- Campus Life
- Related Schools
The University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa, a public research university in Mānoa, Honolulu, Hawaiʻi, is one of the top 160 institutions of higher learning in the United States. Maui politician William Coelho helped to establish the school in 1907, which was started with a land-grant bill. It was previously named the College of Hawaiʻi, and it became the University of Hawaiʻi in 1920. The school’s motto is "Ma luna a'e o na lahui a pau ke ola o ke kanaka” in Hawaiian or “Above all nations is humanity.” Notable alumni include Former U.S. Senator Daniel Inouye, United States Senator Tammy Duckworth, American business executive Richard Parsons, the father of Former President of the United States Barack Obama, Barack Obama Sr., President Barack Obama’s mother Ann Dunham, Former U.S. Senator Daniel Akaka, United States Navy Officer Robert Ballard and politician Neil Abercrombie. The school’s colors are green and white, its mascot is Vili the Warrior and its teams are nicknamed Rainbow Warriors (for the men) and Rainbow Wahine for the women. The university’s sports affiliations are NCAA - National Collegiate Athletic Association, Division I Big West, MW and MPSF. Varsity sports offered include men’s football, baseball, basketball, cross country, golf and swimming and diving, and women’s basketball, beach volleyball, softball, water polo and tennis.
Honolulu is the capital and largest city of the U.S. state of Hawaiʻi. It is an unincorporated part of and the county seat of the City and County of Honolulu along the southeast coast of the island of Oʻahu. The city is the main gateway to Hawaiʻi and a major portal into the United States. More from Wikipedia...
Recieve Financial Aid
Student to Faculty Ratio
Highest Degree Offered
National Academy Members
Post Docs Employed
Clubs & Extracurriculars:Important, more than 200 to choose from
Greek Life:Important, five fraternities and sororities on campus
Party Scene:Notable, known as a party school
Mountain West Conference
Big West Conference
Big West Conference