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June - July 2001


News Briefs

Legislatture 2001


Port Directory

Harbor Services

Professional Services







Command of USCG Group Honolulu will change hands on July 6.

Commander Thomas Tabrah will assume command from Commander Dee Norton who will become policy division chief of search and rescue at Coast Guard Headquarters in Washington, DC. Norton was assigned to Group Honolulu in 1998. Tabrah is a native of North Kohala on the Big Island of Hawaii and has more than 25 years of service with the Coast Guard. Most recently he was deputy director of operations at Joint Interagency Task Force West, California. Tabrah's last assignment in Hawaii was on the USCGC Cape Corwin in 1980 as a first class Quartermaster. He earned his commission in 1983. Group Honolulu's area of responsibility encompasses the eight main Hawaiian islands out to 200 nautical miles.

Robin Kragness was appointed office manager of Trilogy Excursions. Her administrative responsibilities include interfacing with operations, administration, accounting and group sales. She also is the contact person for all front office activities, including reservations and travel agent communication.









News Briefs

Derelict fishing net hotline established

State divers plan to remove an estimated 1,000 pounds of fishing net clinging to reefs a quarter mile offshore at Lanikai. Experts estimate that thousands of pounds of net debris have piled up along coastal areas of the main Hawaiian Islands.

The removal will kickoff a new program to assess the extent of lost or discarded fishing gear washing onto reefs and shores throughout the main Hawaiian Islands. The program is funded by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) with a grant to the state's Coastal Zone Management program, and coordinated by the state's Division of Aquatic Resources and Hawaii Sea Grant.

The community is asked to report marine debris sightings on beaches, reefs and in nearshore waters by calling the Derelict Fishing Net Hotline at Hawai'i Sea Grant, (808) 956-2861.

UH Geography Department graduate student Scott Godwin will conduct interviews and field surveys to determine the extent of derelict fishing gear and associated debris items. Godwin stresses that the program is not asking the community to retrieve any marine debris items they may spot.

"We are just performing an assessment of the net debris problem at this time," Godwin said.

Matson to donate containers and cash for trash

A new environmental and community relations program launched by Matson Navigation Company will allow non-profit organizations to "cash in" on environmental cleanup projects they conduct around the state.

Matson will donate the use of container equipment on Oahu, Maui, the Big Island and Kauai to any 501(c)(3) group that initiates a cleanup project. The company also will pay for the trucking expenses incurred in the delivery and pickup of the containers. In addition, Matson will make a $1,000 cash contribution to each group after successful completion of the project.

For information contact

Keahi Birch (808)848-1252 (Oahu)
Russell Chin (808)961-5286 (Big Island)
Buzz Fernandez (808)871-7351 (Maui) or
Dewayne Kong (808)246-9494 (Kauai).

Voyager Submarines to auction retired viewports

Voyager Submarines reached a milestone in the year 2000, completing 10,000 dives on each of its two submarines.

The rules governing pressure vessels for human occupancy (PVHO) require that the submarines' viewports be retired and replaced after 10,000 pressure cycles. These retired viewports — 24 passenger viewports and one pilot's viewport for each sub — will be sold as memorabilia beginning June 1. They first will be offered privately to industry "insiders" then later, depending on demand, will go on the international auction block via E-bay.

Each of the acrylic viewports is numbered by the manufacturer, and for a small processing fee, Voyager can supply copies of all the official documentation for each individual viewport. Starting bids for passenger viewports will be $500; the 2 pilots viewports will start at $5,000.

For information, contact Daniel Brennan, director of operations at Voyager, (808) 832-1640.

Young Bros. refurbishes barge

Young Brothers' 285-foot barge Kakela returned to service in May after a 3-month, $2.3 million refurbishment in Seattle. Extensive structural repairs were completed, and the barge also received a new paint job, new deckhouse, additional container capacity and upgrading of its internal tanks.

The barge Kamaluhia is undergoing maintenance and repairs at Honolulu Harbor beginning in May.

The company plans to drydock three to four barges each year over the next four years as part of a comprehensive plan to improve the condition of its fleet, according to Glenn Hong, Young Brothers president.

