A valley on Oʻahu used by the US Army since WWII for live-fire training. Images are organized by date - taken on 4X5 film beginning in 2002 on 40-50 cultural accesses organized by Mālama Mākua.
Albert Silva near his home in ʻŌhikilolo, 2012 92 hits
Kiʻi Pōhaku (petroglyphs), 2004 92 hits The petroglyphs were filled with beach sand for this image
Kiʻi Pōhaku, 2004 1820 hits Petroglyphs filled with sand. They mark a spot where honu (turtles) come to feed.
Quarry marks, Keaʻau, 2017 100 hits Local families relate that the corner stones of r Kawaihaʻo were quarried at this site.
Low wall of a pā hale, 2001 161 hits A platform lies at the north side of this low enclosure, probably a house platform.
Platform at ʻIliʻilikea, 1992 166 hits Note the kū (upriught) and papa (flat, lying down) stones on the near side. These were not there on subsequent visits.
Platform, 2001 169 hits Alkthough this may originally be a natural feature, it is bordered on two sides by a substantial wall. Its smaller stones may have been taken for the construction of the nearby highway, as happened elsewhere.
Mauka wall of a large platform, 2014 181 hits The mauka section of a wall on two sides of a platform - possible heiau.
Corner of a structure, Keaʻau, 2018 83 hits
Marae at Keaʻau, 2018 86 hits Used as a teaching place according to local families with ancestral ties to the area. They hope to restore it and use it again for that purpose.
Unu (heiau) at Keawaʻula, 2020 95 hits
Waiʻanae Kiʻi Pōhaku (petroglyph), 2017 91 hits
Puʻukānoahoa Koʻa (fishing shrine), 2003 95 hits One of very few left on Oʻahu. McAllister lists it as destroyed.
Upright at Mokaʻena Marae, Kuaokalā, 1993 541 hits
Pōhakuloa, 2017 91 hits The pōhaku is a monster slain by Hiʻiaka at Mākua and thrown over the mountain, to land on the Mokulaea side of Kaʻena
Leinaakaʻuhane at Kaʻena, 2017 88 hits
The platform above Leinakaʻuhane, 2017 99 hits
ʻAlauiki fishing shrine, 1995 92 hits
Pohaku O Kauaʻi at Kaʻena, 2008 78 hits Note the monk seal, lower right
Mokaʻena Unu, 1993 77 hits Local families refer to heiau of three terraces (such as Kamaileunu) as unu. Large stones on three of its terraces form a clear alignment pointing in an east or northeast direction.
Structure at Kaʻena, 2000 91 hits A habitation. Note the layer of discarded shells (midden) and charcoal in the sand below the stones.
Mokaʻena Marae, Kuaokalā, 2003 86 hits The highest heiau on Oʻahu and one of only two dedicated to the sun. The other was at Kapiolani Park bandstand.
Puaʻakānoahoa Koʻa (fishing shrine), 2003 74 hits
Honu (turtles) at a spot where turtles come to feed, 2019 82 hits
Low wall, 2014 123 hits A section of the mauka wall around a platform, or the remains of a platform, adjacent to the main highway.