Thursday, July 29, 2010

Baby A's 3/50 Spotlight

We Love Tom Terrific's!
by Lani Lee

Nestled in the heart of Manoa Valley, Tom Terrific's is what I imagine the majority of yesteryear's shops used to be: personal and warm yet efficient and trustworthy.

Fortunately for us, Tom Terrific's is well and thriving despite the hustling era of Kinkos and other such franchises. Self-described as "a kinder, gentler printshop," Tom Terrific's may be a small operation (owned and managed by Carolyn Borges) but is big on service and quality.

Many a times, we at Baby A find ourselves enjoying a neighborhood walk to pick up our orders. For those occasions when we need something in a pinch, they are just a hop, skip, and a block away to our rescue. The joy of living and working in one's own neighborhood is made possible only when daring entrepreneurs such as Tom Terrific's bravely go against the grain and work hard to keep the triage of local business alive.

So thank you, Tom Terrific's, for being here, not only for us, but for all of Manoa's business district and beyond.

Tom Terrific's
2961 E Manoa Road Ste. D
Honolulu, HI 96822
Mon & Thurs: 7am-5pm
Tues, Wed, Fri: 7am-6pm
Saturday: 9am-5pm
Sunday: Closed

Tuesday, July 27, 2010 for the Back-to-School Cooking Class

Macrobiotic Hawaii's Lunch Box Cooking Class promises great meals to lure your little ones back to school.

Depending on the children’s ages requested by parents, Chef Leslie will cover combinations of the following:

    •    Brown Rice Sushi and/or Rice Balls for kids
    •    Fried Seitan Musubi
    •    Noodles
    •    Tempeh Tuna filling for sandwiches
    •    Fruit Salad and/or Mixed Berry Fruit Kanten and/or Fresh Fruit Smoothies with Amazake
    •    Brown Rice Crispy Treats (no refined sugar added)
The menu could change, depending on the age of the participants’ children, therefore please indicate the age of your kids when you sign up.

Also, the store will be stocking up on its Laptop Lunch Box containers and bento-ware!

Call for Crafters to Join Baby A's Anniversary Celebration on 8/28!

As we're gearing up for our Anniversary celebration on Saturday August 28th -- mark your calendars! -- Baby Awearness owners Ashley and Nicky are pulling out all the stops to make it an exciting, fun, family-friendly day at Baby A. 

As part of the grand festivities, we want to invite local crafters, artisans, and any budding or blossoming eco-friendly business to be part of the event's sidewalk sale tables. This will be a great way to meet customers, sell products, and to use the event as a marketing opportunity for your business. Another great incentive is that Baby A will offer a one-time, special 70/30 consignment fee, meaning you get to keep 70% of the day's profits and only pay Baby Awearness a 30% fee.

New owners Ashley and Nicky feel so tremendously blessed in the store's pilot year that they would like to support other fellow local entrepreneurs, businesses, and the community-at-large at this celebration.

Please contact Lani Lee as soon as possible if you are interested so that a table may be reserved for you. There are only six tables available and they are going fast!

Friday, July 23, 2010

Back-to-School Lunch Box Cooking Class

As summer is winding down, we at Baby A are ready to help you go back to school.

How, you may ask?

By signing up for our new cooking class -- Back-to-School Lunch Box taught by the ever popular and beloved queen of healthy fare, Leslie Ashburn.

Ma’o Organic Farms salad greensMa’o Organic Farms greensMa’o Organic Farms greens

Date: August 15, 2010
Time: 1:00 pmto3:00 pm
 Where: Baby Awearness at the Manoa Marketplace, Second Floor

Specifically geared for parents who would like healthier lunch box options for their school-age children, you will receive a cooking lesson, recipes, and food tasting all for an affordable price of $38 per person.

Menu to be revealed soon ... but think sushi, finger foods, and healthy snacks!

Thursday, July 22, 2010

Leafy Green Recipe #003

Spinach Ricotta Pancakes
by Ashley Lukens

I make a MEAN spinach/butternut squash lasagna (which I will share at a later date) but I always have leftover spinach/ricotta/herb filling. So today I developed a recipe for spinach ricotta pancakes. My daughter LOVES a nice bread-like snack. Hope you do, too!