The interisland shipping company currently has eight barges serving the Hawaiian Islands after expanding its fleet last November with the acquisition of the Maukana.

HTB to convert tug

Hawaiian Tug & Barge plans to upgrade its tug Mikiala II from a conventional tug to a tractor tug. Work is scheduled to begin in August and be completed by December of this year. The tug will be upgraded from 2,250 horsepower to 3,300 horsepower, and will be equipped with new main engines and Z-drive units, a new pilothouse and high-speed bow winch.

According to Mark Cohen, HTB vice president of maritime operations, the conversion will enable the company to provide enhanced ship assist services for passenger vessel arrivals at neighbor island ports. The Mikiala II will be placed in service in Honolulu, allowing the Eleu to be stationed at Nawiliwili Harbor on Kauai by December.







Legislature 2001

Maritime industry fares well

by Clint Taylor

The 2001 legislative session has come to a close, and initiatives supported by Hawaii's maritime community did better than anticipated.

Kudos are due to all involved in implementing the recommendations of the fourth annual Hawaii Maritime Conference (HMC IV) held last November. In particular, Kraig Kennedy, chair of the Chamber Maritime Committee, did an exemplary job in standing up for the maritime industry at the majority of the legislative hearings. Senators Kawamoto, Inouye, and Tam and Representatives Souki and Kanoho understood the importance of our maritime initiatives to Hawaii and led their respective committees in support of these initiatives. Lastly, the Administration also supported us with certain key bills and we believe that Governor Cayetano will sign those that have passed.

Specifically, the following is the outcome of all the initiatives that were followed during this legislative session:

SB 752 SD1 HD1 Expanding non-maritime use of DLNR DOBOR back-up lands. The intent of this initiative which passed is to create a public-private partnership to support the state's small boat harbor program. The bill allows an expansion of non-maritime use of back-up lands around the small boat harbors to generate additional revenue streams and support badly needed shoreside improvements of this chronically under-funded program. Putting DOBOR on more sound financial footing was a top issue at HMC IV and the passage of this bill will greatly help.

SB 754 HD1 Maritime land for maritime use. This specific bill passed the Senate but was held by House Finance. The intent was to create a new state land classification of maritime lands and to have the Board of Land and Natural Resources consider the needs and requirements of maritime users for such lands prior to committing them in perpetuity for other purposes. The maritime community still is concerned about creeping encroachment of our scarce maritime lands for non-maritime use and will continue to push this initiative at future legislative sessions. However, our positions on maritime land for maritime use at piers 12 to 23 and on the Kapalama container yard expansion were supported in other bills and resolutions.

SB 755 SD2 HD1 CD1 Capital advancement. This is the third year that this bill made it to conference committee where it finally was agreed upon and passed. The bill allows for private entities to "advance capitalÓ for public maritime improvements and receive a waiver in future fees and rents from the State to repay this financing. The conference draft allows for a $5 million annual cap for all projects financed in this manner. The intent is to use this tool creatively to fund small, time-sensitive projects that cannot wait until the next legislative session for approval. Projects such as the second driveway access to CSX Lines container terminal, the temporary Sand Island container yard annex, lighting at Barbers Point, passenger terminal improvements in Kahului, Hilo and Nawiliwili, cruise ship tender boat facilities at Lahaina, Kailua-Kona, and Kikiaola small boat harbors, and engineering of dolphin berthing systems on the Neighbor Islands are all examples of capital advancement candidates.

SCR 93/SR71 Supporting accelerating development of Kapalama container terminal facility. This resolution, which passed, supports the HMC IV recommendation to expedite the development of the Kapalama container terminal. It also supports the 1997 Oahu Commercial Harbors 2020 Master Plan's number one priority to ensure that there is sufficient container yard space to support the growth rate of Hawaii's economy. DOT consultants developed a formula based on the high correlation of growth rate in GSP with the necessary container yard acreage to support it. In 1997, DBEDT projected an average growth rate in GSP of 2% per year until 2020. Based on this projection Hawaii will need 100 more acres of container yard by 2020. Even with Matson's reengineering of their facility to increase their capacity by 30%, there still will be a need for 70 more acres of container yard by 2020.

