Route: Printable Topographic Maps
From the rear of Manoa Valley, this thickly forested trail gradually ascends up to the top of a pu`u (hill). From the top of the pu`u, there are great views of Manoa Valley, Manoa Falls and Honolulu. Koa trees and naupaka are prevalent along the last part of the trail.
Directions: Take E. Manoa Road in Manoa Valley, toward the mountain, past Manoa Marketplace to the intersection of Alani Dr. Turn left, and continue for about 0.75 mi. to where Alani Dr. takes a sharp right, and Alani Lane continues straight ahead. Park along Alani Dr. in the neighborhood outside Alani Ln. Do not continue down Alani Ln. with your vehicle. Walk down Alani Ln. (it will look like a driveway), past the houses, and through the cable gate. Beyond the gate, continue on the dirt road until you get to the Forestry and Wildlife picnic shelter. Pu`u Pia Trail is to the left of the shelter. Camping allowed at the shelter.
Trail Information: Do not park on Alani Lane. Stay on the trail. Pack out at least what you pack in. No open fires.Dog Owners: Hunting may be in progress on or near this hiking trail. Hunting dogs may be off-leash while engaged in the hunt. Hikers must keep their dogs leashed at all times and remove dog waste while on this trail.
Special pig control hunt in progress on this trail. Hunting with hunting dogs will take place Wednesdays and Sundays from sun-up to sundown on this trail. Hikers with pet dogs should consider using other trails during control hunt period to avoid possible encounters with hunting dogs.
To report problems, incidents or trail damage: Click Here
or call 808-973-9782
Biking and Camping are not allowed on this Trail:
Trail Announcements: For Current Trail Warnings, Conditions, or Events Click Here
Hiking Safely in Hawaii Brochure: Click Here
Current Trail Maintenance Report on Facebook: Click Here
Oahu Weather Forecast: Click Here
Bus Route Information: Click Here
Do not use any trail or access road that is not delineated by name and
color and that may also be displayed on these maps. The marked features
are managed for public recreational use. Other trails or roads that branch
off from the public features may be on private property, and are not
managed for any public recreational use. Access is subject to adjacent
landowner approval, and if used without authorization, you will be trespassing
and possibly putting yourself at risk.