How To Use Kawaka In A Sentence

  • In the kawakawa natural park we are very ... fernando v. gonzalez: may i have the recipe of your malunggay ice cream. PinoyPress
  • We picnicked by the lake on soft, damp rewena bread, manuka honey, nuts and kawakawa tea, which left a peppery taste in the mouth for hours afterwards. Telegraph.co.uk: news business sport the Daily Telegraph newspaper Sunday Telegraph
  • And so today, our aroha goes out to her children, particularly our colleague Nanaia, her mokopuna, the people of Tainui and also her Ngapuhi people in Kawakawa. NZ On Screen
  • Forest parrots/kaka came down to see the visitors, and there were lots of tomtits / ngirungiru, fantails/piwakawaka, bellbirds/korimako and tuis.
  • At the top of the Bay of Islands, two rivers disembogue, the Wye Catte and the Kawakawa: they are both small but beautiful streams. A Narrative of a Nine Months' Residence in New Zealand in 1827
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  • The patterning and mineral inclusions in the different types of pounamu become clearly visible, as in the image above of a hei matau (pendant) made of kawakawa. undefined
  • Possums have caused the widespread death of kamahi and rata in lowland forests and the death of kaikawaka (Libocedrus bidwillii) and Hall's totara (Podocarpus hallii) in the southern ranges. Northland temperate forests
  • Species on the east coast include the following - yellowfin, kawakawa and longtail tuna, black and striped marlin, yellowtail and sharks.
  • Breakfast sausages flavoured with the peppery natives kawakawa and horopito are the latest wild food treats the Northland Regional Council is hoping will lure visitors to its marquee at the upcoming Dargaville field days. NZ On Screen
  • Regional Council Events Co-ordinator Liz Woodward says this year the Council will move away from pests and instead offer two types of breakfast sausage incorporating native plants - one beef, horopito and chilli flavoured and the other made from lamb and kawakawa. NZ On Screen
  • The remainder comprises ‘native forests and forest shrublands which contain mature and regenerating kahikatea, matai, rimu, kamahi, kawakawa, pockets of red and hard beech, and a number of other native species.’
  • Under the kanuka trees young kawakawa, titoki and manamana are weaving a bright green cloak for the hills.

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