Kamehameha Schools Names Robert Nobriga as New Trustee

Kamehameha Schools is pleased to extend warmest aloha to Robert Kaleookalani Nobriga, who was selected today as Kamehameha Schools’ newest trustee by the state Probate Court. He will replace Trustee Douglas Ing and begin his term on Jan. 1, 2013.

Robert Kaleookalani Nobriga

Along with his experience in governance with local charitable organizations, Nobriga brings to Kamehameha Schools demonstrated experience in the design and execution of complex financial and business strategies, and the ability to strategically direct all levels of financial affairs in a large organization. He possesses strong qualifications in all areas of financial management and planning and is considered an expert in analyzing operations to maximize performance.

On his selection as trustee, Nobriga said “I am humbled and feel very fortunate to be selected as Trustee Ing’s successor. I also have the passion and feel it is my deep sense of responsibility, my kuleana, to give back to this school which has changed my life and the lives of many family and friends. I cannot think of a higher honor than to serve Princess Pauahi in helping Kamehameha Schools achieve greatness. I look forward to contributing to the trustee team and I believe with my experience I can hit the ground running.”

Nobriga is currently the executive vice president and chief financial officer of Hawaii National Bank (HNB), where he has overall responsibility for the management of HNB’s balance sheet including investments, loans, and deposits. He joined the bank in 2006 to refocus the bank’s strategy and performance.

He co-authored the bank’s strategic plan and designed, implemented and oversees an integrated corporate performance management system which aligns strategy with budget, departmental planning, resource allocation, and employee goals and rewards.

Prior to joining HNB, Nobriga was the chief financial officer and operations officer for the University of Hawai‘i’s John A. Burns School of Medicine, where he was a member of the executive team which led the turn-around effort that saved the school’s accreditation, solidified its financial base, and developed the state-of-the-art medical education and biomedical research facilities in Kaka‘ako.

Nobriga currently serves as a trustee for The Queen’s Health Systems and The Queen’s Medical Center where he is the finance committee chair and a member of the endowment and investment committee. Since 2009, he has served as an audit committee member for the Kamehameha Schools Board of Trustees.

A certified public accountant, Nobriga is a 1991 graduate of Kamehameha Schools Kapālama and the University of Notre Dame, where he majored in accounting. He is also a 2008 graduate of the Pacific Coast Banking School at the University of Washington.

Nobriga and his wife, Joyce, have two daughters, Amber Kawena and Lauren Kau‘ikealani.

Kamehameha Schools welcomes Trustee Nobriga and extends deepest mahalo to Trustee Ing, who has honorably served with great leadership and intelligence as a Kamehameha Schools trustee for the past decade. Trustee Ing’s aloha for Kamehameha Schools and his dedication to the legacy of Ke Ali‘i Bernice Pauahi Bishop will be forever cherished.

For more on the trustee selection process, please visit www.ksbe.edu/about/officers.

Overview of His Holiness the Dalai Lama’s Visit to Hawaii

His Holiness the Dalai Lama’s visit to Hawai’i in April 2012 marked the launch of Hawai’i Community Foundation’s new initiative, “Pillars of Peace Hawai’i: Building Peace on a Foundation of Aloha.”

I had the opportunity to meet the His Holiness the Dalai Lama at Kualoa Park over on Oahu. That’s me on the far right taking his picture. (Photo by Dallas Nagata White)

The visit touched thousands of people and brought an important message of peace and compassion to Hawai’i and beyond.

[youtube=http://youtu.be/QRlVYprpjFM]

From private discussions with native Hawaiian leaders, to public talks geared to students and the wider community, the Dalai Lama shared his insights and inspired us to consider our own daily practices of peace and aloha.

Bullying, Intimidation & Harassment Allegedly Being Waged Against Connections New Century Public Charter School

A campaign of bullying, intimidation and harassment is being waged against students, faculty, and staff of Connections New Century Public Charter School in Hilo, Hawaii. On October 18, 2012, people who oppose the School’s new campus plastered anti-school stickers near all the school entrances.

One of the Connections New Century Charter Schools campuses is located inside the Kress Building seen here.

Ted Hong, a Hilo attorney representing the school said students arriving for another day of school and their parents were shocked to see such an offensive act of hate and intimidation. The Hawaii County Police Department has been notified. Hong warned that the persons responsible will be held to account in criminal or civil court. Similar anti-school signs had been unlawfully posted along state and county roads that students take to and from school.

A press conference will be held on Monday, October 21, 2012 at 2:00 p.m., at Connections Charter School, 174 Kamehameha Ave., Hilo, Hawaii (808-961-3664) at which time the media will be briefed on the status of the new School campus, details and information will be distributed about the ongoing intimidation and concerns about a meeting with the Board of Land and Natural Resources on October 26, 2012. 9:00 a.m., in Honolulu concerning the revocation of the Connections lease for the new campus.

