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February 24, 2014

Hawaii Indian Reservations

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There are no indian reservations in Hawaii. Instead, they have Hawaiian homelands. A Hawaiian home land is an area held in trust for Native Hawaiians by the state of Hawaii under by the Hawaiian Homes Commission Act of 1921.

In 1921, the federal government of the United States set aside as approximately 200,000 acres (810 km2) in the Territory of Hawaii as a land trust for homesteading by Native Hawaiians. The law mandating this, passed by the U.S. Congress on July 9, 1921, was called the “Hawaiian Homes Commission Act” (HHCA) and, with amendments, is still in effect today.

Hawaiian Homelands

  • Anahola-Kamalomalo
  • Auwaiolimu-Kalawahine-Kewalo-Papakolea
  • Hanapepe
  • Hoolehua-Palaau
  • Honokaia
  • Honokohau
  • Honomu-Kuhua
  • Humuula
  • Kahikinui
  • Kalamaula
  • Kalaoa
  • Kalaupapa
  • Kamaoa-Puueo
  • Kamiloloa
  • Kamoku-Kapulena
  • Kaniohale
  • Kapaa
  • Kapaakea
  • Kapalama
  • Kapolei
  • Kaumana
  • Kawaihae
  • Keanae
  • Kealakehe
  • Keaukaha
  • Kekaha
  • Keoniki
  • Kula
  • Lahaina
  • Lalamilo
  • Lualualei
  • Makakupia
  • Makuu
  • Moiliili
  • Moloaa
  • Nanakuli
  • Nienie
  • Olaa
  • Panaewa
  • Pauahi
  • Paukukalo
  • Pihonua
  • Ponohawai
  • Puukapu
  • Puunene
  • Puna
  • Shafter Flats
  • Ualapue
  • Ulupalakua
  • Waianae
  • Waiohinu
  • Waiakea
  • Waiehu
  • Waikoloa-Waialeale
  • Wailau
  • Wailua
  • Wailua
  • Wailuku
  • Waimanalo
  • Waimanu
  • Waimea
Reservations by State
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