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Pat Gee

Pat Gee is a human-interest reporter at the Honolulu Star-Advertiser, where she writes the monthly Old Friends feature in Detours. She covered religion for several years and was a writer for the weekly Crave food section.


She started working for the Honolulu Star-Bulletin in 1994, and continued with the Honolulu Star-Advertiser when the newspapers merged.


She has a journalism degree from the University of Hawaii at Manoa.
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Learn to pilot aircraft at aviation fun day

See what it’s like to sit in the cockpit of a historic airplane and explore the controls at the PHAMily Fun Day Saturday Sept. 30 at the Pearl Harbor Aviation Museum. Read more

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                                Lahaina, Hawaii, residents, who are affected by a deadly wildfire that devastated the community, gather for a news conference in Lahaina, Hawaii.
Mental health services available to Maui residents

Maui Behavioral Health Resources, one of the largest mental health providers on the Valley Isle, is mobilizing nearly 200 employees to help Lahaina residents recover from the trauma of the wildfire that burned the historic town to the ground. Read more

                                McCully Bicycle & Sporting Goods’ Ali Kessner organizes some fishing gear for sale at the family-owned Moiliili shop. At top, Kessner’s brother Ben Takayesu works on a customer’s bicycle at the shop’s Hausten Street workshop. The siblings, along with sister Cathy Yasutake, have worked for the business most of their lives.
Still spinning after 100 years

McCully Bicycle & Sporting Goods marks its 100th anniversary this month, and the company’s longevity is a tribute to the plantation days work ethic of its founders. Read more

                                Norman “Sailor Jerry” Collins settled in Honolulu in the 1930s, where he opened two shops on Hotel and Smith streets.
Sailor Jerry turned tattoos into art

The artistry and global legacy of Norman “Sailor Jerry” Collins — the father of old-school tattoos — will be celebrated Saturday with live music and full-scale merriment in old Chinatown, where his popularity soared during World War II. Read more

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