Prep time – 15 mins (MAX)
Serves: 4 adults or 6 keiki

8 oz Ricotta
1 (9-oz) bag spinach
Palm-full of fresh herbs (thyme, oregano, basil)
Palm-full of parmesan cheese
Clove of garlic
3/4 cup whole wheat flour
1/2 teaspoon baking powder
Pinch salt
3/4 cup milk
3 eggs, divided

Blend ricotta, spinach, herbs, parm and garlic in blender until smooth.

Mix ricotta filling with milk, egg yolks, in a bowl.

Whisk together flour, baking powder, and salt in a separate bowl.

Beat the egg whites in an electric mixer until stiff. Add the dry ingredients to the ricotta and milk mixture, stirring gently until just combined. Whisk in a small amount of the egg whites to lighten the batter, then fold in the remaining whites.

Heat griddle to medium, spray with light oil, and voila! Delicious healthy pancakes the keiki will love.

Instead of maple syrup, try butter and honey.

For an adult-a-fied meal, mix with a white bean/fresh mozz salad.

Don't Miss This One-Time Event!

Wednesday, July 21, 2010

Super Baby Foods Class ** New Time **

Don't forget!

The wonderful Super Baby Foods Class taught by our very own Ashley Lukens is slated for this Sunday July 25.

Please note that the start time has been changed from 1:00 p.m. to 11:00 a.m.

There's still time to sign up! Only $5 if you purchase the book that inspired the class from the store.

Monday, July 19, 2010

Michel Odent Will Be In Town!

For over 50 years, Michel Odent has been a driving force behind the worldwide movement to normalize childbirth. He is the author of 11 books in 21 languages on pregnancy, labor, birth, breastfeeding, oxytocin, and love. Home birth-like settings and the popularity of water birth are attributed to his influences. He founded the Primal Health Research Centre (London) testing the assumption that human health is shaped during the primal period: fetal life, the perinatal period and the first year of life. He has appeared in many documentaries and films including “Birth Reborn” and “The Business of Being Born."

University of Hawaii at Manoa's Architecture Hall
July 31st - 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Cost $20/pre-sale ticket  OR  $25 at the door

Purchase your tickets here. (Please print your receipt and bring to the door for entry)

Thursday, July 15, 2010

Changes to Contraceptive Use Guidelines Could Compromise Breastfeeding

Last Month the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) released new birth control guidelines, which could undermine mothers who want to breastfeed. By sanctioning the use of progesterone injections, progestin-only pills, as well as combined (progestin-estrogen) oral contraceptives within the first month after giving birth, nursing women may encounter adverse effect to their breastfeeding experience.

"The new guidelines ignore basic facts about how breastfeeding works," says Dr. Gerald Calnen, President of the Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine (ABM). "Mothers start making milk due to the natural fall in progesterone after birth. An injection of artificial progesterone could completely derail this process."

The CDC report, "U.S. Medical Eligibility Criteria for Contraceptive Use, 2010," released in the May 28 issue of Morbidity & Mortality Weekly Report (MMWR), contains important changes in what constitutes acceptable contraceptive use by breastfeeding women. The criteria advise that by one-month postpartum the benefits of progesterone contraception (in the form of progestin-only pills, depot medroxyprogesterone acetate (DPMA) injection, or implants), as well as the use of combined (progestin-estrogen) oral contraceptives outweigh the risk of reducing breastfeeding rates. Previously, progesterone birth control was not recommended for nursing mothers until at least six weeks after giving birth, and combined hormonal methods were not recommended before six months.

Based on clinical experience, breastfeeding support providers report a negative impact on breastfeeding when contraceptive methods are introduced too early. One preliminary study demonstrated dramatically lower breastfeeding rates at the six-month mark among mothers who underwent early insertion of progesterone-containing IUDs, compared with breastfeeding rates of mothers who underwent insertion at six to eight weeks postpartum.

"The data are limited," says Calnen, "but for now, the state of the science suggests that early progesterone exposure undermines breastfeeding."

Family planning specialists argue that early hormonal birth control is needed to reduce unplanned pregnancies. However, the most commonly used early contraceptive method, a DPMA injection, prevents pregnancy for only 12 weeks at a time. "There is no evidence that immediate postpartum injections delay the next pregnancy beyond the first three months," says Calnen.

