One_ula3215-T3.jpg The heiau across from Oneʻula Beach Park. It was designated preservation and in theory is still there.ThumbnailsA small unrecorded ahu with an upright stone in area 3203, just prior to its being bulldozedThe heiau across from Oneʻula Beach Park. It was designated preservation and in theory is still there.ThumbnailsA small unrecorded ahu with an upright stone in area 3203, just prior to its being bulldozedThe heiau across from Oneʻula Beach Park. It was designated preservation and in theory is still there.ThumbnailsA small unrecorded ahu with an upright stone in area 3203, just prior to its being bulldozedThe heiau across from Oneʻula Beach Park. It was designated preservation and in theory is still there.ThumbnailsA small unrecorded ahu with an upright stone in area 3203, just prior to its being bulldozedThe heiau across from Oneʻula Beach Park. It was designated preservation and in theory is still there.ThumbnailsA small unrecorded ahu with an upright stone in area 3203, just prior to its being bulldozed
Oddly, the archaeologist from the state Historic Preservation Division visited area 3215 at the urging of some local residents and wrote in a letter that she saw no evidence of upright stones or ceremonial sites there. Note the similarity shape between this upright stone and the one at site 1387.