Integrated Behavioral Health Services

I Ola Lahui offers integrated behavioral health services to
help with a variety of concerns for individuals, couples, families and
groups, to promote overall health and well-being.

Our team of psychologist offers specialized services that are culturally
sensitive and patient-centered.

We work closely with physicians and other members of    
your health care team to bring you the best coordinated care possible.
Home
WE CAN HELP!
Anxiety
Insomnia
Depression
Chronic Pain
Hypertension
Trauma Recovery
Grief Management
Smoking Cessation
Stress Management
Anger Management
Weight Management
Adjusting to a Disability
Coping with a Diagnosis
                       HMSA's 2013 Annual Report
               Kūlana Hawai‘i

Kulana Hawaii is a weight management program
that helps you set personal goals and provides guidance
from experts along the way. You’ll receive health and
wellness information, support, and encouragement to
help you stay on track. Kūlana Hawai‘i also works closely
with your primary care doctor to ensure that you are
getting the best possible care.
Losing weight isn’t just about diet and exercise. It
involves your physical, emotional, and social well-being.
Kūlana Hawai‘i is designed with this in mind. Our team of
health psychologists, nutritionists, and fitness instructors
will work with you to:

Set goals.
Setting manageable, personalized goals can
lead to success.

Get support.
It’s a kākou thing. Share struggles and
successes with others who understand.
Receive individual attention.
Build a plan tailored
to the way you live.

Succeed.
We’ll help you stay motivated to reach your
goals and give you tools to maintain a healthy weight
and lifestyle.
Kulana Hawaii OHA Commercial
Dr. Aukahi Austin - Kulana Hawaii interview

Did you know?

58% of
Americans  
believe that one
cannot have good
physical health
without good mental
health

Approximately 15% of the
U.S population suffers from an
anxiety disorder

Having a positive outlook can
help keep you healthy

People with diabetes are
twice  as likely to have  
depression as people without
diabetes