Preserving Native Hawaiian cultural sites requires ongoing commitment and resources. Please help Hoakalei Cultural Foundation in supporting this worthwhile mission by making a tax-deductible contribution to the Foundation.
Together let us seek to ensure community support and investment in the care of these sites so that they continue to instruct and enrich Hawai‘i and the world, now and in generations to come.
Ways to Kokua
Volunteering your time and mana‘o at one of our community workshops is the first step you can take in helping to perpetuate Native Hawaiian culture. We are looking for volunteers to help maintain the preserves by pulling weeds and tending and propagating native plants. We also need help monitoring the integrity of the rock features so we can quickly repair any damage that occurs.
The Hoakalei Cultural Foundation is a 501c(3) non-profit organization. You can show your support for the Foundation’s preservation activities and programs by making an annual donation or a one-time gift.
HOAKALEI CULTURAL FOUNDATION STEWARDSHIP PROGRAMS
The Hoakalei Cultural Foundation has developed and is implementing programs of stewardship to care for cultural-historic site preservation areas. The programs are being coordinated with many partners ranging from governmental agencies, to Native Hawaiian organizations, community members, resource specialists and Haseko Inc. While recognizing that many changes have occurred, and will occur with the passing of time, the Foundation’s programs seek to honor the land, kūpuna and history of place, and enrich the lives of those who touch the ‘āina (land and natural environment) of Honouliuli.
The link below takes viewers to an annotated summary of the on-going stewardship programs of the Foundation, providing background on sites, resources and contributors.
For information on how to join in the stewardship efforts, please email Kimberly Kalama at email@example.com.
Also, this information will be periodically updated as progress is made, so please visit again.
"Maika‘i ka hana a ka lima, ‘ono no ‘ai a ka waha! — When the hands do good work, the mouth has good food to eat!
(A Hawaiian proverb handed down over the generations.)