8:00 -8:30 Registration (Upper Park Picnic Area)
8:30-9:00 Introductions/Ice Breakers (By Groups)
9:00-9:45 Group 1: Hanauma Bay Education Orientation
Group 2: Hawaiian Coastal Plants
9:45-10:15 Group 1: Sierra Club Blue Water Campaign (Upper Picnic Area)
9:45-10:30 Group 2: Hanauma Bay Education Orientation
10:15-11:00 Group 1: Hawaiian Coastal Plants
10:30-11:00 Group 2: Sierra Club Blue Water Campaign (Orientation Class room)
11:00-12:00 Group 1& 2 Staggered `Ihi Crater Hike
12:00-12:30 Lunch in Upper Park Picnic Area
1:00-2:00 Snorkeling for those schools with permission from their Principal. Schools not snorkeling may leave.
Hanauma Bay opens at 6:00 AM. The workers there say that things slow down this time of the year and we should not have problems finding parking. Parking is $1.00 per vehicle. We meet at the upper picnic area which is on the town side of the visitor center.
When I get the final copy of our permit, I will send it to you. Make sure each vehicle driving to the bay has a copy of it. This will allow you to enter the parking lot and drop off people in case the lot is full and closed. Keep checking your email for a copy.
Click here for a copy of the permit
Fred E. Nakaguma
High School Hikers
Phone No.: 808-487-3098
FIVE POINTS TO PROTECT HANAUMA BAY NATURE PRESERVE
1. Stand only on sand.
2. Observe but don't touch the reef.
3. Watch the fish but don't feed them.
4. Do not litter.
5. Use the restroom before you swim.
Take only pictures and
Leave only swirling eddies?
Full moon: Sep 28, 2004, 3:10 AM (box jelly fish should not be a problem)
HIGH SCHOOL HIKERS SCHOOLS
Campbell High School
Castle High School
Farrington High School
Leilehua High School
Moanalua High School
Waipahu High School
HCPS Standards possibly addressed by this Workshop:
Science Standards, Domain II:
Malama I Ka Aina:
3. Students make decisions needed to sustain life on Earth now and for future generations by consider-ing the limited resources and fragile environmen-tal conditions.
Unity and Diversity:
4. Students examine the unity and diversity of organisms and how they can be compared scien-tifically.
5. Students describe, analyze, and give examples of how organisms are dependent on one another and their environments.
7. Students examine evidence for the evolu-tion of life on earth and assess the arguments for natural selection as a scientific explanation of biological evolution.
Forces that Shape the Earth:
19. Students analyze the scientific view of how the Earth's surface is formed.
Note: Camping/outing skills will not be covered by our fall workshop. Advisors and hike leaders should insure that this workshop is carried over to the Halloween Camp and stress these skills there.