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State Hawaii
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Allowed (Our partner lenders provide payments in Hawaii)
Loan amount limit $600 face amount of check
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Maximum APR (Annual percentage rate) 459%

1718 Wilikina Drive, Wahiawa, HI 96786

Hawaii

Wahiawa

45-773 Kamehameha Highway No. G, Kaneohe, HI 96744

Hawaii

Kaneohe

200 Kanoelehua Avenue No. 104, Hilo, HI 96720

Hawaii

Hilo

99-082 Kauhale Street No. B6, Aiea, HI 96701

Hawaii

Aiea

94-210 Hanawai Circle No. 1, Waipahu, HI 96797

Hawaii

Waipahu

1680 Wilikina Drive, Wahiawa, HI 96786

Hawaii

Wahiawa

1726 Kapiolani Boulevard, Honolulu, HI 96814

Hawaii

Honolulu

200 Kanoelehua Avenue, Hilo, HI 96720

Hawaii

Hilo

897 Kamehameha Highway No. 101, Pearl City, HI 96782

Hawaii

Pearl City

200 Kanoelehua Avenue No. 104, Hilo, HI 96720

Hawaii

Hilo


Frequently asked questions about fast cash hawaii

  • Aloha and thank you for choosing to come to Hawaii for your first trip on a plane since 9/11. At the airport it will be fast paced and extremely heavy with security. Security and Police Officers are positioned strategically everywhere...and not to mention all of the undercover HLS. At check in, you will need to have your ID or Passport ready. And again when going through security....also at security checkpoint, you will be asked to remove your shoes and place in tub, remove all jewelery and cameras, laptops and place in tub, then go through the machine as well as the handheld scanner. Also, you water bottles, or any type of fluids or gels are to go through the checkpoint, this could mean hand sanitizers, hairspray, lipsticks, perfumes, colognes, shave gels,..etc Only if they are under 3ozs and are in a zip lock baggie will they let you go through with them..or else they will have you trash them. Once on the plane you may use your phone until all passengers are on the plane and they start the engines. After you have taken off then you may use the cell phone again. Food and beverage is now available through credit card purchase only. No cash accepted on planes. Also some carriers do not offer free or complimentary snacks anymore either. You may have a carry on bag and put snacks in it for your convienence.
  • Thanks for coming to Hawaii. Hope your stay is enjoyable and memorable. A trip from the West Coast is going to be at least 5 hours long so make sure you have enough to do on the plane. I tend to sleep half the time and read the other half. An iPod really helps. You will also need to see if your airlines is offering meals - some do, some don't. Hawaiian Airlines provided a meal when I flew with them two weeks ago; United Airlines didn't when I flew with them six months ago. I bring along Cup Noodles and my own utensils; the airlines can provide the hot water. I also bring granola bars for snacks. You could purchase a sandwich or something at the airport but it will be expensive. I would advise carrying one or two credit cards. Make copies of them before leaving home; leave one at home with a friend/relative and take a copy with you - this is in case your cards are stolen and you can call the credit card company quickly, not only to cancel them but to also replace them. I bring a small amount of cash for meals; pretty much everything else goes on a credit card. Cellular service with AT&T is very good in Honolulu as long as you stay in the metropolitan area. Once you start heading outside of the city towards the North Shore or the Windward side, the cell service can be sporadic. However, AT&T is doing a good job putting up new cell sites around Oahu.
  • my niece and her chum went on a snorkeling/swimming with dolphin excursion, all of them enjoyed it, and additionally they went to a luau, check out the polynesian cultural center. they have an all-events e book, with the aid of out waikiki, it has coupons for places to consume and a few tourist stuff to do.
  • I've been thinking about maybe getting a part-time job somewhere so I can support myself and won't always have to rely on my parents for cash. I would also like some experience in working. Anyhow, I turn fifteen in a couple months (I'm also a girl), and to be honest i'm not even sure where I should start looking for a part-time job. Things to know: 1. Baby-sitting is out of the question. Can't do it for several reasons. 2. I've already thought about working at McDonalds, but I've heard they work you to the bone, don't pay well, and to be honest I would not enjoy working there. 3. I live on the Big Island of Hawaii. I would appreciate any suggestions. Thank you!
  • the only job you get is probably some entry level/grunt position. your best shot is like a fast food restaurant or stores like walmart. i know you said you didnt want to work at mcdonalds, but in this economy, you gotta take what you can get.
  • Yes and there should be an award ceremony in Hawaii for the most stars, the fastest climb to level 7 and the most thumbs up.They should fly the winners all expense paid for the entire week of ceremonies and cash prizes.
  • It sounds good but you would always have someone to abuse it. Polls and Survey get that many answers all the time. Friends on here give each other stars all the time. It would not matter if the question was good or not. It would be nice if the really good questions could be rewarded some how. Good luck!!!
