Honouliuli Gulch and Associated Sites
Special Resource Study
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It is with great pleasure that the National Park Service offers to you for review and comment the Honouliuli Gulch and Associated Sites Draft Special Resource Study and Environmental Assessment.
The NPS launched this study with an introductory newsletter and public meetings in February and March 2011. The alternatives presented and analyzed in this report were developed based on NPS special resource study criteria and the comments that we heard from you during public scoping.
The executive summary of the draft study report is available here
***NEW*** Online Public Meeting Opportunity, June 17, 2014
We are pleased to be able to offer another opportunity to learn about the Draft Honouliuli Special
Resource Study. On June 17, 2014, the NPS will be hosting an online meeting using WebEx software/media.
Study team members will be available to answer questions and accept comments following a presentation.
Click here for instructions on how to participate in the online the meeting, or scroll down to the end of this page.
Mahalo to all that attended our public meetings in Hawaii!
The Department of the Interior, Environment,
and Related Agencies Appropriations Act of 2010 (signed into law October 30, 2009) authorized
the National Park Service to conduct a special resource study of the national significance, suitability, and feasibility of
including the Honouliuli Gulch and the associated sites within the State of Hawaii in the National Park System.
The NPS is directed to consult with the State of Hawaii, appropriate federal agencies, Native Hawaiian and local government entities, private and nonprofit organizations, private landowners, and other interested parties.
The study will evaluate Honouliuli Gulch and associated sites located on Oahu and other Hawaiian islands with respect to (1) the significance of the site as a component of World War II; (2) the significance of the site as the site related to the forcible internment of Japanese Americans, European Americans, and other individuals; and (3) historic resources at the site.
At the conclusion of the study process, the National Park Service will submit a report to Congress that describes the findings, conclusions and recommendations of the study.