Graduation Lei Special


Two Graduation Leis for One Low Price! For a limited time save $5 on this perfect graduation lei set. Send your congratulations with two of our most festive leis.

The perfect graduation leis. The elegant Maile-Style Tī Leaf Lei makes it known that this is a very special occasion, and the big beautiful Double Orchid Lei makes it a real celebration! NOTE: Orchid color is only purple and not interchangeable. 


Check your delivery date availability.


Additional Product Information


Shape: Round
Materials Used: Orchids
Hawaiian Name: ‘Okika
Scientific Name: Dendrobium
Whole Dendrobium Orchids are strung kui poepoe, or in a circular pattern, creating our full, festive Deluxe Orchid Lei.


Width: 4 inches in diameter.
Length: Hangs about 22 inches from neck when worn (46 inches long before being tied).


Durability: Very durable and long-lasting.
Instructions: Sprinkle with water and refrigerate in bag or container.


Shape: Natural
Materials Used: Tī Leaf
Hawaiian Name: Kī
Scientific Name: Cordyline terminalis
This lei is mimicked after the beautiful Maile Lei which hangs as an open-ended lei. The Tī Leaf Lei itself is very durable and ends up making a magnificent Maile-Style Tī Leaf Lei.


Width: 2 inches in diameter.
Length: Hangs about 2.5 feet from neck when worn (6 feet long from end to end).


Durability: Very durable and long-lasting.
Instructions: Keep cool and dry. It will stain clothing if worn wet.


Dendrobium orchids have been among Hawaii’s most popular plants since they were introduced from the Philippines in 1896. They have since become the single most valuable commercial flower in Hawaii. Visitors to the Hawaiian Islands will notice orchids throughout their vacation – they may receive a fresh orchid lei upon arrival, or enjoy a tropical cocktail with a fresh orchid hanging on the lip of their glass.

The tī plant was brought to Hawaii prior to 1778 by the early Polynesians from Tangaroa, Tane, Tī, and Rongo. Hawaiian Kī was considered sacred to the Hawaiian god, Lono, and to the goddess of the hula, Laka. It symbolized high rank and divine power. The leaves were used by the kahuna priests in ancient rituals as protection from evil spirits.

In old Hawaii, Kī was extremely important for practical reasons as well. It was commonly used medicinally. The leaves were wrapped around warm stones to serve as hot packs for injuries. The leaves were also boiled to make a drink, which aided in nerve and muscle relaxation, and the steam from boiled young shoots and leaves was an excellent decongestant.

Additional information

Additional information

Weight0.90625 lbs
Dimensions21.0 × 7.0 × 4.0 in

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