Waiʻānapanapa State Park
Photo Credit: Sean Newsome

Waiʻānapanapa State Park

UPDATE: 9/30/20 - Waiʻānapanapa State Park is OPEN. Tent camping is CLOSED. Cabins are open.

 

Hours Daily During Daylight Hours
Entrance Fee None
Trail Name
Camping

By Permit Only

  • Residents = $20 Per Night, Per Campsite
  • Non-Residents = $30 Per Night, Per Campsite

CABINS

  • Resident = $70 Per Night, Per Cabin
  • Non-Residents = $100 Per Night, Per Cabin

NOTE: Online CABIN reservations must be made at least 3-days prior to check-in date.

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Description

Remote, wild, volcanic coastline offering solitude and respite from urban life. Lodging, camping, picnicking, shore fishing and hardy family hiking along an ancient Hawaiian coastal trail which leads to Hana. Excellent opportunity to view a seabird colony and anchialine pools. Other features include native hala forest, legendary cave, heiau (religious temple), natural stone arch, sea stacks, blow holes and small black sand beach. (122.1 acres)

Camper Vehicles

Camper vehicles also referred to as Campervans are allowed at Waianapanapa State Park with a valid Campervan Permit. Vehicles that have been modified and equipped for camping/sleeping are approved for use in the Camper Vehicle Sections.  Vehicles that have not been modified for camping/sleeping are prohibited within the Camper Vehicle areas. 

Permits titled “Undesignated Campground” do not allow you to camp in your vehicle, you must purchase a Campervan Permit. Undesignated Campground permits are intended for use by on-the-ground tent campers. 

 Please see the link below for more information and examples.

Examples of Approved Camper Vehicles

Publicity

The black volcanic sand beach is a highlight at this state park in Maui, Hawaii, but there’s plenty more to see, including freshwater caves, water tubes, anchialine pools, and a natural stone arch. Wildlife is abundant, and on any given day you might see an incredible seabird colony or watch the park’s tide pools turn crimson with the arrival of thousands of tiny shrimp.” – National Geographic