  • yep, there shud b awards for the best answers like a choclate hamper and users with highest score of best answers shud b given smthing like a trophy or a free airtrip. i think these rewards r genuine n yahoo shud do this much. getting more number of replies n award for that isnt a feasible thing, then y would ny1 solve others probs. many would just post questions only.
  • Its something good to give something for all that pain we have taken to answer the questions..Atleast the top ten should be honoured...But the main thing is we'll be exposed to trolls and certain kind of activities and the sooner we'll be reported... So its something like they should be rewarded but it must not be made known to the people...It should be a secret.! Hope this Helps!! All the Best!♥
  • Yeah that would be nice
  • yes and yes lol
  • hi, im going to hawaii!!! oahu usland, waikiki beach. can anyone that lives here give me tips for one. i'm not sure exactly what hotel i will be staying at(most likely a marriot). i'm coming out of new orleans(southern region of USA) so already a us citizen. but my may concern is. what clothes should i buy. i'll be there for a month straight. ok so here goes my questions. how do i not stick out like a sore thumb? is it safe to travel alone by myself? I will be alone. (are there certain areas gangs etc around? also i dont want to drive a car. how much is a scooter or something to rent. i'm 6'1 310 pounds. tips on finding a job? if i can find one i plan to stay longer than a month? also how hard is it to get medicine over there? i'm on SSRI(prozac) along with benzodiazepine(klonopin) and etc. so if i end up staying a long time how tightly are these substances controlled? should i get medical records/copy to provide proof with my doctor if i find a job and need refills. also what clothes and stuff should i wear i want to blend in not stick out like a sore thumb dumbazz tourist? is my US state liscense suffiecent enough in hawaii for buying alcohol yes i'm 25 years old enough... and for the oahu law? hmm lets see what else.. im looking for a simple job. id like to stay a year im going there for free so it's costing me nothing for the whole month and ticket etc. what about the kava bars too any good ones around waikiki? =p load me down with the travel tips and anything else i left out. really need a lot of help on this. i would love to find any kind of job is there shacks i can stay in. how much do places run? FILL ME OAHU/WAIKIKI people with all the info you care to and anything else i'd need to know. are there any martial arts trainers/schools in waikiki also? i'd love to study something along those lines over there not worried about surfing just watching.
  • how do i not stick out like a sore thumb? - We wear jeans, t-shirts, shorts, muted color aloha wear… just normal stuff. A suit and tie might get a look but folks will assume you’re a lawyer or something. is it safe to travel alone by myself? I will be alone. (are there certain areas gangs etc around? also i dont want to drive a car. how much is a scooter or something to rent. i'm 6'1 310 pounds. - It’s safe to travel to Hawaii alone. Yes, we have gangs but they pretty much stick to themselves. Don’t go looking for trouble and you should be fine. Common sense says don’t go walking around in an unfamiliar place in the dark, don’t give “stink eye” (funny looks), just mind your own business. I don’t know how much a scooter would be to rent, but lots of folks do it. You can ask at your hotel. tips on finding a job? if i can find one i plan to stay longer than a month? - I’d suggest retail or fast food since they’re used to high turn-over in the workforce. An office job might be harder just because they’re usually looking for a long-term person. Still, you never know. No harm trying, right? Check out www.starbulletin.com or www.honoluluadvertiser.com for the classified sections. also how hard is it to get medicine over there? i'm on SSRI(prozac) along with benzodiazepine(klonopin) and etc. so if i end up staying a long time how tightly are these substances controlled? should i get medical records/copy to provide proof with my doctor if i find a job and need refills. - Since you plan on being here for a while, it’d be a good idea to look into finding a doctor locally. We actually have very good medical options here, so the medications themselves shouldn’t be a problem. Make sure your prescription bottle has a refill available, just in case. Call some of the pharmacies to see if they work with your medical insurance company and if they’ll honor refill requests from an out-of-state doctor. We have Walgreens, Walmart, K-Mart and Longs. also what clothes and stuff should i wear i want to blend in not stick out like a sore thumb dumbazz tourist? - Like I said earlier, we wear stuff most everyone wears anywhere else in the US. People using a map or taking lots of pictures are the easiest ways to spot tourists. is my US state liscense suffiecent enough in hawaii for buying alcohol yes i'm 25 years old enough... and for the oahu law? - Should be fine as long as it’s up to date. hmm lets see what else.. im looking for a simple job. id like to stay a