HB 1686 HD1 SD1 CD1 Rainbow Island Express ferry facilities special purpose revenue bonds. The legislature passed this initiative to finance improvements to harbor facilities for use by Rainbow Island Express to operate both inter-island and intra-island ferry service in Hawaii. At the HMC IV, there was a consensus recommendation to support the demonstration and implementation of viable ferry services throughout the state. Rainbow Island Express' willingness to accept the responsibility of repaying up to $44.5 million in revenue bonds for improvements to facilities for their use is a strong indication that they believe such a service will be successful. This issuance of revenue bonds by the State allows for considerable savings in interest cost over private lending rates and contributes to the success of the venture.

HB 695 HD1 SD1 Kapalama relocation of Kakaako displaced lessees. This Administration initiative died in conference committee. Its intent was to take 12.6 acres of the Kapalama Military Reservation and use it as a DLNR industrial park site for State lessees being displaced by development in Kakaako. While the maritime industry sympathizes with the need to designate state land for relocation of displaced lessees, Kapalama is prime maritime land and the planned container yard expansion needs to be assured of sufficient land before it is given for other purposes. Discussions with DOT officials indicated that it may be possible to design both a 70-acre container terminal and a 12.6 acre industrial park on the Kapalama site. More detailed layouts need to be explored for alternatives assuming a tunnel under the Kalihi Channel or retention of the existing Sand Island bridge. This initiative failed due to differing views of how best to handle the existing short-term lessees at Kapalama that would be displaced by those moving over from Kakaako.

SB 1028 SD2 HD2 CD1 Consolidation of Barbers Point and ATDC into HCDA. This Administration bill did pass, however the conference draft omitted consolidation of ATDC into HCDA which allows continued DOT Harbors development and management of ATDC's Piers 12 to 23. The maritime community offered amendments for consideration that would have allowed for a partnership between DOT Harbors and HCDA for development and management of these piers if the consolidation had occurred. DOT Harbors would have been responsible for all maritime development; HCDA would have been responsible for all supportive non-maritime development of the back-up lands; and all revenues from these waterfront and backup lands would have gone to the Harbors special fund. A similar precedent has been established for HCDA land at Piers 1 and 2 which are in the HCDA jurisdiction but are earmarked for maritime use with the revenue going to the DOT Harbors Division. The industry's position on this bill was to preserve maritime land for maritime use.

SCR 94 Supporting increasing the depth of Barbers Point Harbor. This resolution passed, which supports increasing the depth of Hawaii's second busiest harbor to 45 feet for safety, for extra capacity necessary coal ships, and for military backup.
SCR 20 Requesting DOT to study the feasibility of an inter-island ferry system. This resolution passed and followed the HMC IV consensus recommendation to support the demonstration and implementation of viable ferry services throughout the state.
In summary, this past legislative session was the most successful ever for Hawaii's maritime community and is the culmination of four years of working together in support of consensus recommendations.

However, the industry must remain vigilant to preserve any undeveloped land around Hawaii's commercial harbors for its primary maritime use before any ancillary or supportive uses are permitted. This is true not only for Kapalama, but also Fort Armstrong, Piers 12 to 23, and other lands around the state where maritime users require adjacency to the sea.

Hawaii's maritime community will continue in its efforts to raise the consciousness around Hawaii of the importance of our harbors for our survival and for long-term economic growth in the state.

Clint Taylor, HMC IV coordinator and president of Taylor Consultants, is a management consultant specializing in public affairs and business development in maritime and non-maritime sectors.







Why Adtech in Kakaako?

by Jan Yokota

The Hawaii Community Development Authority (HCDA) recently began a four-month period of negotiations with the Adtech Division of Spirent Communications for a long-term lease on State lands in Kakaako Makai. Adtech, which was founded thirty years ago by University of Hawaii professors, designs and assembles advanced telecommunications test systems that are sold worldwide to companies like Cisco Systems, Lucent, AT&T, and Sprint. Last year, Adtech's annual revenues exceeded $160 million and its staff doubled to more than 330 employees.

