Sunrise to Sunset
Find Your Sacred Space
Photo taken by Couple Cups
Location, Location, Location
Hawaii Island the Big Island
Sacred Locations, Waterfalls,
and Rustic Cliffsides
Sunset Beach Weddings
Let me help you find the perfect beach location. Kona, Waikoloa, Kohala Coast Remember the sun sets on the Kona side of the island. Hilo offers sunrise ceremonies.
Let me introduce you to some of our finest Destination Locations.
From Mauna Kea Beach Resort to the Royal Kona Resort.
Photos by Jamie at Two Tides Photography
Waterfalls along the cliffs of Laupahoehoe
Choose Two Beach Locations from this List
State of Hawaii Wiki Permits
Click on the location to reach the location websites to see photos.
Map of Beaches in Hawaii (hawaiibeaches.com)
MAUNA LANI RESORT
Pauoa Bay aka Coconut Grove Beach
Puako Bay (Fronting Residence)
WAIKOLOA BEACH RESORT
Anaeho'omalu Bay Beach (aka A-Bay)
Naupaka (next to the Hilton, go through alkaline pond to beach)
Hilton Beach Access (South End of the Hilton)
FOUR SEASONS & KUKI'O
Kuki'o Bay (Next to Four Seasons)
The State of Hawaii requires permits for all State and Federal Parks
Permits for County of Hawaii parks are not required.
The State of Hawaii can make changes without prior notice.
State Parks Link: http://dlnr.hawaii.gov/dsp/parks/hawaii/
These options can change based on the Wiki Permit system.
Commercial Land Activity VENDORS ONLY
Effective immediately Wiki Permit users shall comply with all State and county COVID-19 proclamations, orders and rules applicable to the county in which a permitted event is planned. A maximum of 30 persons is currently allowed per Wiki Permit event, further subject to any stricter limitations that may be placed on outdoor social gatherings by the State or counties from time to time for public health and safety reasons. Permittees are responsible for ensuring their events are compliant with all applicable laws, rules, proclamations and orders.
WARNING: Information on current beach conditions is updated every twenty minutes and can be found at the following site: http://oceansafety.soest.hawaii.edu/ Permits for unencumbered State public beaches are usually for the area makai, or seaward, of the shoreline. The definition of "shoreline" is contained in Hawaii Revised Statutes A§205A-1: " 'Shoreline' means the upper reaches of the wash of the waves, other than storm and seismic waves, at high tide during the season of the year in which the highest wash of the waves occurs, usually evidenced by the edge of vegetation growth, or the upper limit of debris left by the wash of the waves." It is essential that permittees exercise extreme caution when conducting activities makai, or seaward, of the shoreline. Proceed at your own risk. In no event will the State of Hawaii, Department of Land and Natural Resources, or any of its officers or employees be liable to you or to any third party for any direct, indirect, incidental, consequential, special or exemplary damages or lost profit resulting from your activity on unencumbered land.
2013 Hawaii Revised Statutes
TITLE 13. PLANNING AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT
205A. Coastal Zone Management
Universal Citation: HI Rev Stat § 205A-44 (2013)
§205A-44 Prohibitions. (a) The mining or taking of sand, dead coral or coral rubble, rocks, soil, or other beach or marine deposits from the shoreline area is prohibited with the following exceptions:
(1) The inadvertent taking from the shoreline area of the materials, such as those inadvertently carried away on the body, and on clothes, toys, recreational equipment, and bags;
(2) Where the mining or taking is authorized by a variance pursuant to this part;
(3) The clearing of these materials from existing drainage pipes and canals and from the mouths of streams including clearing for the purposes under section 46-11.5; provided that the sand removed shall be placed on adjacent areas unless the placement would result in significant turbidity;
(4) The cleaning of the shoreline area for state or county maintenance purposes, including the clearing for purposes under section 46-12; provided that the sand removed shall be placed on adjacent areas unless the placement would result in significant turbidity;
(5) The taking of driftwood, shells, beach glass, glass floats, or seaweed;
(6) The exercise of traditional cultural practices as authorized by law or as permitted by the department pursuant to article XII, section 7, of the Hawaii State Constitution; or
(7) For the response to a public emergency or a state or local disaster.
(b) Except as provided in this section, structures are prohibited in the shoreline area without a variance pursuant to this part. Structures in the shoreline area shall not need a variance if:
(1) They were completed prior to June 22, 1970;
(2) They received either a building permit, board approval, or shoreline setback variance prior to June 16, 1989;
(3) They are outside the shoreline area when they receive either a building permit or board approval;
(4) They are necessary for or ancillary to continuation of existing agriculture or aquaculture in the shoreline area on June 16, 1989;
(5) They are minor structures permitted under rules adopted by the department which do not affect beach processes or artificially fix the shoreline and do not interfere with public access or public views to and along the shoreline; or
(6) Work being done consists of maintenance, repair, reconstruction, and minor additions or alterations of legal boating, maritime, or watersports recreational facilities, which are publicly owned, and which result in little or no interference with natural shoreline processes;
provided that permitted structures may be repaired, but shall not be enlarged within the shoreline area without a variance. [L 1986, c 258, pt of §1; am L 1988, c 375, §1; am L 1989, c 356, §12; am L 2013, c 120, §2]
"June 16, 1989" substituted for "the effective date of this Act" and "the effective date of this section".
Mining or taking of sand, etc., see §171-58.5.
(a) Any person who violates any provision of part II or part III shall be liable as follows:
(1) For a civil fine not to exceed $100,000; or
(2) For the cost of returning the affected environment or ecology within the coastal management area to the condition existing before the violation.
(b) In addition to any other penalties, any person who is violating any provision of part II or part III shall be liable for a civil fine not to exceed $10,000 a day for each day in which such violation persists.
(c) Any civil fine or other penalty provided under this section may be imposed by the circuit court or may be imposed by the department after an opportunity for a hearing under chapter 91. Imposition of a civil fine shall not be a prerequisite to any civil fine or other injunctive relief ordered by the circuit court. [L 1975, c 176, pt of §1; am L 1989, c 356, §9; am L 2001, c 169, §8]