A Hawaii woman with a 36-character last name finally has the whole name on her driver's license.

Janice “Lokelani” Keihanaikukauakahihuliheekahaunaele has a surname made up of of 35 letters and an okina, a mark used in the Hawaiian alphabet that resembles a single quotation mark, but previously, Hawaiian IDs could only fit 35 characters.

Keihanaikukauakahihuliheekahaunaele's old driver's license removed the last letter of her last name, KHON2 reported in September. It omitted her first name entirely.

“Now, in the state of Hawaii, we are no longer second class citizens because of the length of our name,” she told the Associated Press.

Her campaign to get her full name on her license prompted the Department of Transportation to expand the number of characters allowed on an ID. Under the new rules, which became policy last month, a license allows 40 characters for last names, 40 for first names and 35 for middle names.

Keihanaikukauakahihuliheekahaunaele got her lengthy name when she married her husband in 1992.

He used only the single name, which his grandfather gave him when it came to him in a dream, the AP reports.

But Keihanaikukauakahihuliheekahaunaele's ID problems aren't over. Next, she hopes the Social Security Administration will make similar policy changes.

Now, 26 spaces are provided for first and middle names on Social Security cards. A second line supports 26 spaces for a last name and suffix.

The Associated Press contributed to this report