at the Hakalau Forest National Wildlife Refuge.
is the first tree to colonize new lava flows and ash deposits. Kīlauea Iki crater, Hawaiʻi Volcanoes National Park.
measuring a 18-year-old tallowwood
Test plantation of selected superior koa (Acacia koa) trees on Mauna Kea.
Koa (Acacia koa) is Hawaii’s most important native timber.
Native wili-wili trees in a Hawaiian dry forest. Waikoloa, Hawaiʻi Island, Hawaiʻi.
Yap, Federated States of Micronesia.
Hawaii’s most abundant native tree,
growing above Waimea Canyon, Kauaʻi.
Dr. J. B. Friday
CTAHR | University of Hawaiʻi
Cooperative Extension Service
875 Komohana Street
Hilo, HI 96720
Telephone: (808) 969-8254
Fax: (808) 981-5211
A Festival Celebrating ʻŌhiʻa Trees
For more information visit rapidohiadeath.org
Link to poster here.
This website and the Hawaiʻi Forestry Extension program
partially funded by the
USDA National Institute of Food and Agriculture (NIFA) through the
Renewable Resources Extension Act.
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