Ha’ena

  1. VIDEO – OCEAN PULSE:  Ha’ena Kaua’i Marine Monitoring
  2. New Poster On Ha’ena Reefs from the Conservation Council for Hawaii:  ‘E‘ena Ha‘ena I Ka ‘Ehu Kai – Fierce Is Ha‘ena In The Sea Spray – http://conservehi.org
  3. VIDEO-Burial Desecration at Naue Makua (Tunnels) to Ke’e: North Shore, Kaua’i:  Ke’e and Makua Beaches are some of the most pristine coral reefs found in Hawaii. These reefs are home to many protected Green Sea Turtles, and the beaches are a haven for the endangered monk seals. These beaches are heavily impacted by visitors.Because of their limited access, the nearby costal ecosystems fronting the survey sites have remained relatively unspoiled as compared to the surrounding Kauai beaches. Here we find a rare opportunity to research the surrounding near shore waters and promote Community Marine Managed Areas.Management of Natural Marine Resources Promotes Healthy Ecosystems!Science For Any Occasion:GPS:
  4. http://www.kaimi.org/heiau.htm

    Limahuli, Kauai

    22o 13.489’ N

    159o 34.755’ W

    Ha’ena / Ka’ili’o Point, Kauai
    22° 13.318″ N

    159° 35.020″ W

    KE’E Visitor SCUBA ENTRY

    Map Sat

    GPS: KA1403

    N22°13.2404′

    W159°35.0071′

    Makau Visitor SCUBA Entry

    Map Sat

    GPS: KA1304

    N22°13.2277′

    W159°34.9294′

    SOS & NTBG REPORTS

    SOS Kee_report_update_9-06.pdf

    LimahuliResearchAndDiscussion03.pdf

    Limahuli Graphs 2003 022204.pdf

    CulturalObservationClark03.pdf

    Ha’ena: Through the Eyes of Ancestors by Carlos Andrade

    LIMAHULI 2000http://www.nodc.noaa.gov/archive/arc0001/0000961/01-version/data/0-data/exabyte3/cd26/

    Limahuli 1999http://www.nodc.noaa.gov/archive/arc0001/0000671/01-version/data/0-data/data/cd23/

    LIMU: http://www.botany.hawaii.edu/HCRI/CrampWhap/Kaualimahuli.htm

    Hawaii Coastal Erosion Website Shoreline Study of Oahu, Maui, and Kauai http://www.soest.hawaii.edu/asp/coasts/kauai/index.asp

    http://oceansafety.soest.hawaii.edu/?i=kauai&shid=9&bch=haena

    AVIAN SPECIES ASSESSMENT FOR THE KUHIO HIGHWAY, MANOA STREAM FORD CROSSING PROJECT:

    A DESCRIPTIVE STUDY OF SELECTED BIOLOGICAL AND

    PHYSICOCHEMICAL CHARACTERISTICS OF LIMAHULI STREAM, KAUAI  Amadeo S. Timbol Michael H. Kido Donald E. Heacock; December 1989 <http://www.hawaii.edu/hsrc/home/timbolsv.htm>

    Geology:  The north coast, east of Hanalei, was thoroughly covered by rejuvenated lavas of the Koloa Volcanic Series and Koloa lavas make up the backshores of the modern beaches in this area.

    The shoreline from Anahola to Ha‘ena is fronted extensively by large segments of fringing reefcut by paleostream channels. This shoreline is composed of a series of coarse-grained calcareous sandy beaches separated by rocky points and interspersed with small stretches of boulder coast and numerous embayments.http://www.soest.hawaii.edu/coasts/publications/hawaiiCoastline/kauai.html

    http://www.pacificworlds.com/haena/sea/beaches.cfm

    http://www.pacificworlds.com/haena/stories/story2.cfm Pohaku-o-Kane

    WHERE LOHI’AU RULED: EXCAVATIONS AT HA’ENA, HALELE’A, KAUA’I.  P. Bion Griffin University of Hawaii

    http://www.hawaiianarchaeology.org/journal_articles/v1/Vol1Griffin.pdf

    See Ke’e http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=59JtvWQBC4s

    Watershed-Scale Comparisons of Algal Biodiversity in High-Quality Proximate Hawaiian Stream Ecosystems; Pacific Science – Volume 56, Number 4, October 2002, pp. 431-440 Sherwood, Alison R.; Kido, Michael H.
    University of Hawai’i Press  Abstract: The stream macroalgal floras of two proximate, high-quality stream valleys (Hanaka¯pı¯‘ai and Limahuli) located on the northern quadrant of the Hawaiian island of Kaua‘i were inventoried and compared on a watershed scale, providing interesting insight into Hawai‘i’s potential taxonomic diversity and the influential role played by physical factors in shaping community characteristics. A total of 26 species of macroalgae (five Cyanophyta, 18 Chlorophyta, one Rhodophyta, and two Chromophyta) was identified, of which only eight were common to both streams. Chlorophyta composed the majority of macroalgal taxa identified (63.2% in Hanaka¯pı¯‘ai Stream and 66.7% in Limahuli Stream). Three macroalgal species are new records for Hawai‘i and one (Chamaesiphon curvatus var. elongatum Nordst.) is a Hawaiian endemic. Significant differences in the macroalgal densities between Hanaka¯pı¯‘ai and Limahuli Streams (Chlorophyta versus Chromophyta, respectively) were attributed to measured differences in riparian canopy cover (34.8% versus 70.0% closed, respectively). Significantly lower densities of macroalgal species in riffle-run habitats in Hanaka¯pı¯‘ai as compared with Limahuli Stream were potentially explainable by ‘‘top-down’’ control by robust populations of native herbivorous fish…

    Please Visit and support NTBG

    The long term health of our families and our community is at stake. It is up to each one of us to make sure that our resources are plentiful.  Save Our Seas.

    One person can make a difference.

     

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s