year im going there for free so it's costing me nothing for the whole month and ticket etc. - Like I said earlier, check the newspapers’ classified sections. what about the kava bars too any good ones around waikiki? =p - That’s one thing I can’t help, with since I’ve never been to one. load me down with the travel tips and anything else i left out. really need a lot of help on this. i would love to find any kind of job is there shacks i can stay in. how much do places run? - Shacks? We do live in houses and apartments, you know. But really, there are cheap places to rent if that’s what you’re interested in. Check out www.hicentral.com. It’s a listing of units available to rent all over the State. FILL ME OAHU/WAIKIKI people with all the info you care to and anything else i'd need to know. - Use common sense – lock your door, don’t flash your cash, don’t “talk stink” (disrespectfully, rudely, etc), smile and say please and thank you. When being given directions, makai (ma-k-eye) means to ward the ocean, mauka (mow-kah) means toward the mountain, ewa (eh-vah) means westward, Diamond head means eastweard. Speaking about people tutu (too-too) means grandparent (usually grandmother), kane (kah-neh) means male, wahine (wah-he-neh) means female, keiki (kay-key) means child. Mahalo (mah-ha-low) means thank you, aloha (ah-low-ha) means hello and/or goodbye. are there any martial arts trainers/schools in waikiki also? i'd love to study something along those lines over there not worried about surfing just watching. - Go to www.hawaiiantel.com and go to the yellow pages section. You can look up martial arts or surfing lessons. Or, ask at your hotel.
  • The Waikiki area isn't bad during the day, lot of tourists and things to do. At night, any area, anywhere can be unsafe but we've never had any problems. I wouldn't walk up and down the Waikiki Beach area alone at 3am with a $1200 camera hanging around my neck and a wallet full of $20's....outside of that, its not bad at all. Wear whatever you want, everybody else does, even the locals. Don't buy a ton of brand new HAWAII T-shirts, put em' on and walk around with your camera taking pictures and you should be fine. Most people who are new to the islands tend to look at everything while they are walking around and that's a dead give away as to your "tourist" stauts, but who cares, enjoy the island and see the sights. Being pale or having A REALLY bad sunburn wont help either....remember SUNBLOCK. If you have a legal prescription, getting your meds will be easy, just go see a pharmacist and or let your current doctor know where you're going so you can have your prescription transferred to a local Wakiki pharmacy. A valid license from any state in the US will be fine on the island. You can find work if you are willing to work but your short stay on the island will make it very hard, nobody really wants to hire someone who will be leaving in 30 to 60 days or so. Renting a scooter for that length of time will get expensive very fast, take a cab, ride with friends or use the transit system, its cheap and not bad at all. FINAL NOTES: Wear loose clothing, bring sunblock, respect the land, respect the people and their heritage, DO NOT walk on the reef, throw your trash away and listen more than you talk and you'll be fine. Hope this helps.
  • "i'm 6'1 310 pounds." youll do fine,,,, the spam eaters will be envious of your size,,,although some of the women will make you look like a lightweight.
  • I moved here on an impulse about 10 years ago with a backpack and about $250. in cash. Now I own a house, have a wife, kid and a great job. I love it here. (I am the rare exception. This almost never happens) You should live here for a while if you can. Even if it's just for a little while. I think it would be a great experience. However... Making Hawaii you're home is not for everyone & it's a very hard place to plant your roots. Some people absolutely hate it here and leave after a short time. Other people would like to stay, but they just can't make it work. It's not easy. It can get boring for some people. You might get island fever more quickly if you live somewhere besides Honolulu where there are fewer people and places to go. The Locals: (Great folks, easy going, honest and kind people) It's laid back and that's great on vacation, but it seriously bugs some people, especially "Type A" people who work fast, are on time and expect the same from others. People say that people in Hawaii hate Caucasians. It's not true. Everyone is a minority. I am a Caucasian and I've never had a problem. However... There is a lack of trust with people who are new to the islands though. This is usually misinterpreted as racism. Many of the locals have known their friends all their lives. It can be hard to make new friends because most people have enough friends that they relate to as if they were a big extended family. It can be difficult to break into such closely nit groups of people. It can be confusing... Many Caucasians who recently arrive believe this lack of trust, inability to assimilate with the locals and make friends is due to racism, but from my experience, it's not. It is like moving to a foreign country. Everyone speaks English but it's just different. It's hard to explain. Visualize what it would be like for