Four seasons of Maui: Four seasons in Maui

The following text is part of FourTwo’s Maui series, a comprehensive look at the best of the city and its people.

It is part two of the FourTwo series: Four Seasons of Maua.

A new generation of travellers from all corners of the world are coming to the island of Mau, and it’s about time we started talking about the people.

Here are our picks for the best and most memorable moments from Four Seasons.

* A time in the life of a fisherman A year after a big boom in tourism, a fishing town in the centre of the island, Kamalau, became an island community in 2008.

This is when a new generation started coming to Kamalu, and this is the time that people began to speak Maui’s traditional Tongan language.

This was when the first of the new generation landed on the island and started talking to people in their own language. 

 The first to leave the island:  In the summer of 2009, a group of 12-15 people from Australia, New Zealand and the US headed to Kamalauea, and their plan was to go on a fishing trip to the south of the main island, Kahau.

The people of Kamalua had never set foot on the main islands of Kauai, and so they decided to explore the island’s traditional fishing grounds, a stretch of land which runs along the south side of the volcano, Kahua, and the north side of Kahau, and on which the main tourist boats are anchored.

On the way to the west side of Kamalaua, they spotted a boat with a flag on the back, so they turned their attention to see if they could catch any fish, even though the fishermen had never been to the area before.

This proved to be a very good time for the local people, because the fishing boats were starting to attract lots of tourists, and because they were on the way from the west.

 As they were passing the small island, they noticed a fisherman with a big rod and fishing pole in the water.

When they asked him what he was fishing, he told them to fish with the poles on, because it was very dangerous.

He told them that if they did not get the fish, they would get a big shock and die.

After they got to the fishing grounds of Kamilauea they started fishing, but they got too close to the beach, and then suddenly a large wave came crashing over them.

The boat started to hit the beach.

The man on the boat was dragged by the waves.

His head was broken, and he died of his injuries.

He was the only one on board the boat.

After the fisherman died, a large crowd gathered, and one of the locals who was in charge of the fishing boat took him to the centre and brought him to hospital.

He had a massive heart attack, and died shortly afterwards.

 One of the best moments in the series:   On the night of February 19, 2011, the people of Kana’ako, a small island in the middle of Kamalamu, woke up to the sounds of fireworks.

The first thing that happened on the morning of February 20 was a huge fireworks display at Kana.

There was also a big event at Kona on the evening of February 21.

On that night, there was a party on the beach of Kona.

People were dancing, singing, and dancing again, and people were singing the national anthem in English and Maui Tonga’s national anthem, “O O O O”. 

As a group, they had been invited to the party.

There were a lot of people from the surrounding areas, including some who had been there the previous day and had come to watch the fireworks, and they had gone out to celebrate their newly-acquired skills.

A man who was visiting the party was killed, and there was also another victim of the fireworks attack, a young woman.

She had been sitting on the sand, holding her baby when the fireworks exploded, killing her instantly.

The first death of a tourist on the mainland:  * The first person who arrived in the country was a young man from the US, who arrived a month after the previous arrival.

The day before he landed on Kauai and the next day he boarded a plane from New York, where he was staying.

He did not have any papers, but the US authorities told him that he had been approved for a visa and that he was allowed to stay on Kaua, but he had to pay a lot to get there.

He asked the airport workers if they had any money, and when they told him no, he said he had a suitcase of money in his pocket, and that the airport would let him stay on the plane, but not give him the money. 

The airport worker said that if he did not pay, he would have to pay for his plane