State money still needed for Kahoolawe restoration
By Timothy Hurley firstname.lastname@example.org
Feb. 16, 2020
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COURTESY KIRC / NOVEMBER 2018
Student volunteers from Mililani High School install a wattle on the hardpan in the Hakioawa watershed. Wattles are erosion- and sediment-control devices made from rocks wrapped with geotextiles and burlap that shorten slope lengths, reduce the speed of water flows and trap sediment.
Ka Ipu Kukui volunteers plant native species at the Kahoolawe Island Reserve Commission’s dryland forest restoration project site in December.
KIRC staff prepare a planting site before volunteers arrive to assist in the dryland forest restoration project.
STAR-ADVERTISER / MAY 7, 1994
Gov. John Waihee receives title transfer documents from Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Navy William J. Cassidy Jr. At left is Adm. William Retz, and at right is KIRC Chairman Dr. Emmett Aluli.
STAR-ADVERTISER / MAY 19, 1997
Protect Kaho‘olawe ‘Ohana protesters gathered outside the federal courthouse before trial.