Answer: You ask the wrong question. No money needs to be in people's hand for prices to rise. When confidence wanes, money will lose value, no matter in whose hands it is.
EDIT: Keep in mind that in a hyperinflation no one ever has enough money. There is a general lack of money. That's why so much has to be created first place.
EDIT2: DrBubb comes into GF's corner store and ask how much the potatoes are. GF says: $X. Bubb says, oh, ok, but unfortunately I have no money. GF says, no problemo, come back tomorrow. Then, overnight, the Fed monetizes another trillion or two. DrBubb comes back next morning, and asks GF: how much are the potatoes. GF says: $3X. Bubb says, oh wow, that's suddenly very expensive, but unfortunately I still have no money at all. GF says, no problem, come back later. Meanwhile GF will sell the potatoes to the Fed's cantina and to Pimco's favourite restaurant, because the money is somewhere (for instance at Pimco, because they sold all their $h1te to the Fed), even if the 'people' don't have it.
Bubbs point is a good one. Asking "how to get money into people's hands" is another way of saying the velocity of money has collapsed. The less velocity money has, the less the value of money will have relative to goods and assets; you will have less money "chasing" X.
The quantity theory of money, where the value of money is denominated by the amount of units a central bank produces, is a fallacy being falsfied once again right before your eyes..... all seen before in lquidity traps.
The relative value of money is just as dependent on human behaviour.
If you're interested, read the Money Illusion Redux thread.
Edit: the loss of confidence is in debt not money per se
The "way out" by central banks of infinite monet printing is blocked by bond vigilantes. Investors [and central banks] are now very cognizant of sovereign debt.
A currency resetting/ event is always possible but will not be hyper-inflationary. It would involve a rebalancing of currencies on the world stage.
Modern money "shorts" the currency, and is backed by debt. The debt is real. A debt deflation will lead to a prolonged period of deleveraging, where the short-covering of currencies will strengthen currencies relative to asset prices. At the global level, in the FX market, central currencies will benefit from deleveraging at the expense of peripheral currencies. Due to instability and uncertainty, gold will benefit against all currencies as it continues to be re-monetized.
Hold on to your hats for hyper-deflation, where cash is king, and gold the King of cash.
[Silver? A Volatile Queen].