nevada in California down to the border with Mexico.
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