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'Ulu Krunch ( 10oz bg )

'Ulu Krunch ( 10oz bg )


A 10oz package filled with our signature blend of warm spices, organic rolled oats, various seeds, locally sourced 'ulu, coconut, honey, macadamia nuts, Kaua'i pa'akai, pineapple, papaya, and mango. Delicious as an anytime snack, or as a cereal, sprinkled on ice cream, over yogurt, on fruits, in salads, baked goods, or anyway you prefer. The options are endless. 

  • 'Ulu

    'Ulu was one of the plants considered important enough to the life of the culture for earliest Polynesian settlers to have brought it in their canoes, traveling to Hawai'i. The ʻulu tree also served many purposes. The wood was used to make canoes, drums, and surfboards. The sap was used for medicinal purposes and applied to the skin to heal cuts, scratches and various skin diseases. It was also used as a moisturizer for wind-cracked or scaly skin. Mouth sores can be treated with the sap and leaf buds. The sap was also used for  catching birds, while the fibers could be used to make a lesser-quality kapa.

    'Ulu can be steamed, baked, boiled, marinated, stir-fried, or deep fried. It is sometimes mashed into an 'ulu poi.

    Mo'olelo of 'Ulu

    The god Kū often appeared on Earth as a mortal to live and mingle amongst humans. On one of his trips, he fell in love with a human woman and decided to stay with her in her village and work as a farmer. They had children and lived a happy life, with her being oblivious to his godly status. One day, a famine struck the village and all the village’s food sources dried up. In order to save his village and family, Kū used his powers and mournfully sank himself into the earth, never to be physically seen again. His wife wept at the area he disappeared and her tears watered the soil. The next day, a tiny green plant sprouted from the spot Kū disappeared and quickly grew into a full-sized ʻulu tree. The tree flourished and provided enough fruit for the entire village. That night, Kū visited his wife in a dream and instructed her on how to prepare the ʻulu fruit. Since the fruit was filling and plentiful, the village was once again nourished. However, Kū’s family could only pick the fruit, and the tree would quickly be sucked back into the ground if a stranger tried to pick from it. Once again, Kū visited his wife in a dream and told her to dig up the young tree shoots near the base of the main tree and give it to others in the village. These shoots were planted and grew into more trees that bore fruit everyone could collect.

    To this day, some people continue to plant an ʻulu tree whenever a child is born to ensure a life of nourishment and prosperity.

  • Refund/Exchange Policy

    You are important to us, and we want you to be completely satisfied with your purchase. If for any reason you are not satisfied, we will gladly accept returns for refund or exchange within 7 days of purchase under the following terms and conditions. 

    Item Condition

    • Must be in new unopened condition

    Form of Payment

    • For returned items, refunds will be issued in the original form of payment
    • For exchanged items, items will be exchanged for another item of same size and value

    We reserve the right to refuse any return or exchange if the item does not meet the above criteria. Please allow 7-10 business days for your refund or exchange to be processed once your return is received. All shipping fees associated with any return or exchange will be at customers expense. 

    Please don't hesitate to contact us with any questions or concerns via email:

    ​​​​​​​Mahalo for supporting a Hawaiian owned and operated small business! ​​​​​​​

  • Shipping Info

    Shipping cost will be calculated at checkout

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