- Kapuanoni, 2004
A heiau in the complex at Kahaluʻu said to have been built or enlarged by Kalaniopuʻu. The hotel has since been demolished by the landowner.
- Keʻekū, 2005
The hotel in the background has since been demolished and the heiau reconstructed by noted stone mason Billy Fields.
- Paniau, 2006
The residence of Lonoikamakahiki at Paniau, according to the Kekahuna map. Now, the location of the Keauhou Surf and Racket Club.
- ʻŌhiʻamukumuku, 2007
The remains of Helani Church, built on ʻŌhiʻamukukuku Heiau at Keauhou.
- Holualoa, 2007
The end of the vast Holua Loa at Keauhou. Cultural anthropologist Marion Kelly and Kenneth Emory witnessed the bulldozing of the lower portion of the heiau for the construction of the resort on the other side of the road. The landowner arranged for the demolition to happen on a Sunday, according to Marion Kelly.
- Hāpaiaʻliʻi, 2007
Before the reconstruction of the platform
- Hapaialiʻi, 2008
After the heiau was rebuilt by Billy Fields, a noted dry-stack stone mason.
- Kapuanoni, 2008
The remaining portion of Kapuanoni, truncated by a hotel swimming pool. The hotel and its pool have been demolished since this image was made, and the heiau is to be reconstructed.
- Makoleʻa, 2008
The heiau mauka of Keʻeku, associated with the aliʻi wahine Makoleʻa. It has since been reconstructed, along with Keʻekū and Hāpaialiʻi Heiau.
- Keʻekū, Kawāwāmalu, 2009
The pōhaku kiʻi (petroglyph) with the head falling into the water is said to depict the invading aliʻi Kawāwāmalu who was killed and then offered as a mōhai (sacrificial offering) at Keʻeku.
- Hāpaialiʻi, 2004
Before the reconstruction of the heiau by stone mason Billy Fields. Keʻeku Heiau lies in the distance.
- Ulupalehua, 2004
- Paniau, 2006
Portions of the residence of Lonoikamakahiki, according to the Kekahuna map, now near the swimming pool. Kekahunaʻs source of cultural information, Naluahine Kaʻopua, lived close to this spot according to the map.
- Keʻekū, Kawawamalu, 2009
The pōhaku kiʻi (petroglyph) of Kawāwāmalu at Keʻekū. Kawāwāmalu was an invading chief from Maui Island who was defeated and sacrificed at Keʻekū. Note that his head falls into a large crack in the stone.
- Lekeke, 2010
Graves at Lekeke battlefield, Kuamʻo