We see the potential for establishing an information technology/ biotechnology nucleus of activity in Kakaako Makai that will act as a catalyst to diversify and strengthen our state's economy.

In addition to the proposed Adtech site, an adjacent parcel has been set aside for the UH Medical School/Biomedical Research Center, which received legislative funding this session. High tech companies thrive on networking and collaboration opportunities and we believe that the creation of a technology center in the midst of Honolulu will attract other high tech firms and talent to the area. By locating dynamic high technology and biotechnology anchors next to one another, we have an unusual opportunity to create the critical mass needed to grow and sustain these industries.

Several questions have been raised about the proposed lease to the Adtech Division of Spirent Communications.

Why should high technology uses be located in Kakaako Makai? Numerous economic reports have identified areas of potential economic growth for Hawaii. High technology is one industry in which Hawaii has natural and competitive advantages such as an extensive telecommunications infrastructure and an enviable quality of life.

However, several problems currently limit the growth of the high technology industry, including the absence of a critical mass of high technology companies that can attract additional high tech firms. With a central location, infrastructure in place or under construction, and nearby private lands offering expansion potential, Kakaako Makai presents an opportunity to build the needed critical mass.

Technology companies could also complement the learning centers planned for Kakaako Makai that will focus on ocean science, astronomy, volcanology, and biotechnology and provide hands-on learning experiences in science and technology.

Why Adtech and not another company as a high technology anchor? Adtech is the only technology company that has made a formal request to lease lands in Kakaako Makai and, as a rapidly growing, internationally recognized company with local roots, can be a strong technology anchor.

Why is Adtech interested in building a new office in Kakaako? Adtech, which started with just a handful of people working out of a garage, is today Hawaii's fastest growing technology company. Adtech's offices are spread out among four buildings throughout the Kaimuki area, and the company is quickly outgrowing its current location. The company needs to move to a new, larger office building where it can house its growing company under one roof in order to continue to successfully compete in the global marketplace.

A central location, close to UH-Manoa and the downtown commercial area, is essential, as Adtech plans to continue to work closely with the University of Hawaii to educate students and develop new technologies. Proximity to the planned UH School of Medicine/Biomedical Research Center offers synergistic potential and the opportunity to build a high technology/biotechnology nucleus that could attract other high tech firms to the area.

Does the State plan to construct a building for Adtech? No. The State's role will be limited to leasing land to Adtech, which would finance and build its own headquarters.

Will the Adtech site affect cargo operations at Fort Armstrong? The proposed Adtech site is where the Foreign Trade Zone CEM warehouse is located, Ewa of the Food Distribution Center. About five acres in size, it includes a small portion of an area being used by the maritime industry for chassis storage at Fort Armstrong. We have been working closely with the users of these facilities to mitigate any impact to harbor operations and efficiency.

Why is an initial five-year rent-free period being considered? It's important to look at Hawaii's competitive position with respect to other states. To attract and retain strong technology firms, many state and local governments offer a number of attractive incentives, including free land, tax relief, investment tax credits, and loan guarantees.

A five-year rent-free period is being considered to allow some initial relief in construction and operating costs. As many in the real estate industry know, the cost of constructing a new building in today's economic environment is prohibitive, particularly in view of the current office vacancy rate. After the initial five-year period, the ground rent would increase to market rates for the remainder of the lease term.

Incidentally, Adtech has strong ties to the University of Hawaii and intends to continue funding technology-related internships, scholarships, and directed research. Space within its building could be provided for UH-related technology training and laboratory facilities. The estimated value of these contributions is substantial.

Can we create a technology center in Kakaako? It's a vision that's achievable and that offers tremendous potential for our state. dtech could be one of the catalysts to help realize that potential.

Jan Yokota is executive director of the Hawaii Community Development Authority.














2001 Hawaii Port Directory


It is my pleasure to welcome you to Hawaii Ocean Industry & Shipping News' 5th Annual Hawaii Port Directory.

We congratulate the magazine on its continued coverage of news around Hawaii's waterfront, and in providing useful information about Hawaii's commercial harbors and maritime businesses in this special issue each year.

