Kū, god of building and war, turned himself into an ʻUlu tree during a famine to feed his ʻohana, or family. The ʻUlu was brought in a canoe by the first Polynesians who traveled to Hawaiʻi. The fruit is baked, steamed or mashed into ʻulu poi. The sap from the tree was used to catch birds for feather work. The trunk of the tree is used to make drums, canoes and surfboards.
Pillow cover: pine textured cotton trimmed in a basket weave print, green Ulu block print trimmed in textured green
Cotton – Hand wash cold, line dry, iron if needed
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