Dr. Miriam Labbok, Director of the Carolina Global Breastfeeding Institute and an expert on the interface between breastfeeding and fertility, notes, "The mother should have the final decision on her birth control method, with full information. Unfortunately, these methods are often given to women with little counseling. Women deserve to know that there is a potential risk."

ABM wrote to CDC Director Thomas Frieden in January urging reconsideration of the guidelines. In his reply, Dr. Frieden described the new recommendations as "the best interpretation of the existing evidence."

Calnen is less confident. "Physicians and mothers should proceed with caution," he says. "There are plenty of birth control methods that are proven to be safe for breastfeeding. Early progesterone is not one of them."

More information can be obtained through the Academy of breastfeeding Medicine. The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine is a global organization of physicians dedicated to the promotion, protection and support of breastfeeding and human lactation through education, research, and advocacy. An independent, self-sustaining, international physician organization and the only organization of its kind, ABM's mission is to unite members of various medical specialties through physician education, expansion of knowledge in breastfeeding science and human lactation, facilitation of optimal breastfeeding practices, and encouragement of the exchange of information among organizations. It promotes the development and dissemination of clinical practice guidelines. The Academy has prepared clinical protocols for the care of breastfeeding mothers and infants that are available on the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality's (AHRQ) National Guideline Clearinghouse website. (NL)

Wednesday, July 14, 2010





  ++有機三年番茶付き &レシピ

Class Date: Aug 8, 2010
 Time: 1:00 PM ~ 3:00 PM
Place: Baby Awearness, Manoa Market Place, 2Floor
 Fee: Pre-Paid $30
      Walk in $35
      Max 10 People (First come first serve)


Tuesday, July 13, 2010

July's Olelo Noeau By Mele

“Aohe puu kiekie ke hoao ia e pii”
Olelo Noeau 209

This Hawaiian proverb or olelo noeau means, “No cliff is too big that it cannot be scaled.” (Pukui, 1983). This proverb is often used when you find that inner strength to complete a task or reach a goal that almost seemed impossible. Everyday I am faced with many challenges raising five children ranging from the ages two years old to eight years old. Yes, if you do the math I have either been pregnant or breastfeeding for the past ten years. SERIOUSLY, WHAT WAS I THINKING?

To keep my sanity and adult mind on track, I chose to go back to school. I finished my bachelor’s degree in Hawaiian Language in 2000. I had my first baby in 2001. After my third child in 2005, the University of Hawaii at Manoa started a Master’s program for Hawaiian language. I was working full-time at Punana Leo and decided to stop working to go back to school. There were only four of us in the program so the hours worked around a ‘working mom’s’ schedule. With night classes available, I chose to stay home with my babies during the day and go to school at night. Yes, I loved staying home, but not forever. As soon as Dad pulled up his car I was literally handing them off in the driveway. I didn’t feel bad at all for leaving; it actually felt GREAT. Did I ever think I was a bad mother for wanting a break? NEVER. The time for myself gave me peace of mind to really nurture and address my other strengths in life.

Sometimes I get so caught up in my children that I forget about the other passions I have in my life. And when those passions challenge me, like hours and hours of research, I remember my inner strength that comes from the love I have for my children to help me get through these situations. I try to raise them to be ambitious and thorough, so finishing a task they take on is very important. So they are my strength that pulls me to the top of that steep cliff.

To all the Moms and Dads out there who do whatever it is in life that requires that inner strength, my hats off to you. It is never an easy thing to have to dig deep, make sacrifices, and accomplish the things we want in life.

Monday, July 12, 2010

Is This Thing On?

An Exploration Into Snap vs. Velcro™ Closure Systems

As I began writing this, I realized that I must preface it with truth. I am NOT a veteran cloth diapering mom. As a matter of fact, I am quite the novice when it comes to cloth diapering and the many options associated with this aspect of green parenting. Over the past few days I have slowly begun transitioning my son from disposables to the ever-so-comfy pocket diaper. While I am not sure where we will land in the cloth diapering world, one thing is for sure -- if we decide to go with a traditional CD, my recent experience dictates snaps are NOT my friend! Of course, it’s up to you to decide what’s best for you and your baby.

