A little-known fact to his players, Coach Say was once a special agent tasked with digging into white-collar crime in the military.
A spinal cord injury abruptly forced the 2012 state Player of the Year to retire and seek a new life.
Since he was in kindergarten, Tai-John Mizutani longed to bring the koa trophy to Kamoku Street.
She’s a game-changer in every sense for the Tigers.
For three years, he treated Hawaii to a quarterbacking “Tua-torial.”
Moku moved back to his birthplace of Oahu to find a Hawaii Strong support system from California to California Avenue.
He belongs to a resilient family of four that had their heart put to the test this past spring.
Ramos is a throwback to the days of specialized youth sports, a true two-game star.
The defensive tackle moonlights as a six-time world champion fireknife dancer.
That Hawaii Strong demeanor helped him overcome an injury that looked sure to be season-ending.
Sophomore linebacker Miki Ah You proves Hawaii Strong bloodlines are still feeding the big Red machine.
The running back is first in the weight room, first on the practice field, and juggles a job to provide for his family.
Kris Noa’s ferocity on the field is quite the contrast to the coconut-butter-smooth Hawaiian falsetto he can put together on the music sheet…
His journey started with a sputtering career as a basketball player before he was recruited to the football field by Coach Hauoli Wong.
Marcus Mariota Player of the Year Award winner Vavae Malepeai is unique enough to break down barriers for Hawaii.
Christian Naeole was referred to by his adversaries as “unblockable,” piling up 10 sacks in just nine games this season.
Kamehameha-Kapalama senior Kumoku Noa is following his family’s football legacy.
Mililani wide receiver Kalakaua “Kala” Timoteo was named by Nike as one of the top prep players in the nation.
Many worry that rule changes to combat concussions will make football unrecognizable, while others think that is where the game needs to be …
David Tautofi put his mainland career on hold once he realized his alma mater needed him more than he needed personal success.