an English speaking guy from India who moves to a small town in Texas or wherever. Even though everyone speaks English... The new guy from India might not be able to make friends very easily with the locals, not because of racism but simply because he has nothing in common with the locals. That's just the way it is sometimes. Some people have culture shock. No people who can relate to you, your music, food preferences, life experiences, etc, etc, etc... It's a drag for people who are not open to new things. If you're a flexible type of person, you'll probably love it. If you're set in you're ways... You'll probably want to leave after a while so you can surround your self with others who share your preferences, tastes and have had more similar life experiences. Getting a Job: It's hard to get your foot in the door. People are understandably very reluctant to give newcomers a chance. It can be very difficult to get any kind of job at first for an outsider. Every employer and landlord has been burned by someone who got island fever and left as soon as they were getting good at their job. Same with landlords. People pay rent once, get homesick, can't find a job or whatever and never pay again until they are evicted and move back to the Mainland. It can lead to a "Catch 22". No job means no apartment. No apartment means no job. Here is one way to create the illusion of stability. First... Get a mail box at a UPS Store or a Mail-Boxes Etc, or someplace like to create the illusion that you have a real address. It won't say P.O. Box #. It will have a street address with a suite number. The suite number is the mail box number but it looks like a real address. Then... Get a local cell phone. Now you have a local address and a local phone number to give on job applications. You can stay at a Hostel in Waikiki for about $25 per night. You might run into a few people like yourself there and find a potential roommate. I lived in a rental car for a while. It took me several weeks to find an apartment and about two months to get my first crappy job telemarketing. After that... it was smooth sailing. Being able to say that I had a job, but was looking for a better one was 100% different than saying that I just got off the plane and was looking for my first job. (World of difference) Wages are low and rent is expensive. I needed to work two jobs for years. Not anymore though. I do alright now. It's all good. But anyway... I love it here. My boy loves it here. Hawaii is a great place to live and grow up as a kid, but it's not for everybody and it's a better place to live for people who were born here than for people like me who move here. Aloha, Dave.
  • Oahu is the main island, businesses are all here on Oahu at least i would say 90% if not more. Some people like it and some dont, most people who dont like it just cant stand living on a rock and have a laid-back lifestyle, boring in some cases. Cost of living is higher defnitely since everything has to be flown in or shipped in. Biggest cost would be rent. be prepared to easily spend $800 on a studio... and I am being generous already. And that is if you can actually find an available reasonable appartment. Luckily, we currently have one of the lowest unemployment rates in the country so you should be able to find a job. People are great here, VERY VERY diverse. No doubt you will be able to know what Aloha really means, people are warm and very hospitable
  • Hawaii is an interesting place to live. The island chain is so small, but boasts probably one of the most diverse populations in the world. The cost of living here now is high. I wouldn't have said this 4 years ago. What you could have bought for 200K 4 years ago is now pushing 550-600 in certain areas. Bugs, got plenty of them. There's cockroaches everywhere and watch out for the nasty centipedes. Mosquitos are a year round pest, so get used to it. Food - Oh, got choke food. Be prepared to have a liberal palette. You can go for the traditional plate lunch consisting of something (usually fried) with 2 scoops rice and 2 scoops mac salad. You've got plenty of Asian choices. I prefer the fast Korean places like Yummy bbq. Get Kalbi (side cut beef ribs) with a selection of different cold sides like Kimchee, Dicon radish, and long rice. Very ono. There's other things, but you're mainly looking at Pacific rim and Asian influenced meals. There's choke ramen places! Job market is one of the best in the nation. Unemployment is at about 2-3%. Pay isn't one of the best things about Hawaii, but consider the trade for where you live. Also, I've heard many places are cheap on family benefits. Weather in the winter can be wet and humid. Summer, hot and humid. So, there you go. ..the one thing you need to keep in mind while you are here is simply having an open mind. The culture here is different and its wonderful to embrace it. Slow down, wave while you're driving, and say hello to someone you've never met before. Enjoy the Aloha.
  • Wow Dave, nicely said. Yeah- everything he said... In a nutshell- Good Job! Come visit- try it out. You either like it or you don't. Then you can say "Been there, done that, bought the t-shirt!"
  • I HEARD THE COST OF LIVING IS HIGH THERE , ALOT WORRIES ABOUT THE WEATHER !
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