While it may seem like something pretty silly to debate, this subject remains ever-present in women’s restrooms, locker rooms and support groups the world over. Well, maybe not locker rooms. Okay, so maybe not the world over either but this is definitely an issue that many cloth-diapering mamas seem to face. Apparently, it’s not uncommon to find yourself knee-deep in covers, liners and poo before you ever realize you prefer one over the other. 

Over and over again, in our classes and in sidewalk conversations, the consistent consensus seems to be whether one should choose a Velcro™ or snap closure system.

Which one reigns supreme?

Let’s compare, shall we? 

    •    Provides an adjustable fit that you can customize to suit baby’s changing size
    •    Easy to use

    •    Can be noisy and disturb baby especially in the newborn stages
    •    As baby gets older, may become easier for her to unfasten
    •    May wear out over time and need to be replaced

    •    More durable than Velcro™ in many cases and may last longer
    •    Will not attach to other diapers in the laundry
    •    Baby is less likely to detach snap

    •    Not as adjustable as Velcro™
    •    Harder to replace Velcro™ than snaps

Ultimately, the choice is yours. It all comes down to making a decision that best fits your wallet, lifestyle and baby. Happy snappin’! (Or ripping Velcro on and off, if you do so choose!)

~ Kennesha Buycks

Thursday, July 8, 2010

The 3/50 Project and Baby A's 3/50 Spotlight

3/50 is a project that encourages consumers in the U.S. to shop locally and help their homegrown communities to thrive economically. Every month, simply pick three local businesses and commit to spending at least $50 at those places. It can be a total of $50 in the month, or you can choose to spend $50 at each of the three places -- it's up to you and what your budget can afford. But by committing a mere fifty dollars towards a locally-owned business, the compounding result is that we can make a huge difference in sustaining our local economies.

Baby Awearness recently joined its phenomenal list of local, small businesses that are braving the storms of recession and everything else frightening money-wise to ensure that capitalism is alive and well in all forms. After all, freedom of commerce would not be possible if our landscape was covered only with gigantic corporate conglomerates and hegemonic big-box stores.

The beauty of local and/or small businesses is the diversity, originality, and uniqueness of their character. They are spaces where you can purchase ethically manufactured items or discover beautiful handmade goods. The money you spend also supports local artisans, stay-at-home momtreprenurs, and many other professionals who live and work in your neighborhoods.

As a local business owned and operated by women and mothers, Baby Awearness, too, strives to rise above the generic and mundane to bring its customers personal service and wonderful products, all with eco-friendly style. We are more than a retail space. Owners Ashley and Nicky always work hard to make Baby A a special haven where parents and children alike can find support, answers, and insight into being healthy families.

Right in the heart of Manoa, there are tons of great local businesses. In the spirit of 3/50, we will spotlight our favorites every month, starting with Red Ginger Cafe and Gift Shop, of which this posting is perfectly timed with 3/50's Eat Down the Street initiative.

Red Ginger is literally our neighbor next door. They are located on the second level of Manoa Marketplace and like Baby A, rides on the vibe that sustainability and being green, is the way to be, live, and of course, eat!

Their sandwiches and salads are always fresh, served in generous portions, and filled with organic ingredients. The staff is friendly and you feel like part of the ohana whenever you walk in there.

Baby A staff is often found there grabbing lunch or a smoothie to go -- Mele's favorite is the Peanut Butter, Banana, and Honey toast while store manager Julliet loves the Cucumber Sloshie made with organic cucumbers, lemon sherbert and organic soymilk. Lani and Holli often order the Red Ginger Pick-Me-Upper as an alternative meal/caffeine fix. It's a delectable concoction that balances Kau coffee, frozen hot chocolate, organic peanut butter, island bananas, and organic soymilk into a perfect smoothie!

Whenever you need to stop into Baby A, don't forget to also grab a bite or sip of something organic and delicious at Red Ginger. (LL)

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Let's Talk Toys With Julliet Lowe

Coming Soon: Green Toys!

Start Simple: Recycled Plastic Milk Jugs 

We use recycled milk containers as the main ingredient in creating our toys. Yes, the exact plastic milk jugs that you and your family drink from everyday. When you finish your milk and toss the container in the recycling bin, these milk containers are collected at your curb by a local recycling company, who then sorts them from all the other types of plastic. Next, the milk containers are reprocessed into super clean fresh plastic. For you plastic geeks, the plastic material we use is called high-density polyethylene (or HDPE). This material is considered one of the safest and cleanest plastics around.

