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CESAR LAURE / SPECIAL TO THE HONOLULU STAR-ADVERTISER
Dire Warning Thirty significant sites in the United States are listed as needing further protection.
CESAR LAURE / SPECIAL TO THE HONOLULU STAR-ADVERTISER Visitor Katie Rebman of Portland, Ore., walked around the alealea structure at Pu‘uhonua o Honaunau National Historical Park on Hawaii island. Sacred sites, sea walls and fish traps at Pu‘uhonua o Honaunau and Kaloko-Honokohau parks are among dozens of historical sites endangered due to climate change.
CESAR LAURE / SPECIAL TO THE HONOLULU STAR-ADVERTISER 2 .PU‘UHONUA O
HONAUNAU NATIONAL HISTORICAL PARK
It contains a puuhonua, or place of refuge, which served as a sanctuary. >> Acres: 420 >> Park established: July 1, 1961
CESAR LAURE / SPECIAL TO THE HONOLULU STAR-ADVERTISER 1. KALOKO-HONOKOHAU NATIONAL HISTORICAL PARK
Once a thriving Hawaiian settlement, it includes three traditional areas for trapping and raising fish. >> Acres: 1,160 >> Park established: Nov. 10, 1978