As Hawaii's economy continues to show signs of growth, the Harbors Division continues to move forward in addressing such issues and projects as the shortage of pier and yard space at Honolulu Harbor, improving and expanding passenger ship facilities statewide and the state's commercial fishing village now under construction at piers 36-38.

Hawaii's maritime community continues to play an important role in ensuring that we meet the needs, present and future, of those who use Hawaii's commercial harbors.

We value your input and invite you to contact the Harbors Division for information, assistance or just to share ideas. You will find our updated staff listing in the Government Services section of this directory, starting on page 13. We welcome your calls.

Thomas T. Fujikawa
Administrator, Harbors Division
State Department of Transportation














Area code 808
unless otherwise indicated

(All islands) DIAL 911

Marine Emergencies/
Search & Rescue
Nearshore 0-3 miles 911
(fire rescue)
Offshore 3-200 miles 1-800-552-6458
(Coast Guard)
Offshore 200+ miles 1-800-331-6176
(Coast Guard)
Coast Guard *USCG (*8724)
Toll-free cellular phone
Harbor Police Dispatch

Civil Defense
Oahu 523-4121
Maui 243-7285
Hawaii 935-0031
Kauai 241-6336

Hyperbaric Treatment Center - Bends Treatment
(Oahu) 24-Hrs 587-3425

Oil and Hazardous Material Spills
Coast Guard (Oahu) 522-8260
24-Hrs. 927-0830
National Response Center
Toll-free 1-800-424-8802
State Dept. of Health 586-4249
After hours 247-2191

Time Tick
WWVH Coordinated Universal Time
Phone 471-6363

NOAA Weather Radio Recording
Oahu 973-6109
Maui 871-6706
Lanai 565-6033
Molokai 552-2477
Hawaii 935-5055
Kauai 245-2919

National Weather
Service Marine Forecast
Hawaiian Waters 973-4382
Oahu 973-4381
Maui County 877-3477
Hawaii County 935-9883
Kauai County 245-3564

Marine Radio Frequencies
Aloha Tower/Marine Traffic Control
. . . . . . . . . . .Channel 12 (156.60 MHz)
Intl. Hailing & Emergency Frequency
. . . . . . . . . .Channel 16 (156.800 MHz)
NOAA Weather Radio Network
(Hilo, Honolulu)
. . . . . . . . .162.550 MHz
(All other areas)
. .162.400 MHz
High-Frequency (HF)
Single Sideband 7080 kHz
Coast Guard Medium
(MF) Sideband-Frequency 2670 kHz
Citizens Band (CB) Radio
Channels 9 and 23
State RACES Link . . . . . .147.060 MHz
State RACES Link . . . . . .147.040 MHz
Kauai & Maui
State RACES Link . . . . . .147.020 MHz


Area Code 808
unless otherwise indicated

United States Government

Coast Guard
Marine Safety Office Honolulu
433 Ala Moana Blvd. (Pier 4)
Honolulu, HI 96813-4909
Online Information
Maritime Information Center
Commanding Officer
CAPT. Gilbert J. Kanazawa 522-8251
Fax 522-8271
Vessel Inspections 522-8253/54/55
Fax 522-8271
Investigations 522-8266
Fax 522-8277
Port Operations 522-8260/61/62/63
Fax 522-8270
Regional Exam Center and
Maritime Information 522-8258/59
Fax 522-8277
Oil and Hazardous Material Spills
Office hours 522-8260
24-Hrs. 927-0830
National Response Center
Toll Free 1-800-424-8802

Group Honolulu-Sand Island
Sand Island Access Road
Honolulu, HI 96818
Phone 541-2480
Fax 832-3278
Commander 541-2480
CDR Davalee G. Norton (until 7/6/01)
CDR Thomas F. Tabrah (from 7/6/01)
Search and Rescue
Joint Rescue Coordination
Center 541-2500
Toll Free 1-800-331-6176
Group Honolulu Operations
(within 200 miles) 541-2450
Toll Free 1-800-552-6458
Toll Free Cellular *USCG (or *8724)

