Tatoli Ba Kultura documented many musical performances, and there are at least twenty videos available online through youtube. Videos features short descriptions of instruments and playing techniques, as well as basic details about when and where the piece was recorded.
Many Hands also documented a series of rituals that accompany a traditional wedding, many of which include music. During the negotiation of the wedding contract, called valahana, women may sing vaihoho while they wait, making sticky rice cakes called maca-maca as they sing. After settling the bride price, the bride's family sings again as they pound unhulled rice in a large mortar (oron) in a ritual called orontafa (Many Hands International 2017, "lipal fa'i").
Researchers from MHI documented seven musical instruments used by Fataluku people, including six wind instruments and one percussion instrument. Wind instruments include a bamboo flute called oi-oil (played singly or doubly); two types of bamboo trumpets called keko and fara-fara; an oboe-like instrument called a moto me’n-me’n; a bamboo string-pull jaw harp called pepur; and a conch-shell trumpet called puhu-puhu. The lone percussion instrument in the collection is the kakal, a suspended wooden xylophone.
Preservation of Endangered Forms of Fataluku Cultural Expression: Sacred House Inauguration (2012-13)
Many Hands researchers documented two rituals that include music and dance performances. Le masule is one such ritual, held to "‘cleanse’ a newly built sacred house," (Many Hands International 2017, "rituals"). The ceremony includes vaihoho; the related orontafa, a "passionate call and response vaihoho," sung to the rhythm of large mortars and pestles pounding grain; and processions of women playing hand drums and gongs.
Many Hands' researchers write that "much of Fataluku oral literature is held and told through the vast body of sung poetry known as vaihoho" (2017). Vaihoho poetry may be spoken or sung, and it is often sung in a unique style of duet that features unusually close intervals between the two voices (for more on vaihoho style, see Rappoport 2015).