Made in California, U.S.A.: Less Transportation, Less Energy 
All Green Toys products are 100% made in the USA. To be more specific, they are produced in California, a state known for strict toy safety and environmental laws. It's cool to buy U.S.A. but also think about this: transportation is one of the biggest contributors to greenhouse gasses. We all know driving less is good for mother nature, but did you ever think about how many miles a toy logs before it ends up in your local store?

Our toys are truly local creations. Every step of the process -- from milk container recycling to toy production to final assembly -- occurs in California. Our raw materials and toys aren't shipped from overseas, which saves a lot of energy and reduces greenhouse gasses. It also guarantees your toys won't get seasick before they get to your home!

Sunday, July 4, 2010

** Sage Mamas Making A Difference**

Lauren Rabb, Muse and Mom Behind The Felt Commissary

Here at Baby Awearness, we firmly believe in all things cute and lovable as well as eco-friendly. We are excited to add handmade felt food toys to our growing toy 'n play section (Also keep an eye out for July's "Let's Talk Toys" segment that's posting soon). Next time you're at the store, you'll have to take a look at these beautiful and well-made felt creations. They would make treasured additions to any child's toy collection.

Local mom and crafter Lauren is proudly married to her husband, a Navy man who just passed his 10-year mark this month. Their family is comprised of two young toddlers, their dog Kona, and their newest addition -- a foster St. Bernard named Rook.

In this debut post of our new monthly column Sage Mamas Making A Difference, Lauren shares some thoughts about being a busy momtrepeneur and the inspiration that started The Felt Commissary:

What inspired you to start making your own toys?
I was inspired to make my own toys because of all the recalls on toys that were being made in China. I only had one or two recalled toys but that scared me. Plus I had just spent my hard-earned money to buy toys that my son couldn't play with. I had seen a few felt toys around but they were extremely expensive and almost looked like something I wouldn't want my child to "mess up." So I jumped online and got some ideas from other craft sites and began experimenting.

My first few ventures weren't very pretty. I tried to make an eggplant and it turned out looking like a giant purple chili pepper... it was funny! I really couldn't help but laugh. As I started to get the hang of it, I really enjoyed the sense of pleasure I got from other parents' responses. I got a lot of "you could sell this," though I really didn't think I could until I started to ask people who weren't familiar with eco-friendly toys if they would be willing to pay for handmade toys. When one mom in particular, who told me she would rather spend money in a store "the easy way," saw my felt foods, she became an instant convert! That was validating and nudged me into the direction of turning my craft into a business venture.

On your label, it says you use eco-friendly materials. Where do you get them? Do you make your own felt?

I don't make my own felt... I would love to but I don't think I could keep my prices as low as they are if I were to do that. I get my felt threw local craft suppliers and I try and make my foods around the various colors that are in stock, which can sometimes limit my creativity. I also use locally made fiber-fill. I am a firm believer in helping the local economy.

How do you balance your crafting and business while being a mother?
This is the hardest part of the whole thing! I really have to scrape together little bits of time to make felt toys. I cut out pieces while I am waiting on noodles to cook for mac and cheese, or I sew while my husband and I catch up on our DVR-ed episodes! I really try and make the best of the little bits of time I have. However, I often find myself sitting up late at night crafting these little gems because I can't turn my creativity off long enough to go to bed (LOL).

Can you offer any ideas to parents and kids out there on creative ways to play with their felt food toys?
These felt toys have a wide array of uses. I use them to teach my son (who is 2.5 years old) and soon my daughter (who is 4 months old) about wise food choices. Instead of calling bread just bread I talk about wheat bread. I know he is only 2.5 years old but he seems to like when I explain things in an adult fashion. I also talk to him about carrots and strawberries and then show him our garden and I can see the light bulb go on as he makes the connection at the dinner table when he points out the food on his plate and the felt food on the floor! My husband and I joke that my son is a self-made fruitarian. He doesn't eat meat and would eat fruit for every meal if he could!

Also, the felt foods help sometimes to introduce new items. I also use them to teach colors and counting as well as chores. My son loves to pull out ALL of his felt food and pretend to cook, wash and eat them, but when it comes to the clean up part it can be more difficult. But by being specific it has really helped. For instance, I tell him to "bring me the carrots" and he does!

