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aiau noiai afatumubuku

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ate

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n

au tai

n

eivi o ta tai

n

Esia

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[isia]

fakafura

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[fakafura] n

fakoko

n

fanua

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n

fatakina eisu

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n

fau

Mature stems used for house posts. Take young shoots, strip bark, ret in sea for 1-2 weeks. Take out, separate and clean fiber, dry in sun for 3-4 days. Then weave grass skirt, for women and used ceremonially. In older times, this skirt was used in gardening. Can also use this fiber as handle for Pandanus baskets.
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[ɸau] n.

Example: Mature stems used for house posts. Take young shoots, strip bark, ret in sea for 1-2 weeks. Take out, separate and clean fiber, dry in sun for 3-4 days. Then weave grass skirt, for women and used ceremonially. In older times, this skirt was used in gardening. Can also use this fiber as handle for Pandanus baskets.

fe’ai

Photo by K. David Harrison, Dec. 2017
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[ɸe’ai]

Example: Photo by K. David Harrison, Dec. 2017

feka

n

ferfero ~ fefero

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adj

firikiga fatu

n

fono

n

fonu

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n

forau

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v

fuga

Lutjanus malabaricus http://fishbase.org/summary/Lutjanus-malabaricus.html
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[fuŋa] n. Red Snapa

Example: Photo by ANFC, License: CC BY-NC 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

fujira

v

Futuna

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n

gako

n

ganea

n

gasau

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[ŋasau]

gataftafe

n

gatara kosi

Epinephelus coeruleopunctatus http://fishbase.org/summary/Epinephelus-coeruleopunctatus.html
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[ŋatara kosi] n.

Example: Photo by ANFC, License: CC BY-SA 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

gatara kosi

Epinephelus merra http://fishbase.org/summary/Epinephelus-merra.html
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[ŋatara kosi] n.

Example: Photo by Jeffrey T. Williams / Smithsonian Institution, License: CC BY-SA 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

gauta

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[ŋauta]

hagka

n

hloi

n

hma

Acanthurus maculiceps http://fishbase.org/summary/Acanthurus-maculiceps.html
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[hma] n.

Example: Photo by J. E. Randall, License: CC BY-NC 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

hnou

v

htau

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v

Ibau

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[ipau]

itatafu

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[itatafu]

jirog

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[ʃiroŋ]

kaifuji

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[kaifuʃi] n

kamkufatu

n

kapkapa

Collocalia esculenta and Collocalia spodiopygius
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[kapkapa]

Example: Photo by T R Shankar Raman, License: CC BY-SA 4.0 via Wikimedia Commons

karea

n

kasikia

n

katea

n

kauaga

n

kaukava atua

n

kave

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n

Kavimeta

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n

kete

n

komkofatu

n.

Example: This plant is used as a styptic, to stop wounds from bleeding. Mash as much leaf as needed to cover the wound and place it directly on the wound. Also, for treating sores to help them heal, take the tops of 4 stems and squeeze the juice directly on the sore. (authorities: Naumeta Rose (male, 32), Paul Fatapa (male, 74))

kono mata

Photo by K. David Harrison, Dec. 2017
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[kono mata]

Example: Photo by K. David Harrison, Dec. 2017

koufafa

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[kofafa] n

lama

n

mafuke

n

mageo

n

magi

n

mahmata

n

makara

n

mamauru

n

manuka

n

marau

Sargocentron caudimaculatum http://fishbase.org/summary/Sargocentron-caudimaculatum.html
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[marau] n.

Example: Photo by Richard Ling, License: CC BY-SA 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

marau

Sargocentron tiereoides http://fishbase.org/summary/Sargocentron-tiereoides.html
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[marau] n.

Example: Photo by Jeffrey T. Williams / Smithsonian Institution, License: CC BY-SA 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

Mari

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n

masaraui

n

melomelo

Cephalopholis leopardus http://fishbase.org/summary/Cephalopholis-leopardus.html
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[melomelo] n.

Example: Photo by Jeffrey T. Williams / Smithsonian Institution, License: CC BY-SA 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

moko bula

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[moko bula]

Mouga

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n

mtariki

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[matariki] n

muma

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n

naiki

n.

Example: When a person has a stomach ache, take 5-6 leaves, squeeze them in a cup of water and drink. Said to be good to drink this for general sickness. (authorities: Naumeta Rose (male, 32), Paul Fatapa (male, 74))

najeji

n

naruru

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[naruru]

natokeni

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[natokeni] n

niseni

Sphaerostephanos invisus
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[niseni] n.

niu

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n

nouka

n

nufe

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[nufwe?] n

pakasi

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[pakasi]

palo

adj

paua

Siganus corallinus http://fishbase.org/summary/Siganus-corallinus.html
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[ba:wa] n.

Example: Photo by BS Thurner Hof / Wikimedia Commons, License: CC BY-SA 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

phane

Photo by K. David Harrison, Dec. 2017
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[phane]

Example: Photo by K. David Harrison, Dec. 2017

poja vae tusi

n

poki

Trichoglossus moluccanus
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[poki]

Example: Photo by user Cacophony, License: CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

rouate

n

rube

Ducula pacifica
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[rube]

Saferaro

[saferaro] n.

Sinou

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[sino]

sumfo iaka

Aprion virescens http://fishbase.org/summary/Aprion-virescens.html
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[sumfo jaka] n. Salmon Fis

Example: Photo by ANFC, License: CC BY-NC 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

sumu

Canthidermis maculatus http://fishbase.org/summary/Canthidermis-maculatus.html
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[sumu] n.

Example: Photo by ANFC, License: CC BY-NC 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

Tafonu

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n

Tagutu

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n

Takoraragi

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n

tamupuna

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n

tapi toki

Firewood--green wood will light, good for earth oven area. Stems used to make house posts.
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[tapi toki] n.

Example: Firewood--green wood will light, good for earth oven area. Stems used to make house posts.

tariga

[tariŋa] n

taro

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n

tohtomata

n

Tokorau

Tokorau
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[tokorau] n.

toro faru

Wood used to make bows. The wood can be used to make house posts, but do not last long, perhaps 1-2 years.
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[toro ɸaru] n.

Example: Wood used to make bows. The wood can be used to make house posts, but do not last long, perhaps 1-2 years.

tuhmakei

n.

Example: Name means "strong." This is a plant used to make the children strong, as implied by the local name. For children who are 1-3 years old, take a small branch of Tuhmakei, heat over a fire, and rub on the child’s knees, elbows, and ankles 1x daily for 5 days. Each day use another branch and hang it in a tree such as a coconut where the wind can go through it. this will make the child very strong and be able to walk well. Also used by older men, go give them virility. Take 6 leaves and boil in water 1x daily, drink the liquid and toss the leaves away. (authorities: Naumeta Rose (male, 32), Paul Fatapa (male, 74))

tuhtuke mata

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n

uorukago marari

Thunnus obesus http://fishbase.org/summary/Thunnus-obesus.html
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[warukaŋou marari] n.

Example: Photo by Fishpix / Shorefishes of the Eastern Tropical Pacific, License: CC BY-SA 3.0 via Fishes of Australia

vare vare

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[ʋare ʋare]