The red and white of burgundy flowers can evoke a sense of grandeur, or just plain old-fashioned love.
But the flowers, which are grown in the remote mountainous state of Hawaii, are so popular among local residents, that many of them are now being made into wine and spirits.
The state is in the throes of a wine boom, and this year the grapes are being harvested from one of the most spectacular landscapes on Earth.
The grapes, known locally as kakaako, are from the wild Hawaiian Island of Kauai.
In addition to being the first grape on Kauai to be exported to the United States, the kakaakas grape has also been used in some of the world’s most popular wines, including Chianti, and the new Maui wine.
Hawaii is known for its beautiful beaches, wild rice fields, and pristine mountains.
And the island has also become a popular destination for tourists, who flock to Kauai’s tourist-packed beaches for sunset strolls.
In fact, the state’s tourism industry has grown so large that the island now has its own department of tourism.
But Kauai also has its fair share of trouble: Its population is aging and, according to the state Department of Health, more than half of the islanders live below the poverty line.
The tourism industry in Kauai has also come under fire, with many locals saying that the kakakas vineyards are turning a profit.
But now the state has set out to change that.
Hawaii’s Department of Tourism and Hawaiian Affairs has launched the Hawaii Wine Initiative, which aims to help the island’s tourism sector grow by encouraging small, independent growers and diversifying its crop.
“Our goal is to create a vibrant and growing Hawaiian wine industry that will allow us to meet the needs of our population, while still benefiting our tourism industry,” said Kim O’Brien, director of Hawaii’s tourism and agriculture division.
“This is our opportunity to be a leader in the global wine industry, which has always been about the environment and sustainability.”
The initiative, which was announced Tuesday, will help establish Kauai as a destination for small producers.
“The kakaaku grape is an incredibly iconic and distinctive native Hawaiian grape, with the potential to be truly iconic,” O’Brian said in a statement.
“But there are other native Hawaiians who have also been planted and harvested, and those other native Hawaiian grapes are still underutilized.”
The Initiative is intended to promote the kakoakas as a wine and food source that has the potential for commercialization.
The initiative is also expected to help diversify the local wine industry by providing an economic benefit to local growers, who could then benefit from higher profits.
The Hawaiian wine initiative is being spearheaded by a number of initiatives, including a program to develop a national grape reserve and to support growers in the wine industry.
O’Briens department of agriculture also plans to help local producers by launching the Hawaii Tourism Development Agency.
The agency will provide grants and loan guarantees to small growers, as well as support in-kind assistance to local companies that are interested in the growing of local grapes.
In a video released by the initiative, O’Boards, who also works for the state department of natural resources, speaks about the impact of the grape on the local economy.
But not all Kauai vineyards will benefit from the initiative. “
What can be done with the kapa, the different aspects of the vine, the flavor profiles, the genetics, and of course, the climate that we’re in.”
But not all Kauai vineyards will benefit from the initiative.
For instance, Oakes Island Vineyard, which grows grapes in the Maui region, is not participating.
The company has a longstanding history of operating on a subsistence basis, and is working on ways to diversify its business model.
The Maui-based company, which is owned by a group of brothers, owns and operates over 250 acres of land, including nearly 10,000 acres of vineyards.
Kauai-based Kamehameha Schools, which provides summer programs for the entire Kailua community, has also not decided whether to participate in the initiative because it is still focused on producing its own grapes.
Oakes, who is based in Honolulu, said that he wants to focus on cultivating his own vines and that he hopes to eventually sell his holdings.
But Kameha’s owner, Bill Poh, said he is not interested in selling his holdings because he does not want to compete with the Kauai grape.
“I want to keep making Kauai wines,” Poh said.
“We want to have Kauai wineries in Hawai’i.
I just want to do it on a more sustainable basis.”
The Kauai Grape Project, which also includes Maui Valley Vineyards, and Maui Vineyards will focus on growing the