|Map of Hawaii|
Click on red triangle icons for links to other ranges.
Note: Range borders shown on map are an approximation and are not authoritative.
Click Here for a Full Screen Map
|Other Ranges: To go to pages for other ranges either click on the map above, or on range names in the hierarchy snapshot below, which show the parent, siblings, and children of the Hawaii.|
|Polynesia||Level 2 (Parent)|
|         Hawaii||Level 3|
|                 Kauai and NW Hawaii||Level 4 (Child)|
|                 Oahu||Level 4 (Child)|
|                 Maui Island Group||Level 4 (Child)|
|                 Hawaii Big Island||Level 4 (Child)|
|         Central Polynesia||Level 3 (Sibling)|
|         Samoa||Level 3 (Sibling)|
|         Southern Polynesia||Level 3 (Sibling)|
Major Peaks of the Hawaii
Photos of Peaks in the Hawaii
|Mauna Kea: The summit area of Mauna Kea is a rocky moonscape of talus and scree, ascended by a road to service the numerous telescopes near the summit.|
|Haleakala: From the summit of Red Hill, the vast crater of Haleakala sprawls out below to the east.|
|Puu Kukui: Walking the boardwalk toward Pu'u Kukui, Maui.|
|Kaala: The highest point on Oahu rises above sugarcane fields from the North Shore.|
|Lanaihale: The island of Lanai and Lanaihale, its highest mountain, are practically the same thing.|
|Pu'u Piel: Looking generally west across the Kahana Bay at Pu'u Piel's northeast ridge.|
|Nounou Ridge: Nounou, or Sleeping Giant, is a low ridge on the lush eastern side of Kauai.|
|Kohelepelepe: The standard route to Kohelepelepe is an abandoned inclined railroad track - a narrow gaged track with over 1000 railroad ties at abt 30" spacing.|
|Koko Head: Looking south-west at Kohelepelepe (Koko Crater) from Makapu'u Head.|
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