Customs Service, Seaport Branch
US Customs Service Website:
Port of Honolulu
828 Fort Street Mall, #200 522-8013
Honolulu HI 96813
Fax 522-8018
24-Hrs 861-8462
Vessel Entry &
Clearance Officer 522-8012
Pier One Cargo Office 522-8001
Office of Investigations 541-2623
300 Ala Moana Blvd.
PO Box 50104
Honolulu HI 96850

Federal Bureau of Investigations (FBI)
Prince Kuhio Bldg. Room 4-230
Honolulu HI 96813
Phone 521-1411

Federal Communications Commission
National Call Center
Gettysburg, PA
Toll Free 888-225-5322

Immigration & Naturalization
595 Ala Moana Blvd. 532-3721
Honolulu HI 96813
Emergencies 861-8401

Hawaii State Government
For additional state government
listings, call the state switchboard, 586-2211. For help finding the right state agency or office, call the Office of Information, 586-0221.

Department of Agriculture
1428 S. King St.
Honolulu, HI 96814
Information 948-0145
Plant Quarantine Inspection
701 Ilalo St. 586-0844
After Hours:
Airport Section 836-3827

Department of Business,
Economic Development
and Tourism
No. 1 Capitol District
250 S. Hotel St., 4th & 5th Floors
PO Box 2359
Honolulu, HI 96804
Information 586-2423
Director 586-2355
Ocean Resources Branch
235 S. Beretania St., Room 503
Honolulu, HI 96813
Phone 587-2680
Fax 587-2777
Foreign Trade Zone No. 9
521 Ala Moana Blvd. Pier 2
Honolulu, HI 96813
Administration 586-2507
Operations 586-2515

Department of Health
1250 Punchbowl St.
Honolulu, HI 96813
Information 586-4400
Chemical and Oil Spill Emergency Reporting
919 Ala Moana Blvd. 586-4249
Honolulu, HI 96814
After Hours 247-2191

Department of Land &
Natural Resources
Division of Aquatic Resources
1151 Punchbowl St., Room 330
Honolulu, HI 96813
Phone 587-0100
Fax 587-0115
Online information
William Devick 587-0100
Commercial Marine 587-0109
Government Services
Division of Boating and Ocean Recreation (DOBOR)
333 Queen Street, Room 300
Honolulu, HI 96813
Phone 587-1963
Fax 587-1977
Acting Administrator
Howard B. Gehring 587-1966
Boating Staff Officer
James L. Schoocraft 587-1979
Vessel Registration
Recorded Information 587-1882
Registrars 587-1963
Boating Accident Reports 587-1972
Billing Inquiries 587-0133
Boating Regulations/Rules 587-1972
Boating Safety Education 587-3250
Division of Conservation and Resource Enforcement (DOCARE)
1151 Punchbowl St., Room 311
Honolulu HI 96813
Phone 587-0077
Fax 587-0080
Oahu Branch Office 587-0077
Hilo Office 974-6208
Kailua-Kona Office 323-3141
Kamuela Office 885-0670
Kauai Office 274-3521
Maui Office 984-8110
Molokai Office 553-5190
Lanai Office 565-6688
Conservation & Enforcement Hotline
(Business hours, weekends, holidays)
Oahu 587-0077
Neighbor Islands
Dial Operator, ask for Enterprise 5469

