Made in Hawaiʻi
DBEDT is creating the Made in Hawaiʻi portal. At no cost to Hawaiʻi companies, we will list your product on the Made in Hawaiʻi site.
- The Made in Hawaiʻi site is open to all manufacturers and marketplaces of Made in Hawaiʻi products with online shopping, as well as restaurant listings and farm delivery services.
- However, only products that meet the requirements to be labeled Made in Hawaiʻi set forth in §486-119, Hawaii Revised Statutes (HRS), may be posted on the Made in Hawaiʻi portal site.
- Companies listing on the Made in Hawaiʻi portal site should have at least 75% of their total product offering being made in Hawaiʻi, as defined by §486-119, HRS.
- Made in Hawaiʻi labeling requirements are contained in §486-119, HRS. Misrepresenting a product as being from Hawaii that does not meet the requirements of §486-119, HRS, is punishable by law.
HOW TO REGISTER
- Submit one photo and a one sentence description of the featured product(s), a representative photo of your website, and attestation that the product meets the requirements in §486-119, HRS, using the online Participant Registration form.
- Companies may sell more products, but should have at least 75% of their total product offering being made in Hawaii, as per §486-119, HRS.
- Once you submit your registration form, your listing will be reviewed and if approved, uploaded to the portal site. We will notify you via email when your listing goes live.
- If you have any questions, please contact DBEDT by email at email@example.com.
Be sure to click here to register your business today!
Made in Hawaiʻi Research
A STUDY OF THE MADE IN HAWAI‘I BRAND WITH A PLAN TO ENCOURAGE AND ENFORCE USE OF THE BRAND
This project was made possible through funding from the State of Hawai‘i Legislature and involved input from diverse Made in Hawai‘i stakeholders – from Hawai‘i manufacturers who produce and sell Hawai‘i-made products, to Hawai‘i residents and U.S. consumers who are buyers and potential buyers, to leaders from the Hawai‘i State Legislature economic development committees, executive agencies, O‘ahu and Neighbor Island county governments, trade associations, and the private sector