What is your favorite felt toy food so far?
Wow, I feel picking a favorite felt food is like picking a favorite child. I love them all. I just made pop-sicles or "pops" as they are called at my house and those turned out great! I love the corn in the husk as well as the peel-able bananas! However my son couldn't make it through a day with out his "appies" or apples, real or fake! I can't wait to see what my daughter's favorites are!

Any new foods to look forward to?
I am having fun creating new food that should be in the store soon! I have cupcakes and green apples as well as cherry pie slices. I am also crafting pizzas with removable toppings! That should really be something to look out for!

Baby A: Thank you Lauren for taking the time to make such wonderful handmade goodies to share with us all as well as for inspiring us with your story.
Sage Mamas Making A Difference is a new monthly column that is now part of Baby A's blossoming blog. If you know of any inspiring moms in our local community, or are one yourself (modesty not required), drop us a line at so that we may feature your story and endeavors about how you're making a difference right here in paradise. (LL)

Saturday, July 3, 2010

Recycle Your Rags Into Diapers

Sway Davis is one haute mama.

Founder and mommy behind Naughty Nappies™, her "other burgeoning baby," Sway has taken cloth diapering up a notch. From her first diaper made from an old t-shirt, today Sway is sewing style into diapers for one and all.

When Sway started making her own cloth diapers for her firstborn, she and her husband didn't realize that they were on to something big. While Naughty Nappies™ does feature its own prints and patterns, Sway encourages her customers to bring in their own materials in the form of t-shirts, old clothes, and other sources of recycled fabrics for custom-made diapers.

For Sway, her business is not just about diapering. “I want to think about it as a sort of lifestyle, a way of helping the earth become a better, healthier place and take it back to where it used to be, where the land is not filled with plastics and water is not contaminated because of the toxic waste we are producing... Diapers don’t need to be the dreaded necessity for every family. It’s about having fun and expressing yourself while paving the road for future generations. I want my baby to be as fashionable as I am. I want to look at babies and say: ‘Wow, that’s some awesome SH*! (no pun intended).’”

Needless to say, Baby Awearness is just as excited and happy to have a mom like Sway in our local cloth diapering circle. If you are interested in having custom cloth diapers made, contact Sway and she will be happy to work with you.

Thursday, July 1, 2010

Have you been eating from the Dirty Dozen?

The Dirty Dozen is a list of most pesticide-contaminated foods commonly consumed by Americans. The list is compiled by the Environmental Working Group, a non-profit organization that researches safety of food and consumer products. The EWG gathered data from pesticide testing done by the US Dept. of Agriculture and the FDA. Different fruits and vegetables were tested a minimum of 100 times each and, in most cases, testing was done after the food had been rinsed and/or peeled. Young children, pregnant and nursing mothers can be at most risk for health problems if they are regularly consuming pesticide-contaminated food.

The good news is that many of the least contaminated fruits and vegetables are easy to find in Hawaii throughout most of the year, especially at local farmers markets. Island farmers markets often have produce listed in the Dirty Dozen (like spinach, kale), but are grown by local farmers who do not spray their crops. These lists can be great tools for helping you decide what to buy when you can’t always afford organic. The EWG even has an iPhone app you can download to keep the lists handy when you’re out shopping. The full list of 49 tested fruits and vegetables is available here: (HS)

The Dirty Dozen (most contaminated)
    1.    Celery
    2.    Peaches
    3.    Strawberries
    4.    Apples
    5.    Blueberries (domestic)
    6.    Nectarines
    7.    Sweet Bell Peppers
    8.    Spinach
    9.    Cherries
    10.    Kale/Collard Greens
    11.    Potatoes
    12.    Grapes (imported)

The Clean 15 (least contaminated)
    1.    Onions
    2.    Avocado
    3.    Sweet Corn (frozen)
    4.    Pineapples
    5.    Mango (subtropical)
    6.    Sweet Peas (frozen)
    7.    Asparagus
    8.    Kiwi (subtropical)
    9.    Cabbage
    10.    Eggplant
    11.    Cantaloupe (domestic)
    12.    Watermelon
    13.    Grapefruit
    14.    Sweet Potatoes
    15.    Honeydew Melon