Department of
Harbors Division
79 S. Nimitz Highway
Honolulu, HI 96813
Phone 587-1930
Fax 587-1984
Online information:
Marine Traffic Control/Aloha Tower
Phone 587-2076
Ship Arrivals/Departures
Honolulu Harbor, Barbers Point
Phone 537-9260
Harbors Administrator
Thomas Fujikawa 587-1927
Fax 587-1982
Staff Services Office 587-1930
Admin Svcs Officer
Warren Sugimoto 587-1933
Fiscal Officer
Gerald Morita 587-1896
Property Mgr
Derrick Lining 587-1940
Fax 587-2504
DP Systems Mgr
Gaylord Harada 587-1895
Personnel Mgmt Spec
Jo-Ann Tokunaga 587-1925
Fax 587-1936
Engineering Branch 587-1860
Fax 587-1864
Engineering Program Mgr
Frederick S. Nunes 587-1862
Design Engineer
Marshall Ando 587-1961
Construction Engineer
Herbert Ching 587-1866
Maintenance Engineer
Carter Luke 587-1878
Planning Engineer
Fred Pascua 587-1888
Oahu District Office
Pier 11 Gallery (Makai Office)
700 Fort St. Mall
Honolulu, HI 96813
Phone 587-2050
Fax 587-2065
District Mgr
Barry Kim 587-2100
Office Services Section Office
Pier 11 Gallery Ramp, Mauka Office
Phone 587-2040
Fax 587-2049
Business Services Supv
Diane Fujio 587-2044
Operations Section Office 587-2070
Fax 587-2075
Commercial Harbors Mgr
Patrick Torres 587-2080
Harbor Operations Supv
Alan Murakami 587-2067
Harbor Operations Supv
Craig Fukuda 587-2056
Harbor Operations Supv
Bill Davis 587-2057
Kalaeloa/Barbers Point Harbor
Barbers Point, HI 96707 682-3989
Fax 673-7413
Harbor Agent, Allen Sandry
Kewalo Basin Unit
1125-B1 Ala Moana Blvd. 594-0849
Honolulu, HI 96814
Fax 594-0848
Harbor Agent, Dennis Okamoto
Maintenance Unit
48 Sand Island Access Rd. 832-3845
Fax 832-3843
Trouble Call 832-3846
Construction & Maintenance Sup
Dennis Takayesu
Hawaii District Office
Port of Hilo 933-8850
Hilo, HI 96720
Fax 933-8851
District Mgr, Ian Birnie
Kawaihae Harbor
Kawaihae, HI 96743 882-7565
Fax 882-7562
Marine Cargo Specialist, Henry Pasco
Kauai District Office
Nawiliwili Harbor
3242 Waapa Rd. 241-3751
Lihue, HI 96766-9550
Fax 241-3753
District Mgr, Robert Crowell
Port Allen
Eleele, HI 96705 335-2121
Fax 335-2122
Harbor Agent, Nelson Keller
Maui/Molokai District Office
Kahului Harbor
103 Ala Luina St. 873-3350
Kahului, HI 96732
Fax 873-3355
District Mgr, Scott Cunningham
Kaunakakai Harbor
P.O. Box 738 553-5105
Kaukanakai, HI 96748
Fax 553-3437
Harbor Agent, Bernard Strehler


Port of Hilo
Ian Birnie, District Manager
Phone 933-8850
Fax 933-8851

Kawaihae Harbor
Henry Pasco, Marine Cargo Specialist
Phone 882-7565
Fax 882-7562

Kailua-Kona Anchorage
Jeffrey Bearman, DLNR/DOBOR Hawaii District Manager
Phone 329-4997/329-4215
Fax 326-7896

Honolulu Harbor
Barry Kim, Oahu District Manager
Phone 587-2100
Fax 587-2065
Pager 299-2411
Harbor Police, 24 Hrs. 587-2076

Kewalo Basin
Dennis Okamoto, Harbor Agent
Phone 594-0849
Fax 594-0848
Harbor Police, 24 Hrs. 587-2076

Kalaeloa/Barbers Point Harbor
Allen Sandry, Harbor Agent
Phone 682-3989
Fax 673-7413
Harbor Police, 24 Hrs. 587-2076

Kahului Harbor
Scott Cunningham, District Manager
Phone 873-3350
Fax 873-3355
Harbor Police, 24 Hrs. 877-5713

Lahaina Anchorage
Charles Penque, DLNR/DOBOR Maui District Manager
Phone 243-5824
Fax 243-5829

Kaunakakai Harbor
Bernard Strehler, Harbor Agent
Phone 553-5105
Fax 553-3437

Port Allen
Nelson Keller, Harbor Agent
Phone 335-2121
Fax 335-2122

Nawiliwili Harbor
Robert Crowell, District Manager
Phone 241-3751
Fax 241-3753
Harbor Police, 24 Hrs. 245-6996


© 2002 Hawaii Ocean Industry