Connections started in 1998 with 165 students as a “school within a school” at Mountain View Elementary School. Currently, the school is separated in two campuses, with the lower and middle school at the downtown Hilo Kress Building site and the High School located across town at the Nani Mau Gardens. The school now serves 361 students from Ka’u to Laupahoehoe with a wait list for all grades. At Connections, students and parents benefit from a safe and creative learning environment.

So Where Can You Stand and Campaign on Election Day? New Tool to Help Distinguish Boundaries

There is a new Geographic Information System (GIS) Tool, for the 2012 General Election Restricted areas around voting locations where no campaigning is allowed.

According to this map… folks should not be campaigning across the street and down the road from the Pahoa Community Center.

Electioneering maps depict the boundary area allowable for campaigning at each polling place on election days. Pursuant to HRS Section 11-132, that boundary is an area of two hundred feet from the perimeter of the polling place and its appurtenances. A polling place and its appurtenances shall include: 1) the building in which the polling place is located; 2) any parking lot adjacent to the building and routinely used for parking at that building; 3) the routes of access between the building and any parking lot; and 4) any route of access between any public thoroughfare (right-of-way) and the polling place to ensure an open and accessible ingress and egress to and from the polling place for voters.

I just picked two locations to zoom in on for this post. An East Hawaii and a West Hawaii polling place.

For questions about the maps, contact the Office of Elections at 453-VOTE (8683). Neighbor Islands may call toll free at 1-800-442-VOTE (8683). Or e-mail the Office of Elections at elections@hawaii.gov.

To see the areas on the Big Island… you need to zoom in and out from where this map starts: Election Engineering Maps for the 2012 Hawaii Elections.

Man Stranded in Hawaii Over No Fly List HEADING HOME NOW

Wade Hicks Jr. is now a free man.

Wade Hicks Jr.

34-year-old man from Gulfport, Miss., who was stranded in the islands this week after being told he was on the FBI’s no-fly list during a layover for a military flight from California to Japan is now heading home to Travis Air Force Base.

[youtube=http://youtu.be/zV5TlQ61I6Q]

He uploaded this video stating that he got a call from Senator Thad Cochran’s office and that he had submitted papers stating he is FREE and Clear.

2013 Hawai’i Conservation Conference – Call for Proposals and Abstracts

2013 marks the 21st anniversary of the annual Hawai‘i Conservation Conference (HCC) allowing us the opportunity to bolster island conservation in Hawai‘i and wider Pacific Islands. Highlights include: thought provoking keynote speakers; innovative panels and forums; a community event, novel lunch & reception, training opportunities, and more.

Hawaii Conservation Alliance Executive Director Lihla Noori and Anuhea with the youngest attendee of the 2012 Hawaii Conservation Conference

CALL FOR PROPOSALS & ABSTRACTS

Living Today, Sustaining Tomorrow: Connecting People, Places and Planet, July 16th – 18th, 2013       Hawai`i Convention Center, Honolulu, HI

Session and Abstract Proposal Deadline: January 21, 2013      Revisions Deadline: March 15, 2013

Join us in celebrating the 21st annual Hawai‘i Conservation Conference! If you are interested in sustaining our natural resources for current and future generations and would like to share your topic of expertise with the conservation community in Hawai‘i and the wider Pacific Region, the Hawai‘i Conservation Alliance would like to  request your proposals and abstracts for the 2013 Hawai‘i Conservation Conference!

See the official call below, or download it from our website: HERE.

If you have any questions, please contact 808-687-6152 or coordinator@hawaiiconservation.org

TRACKS & SESSION TOPICS

The HCC organizing committee is soliciting proposals for sessions, forums, workshops, trainings and individual oral or poster presentations in the following six tracks. Integrated approaches to research and management that involve community and cultural knowledge and approaches as a best practice will be given priority ranking.

1. Practicing Laulima (many hands): Building of Bridges between Ecosystems and Society

Human well-being is inextricably linked to the natural world through a myriad of exchanges – most of which go unnoticed or are under-appreciated in modern times.  Radical changes in land use and natural resource governance over the past century has resulted in rapid degradation of our native ecosystems, alienating changes in human relationships to the land and sea, and a common disassociation with our natural world. Management and research organizations need to better understand the context of this history in order to better measure, and share the value of ecosystem services and, in turn, build a broader base of support for and engagement in effective conservation and management.This Track will focuson sharing lessons and experiences (good and bad) from efforts to build bridges among the diverse communities by providing credible and robust information on the links between ecosystem management and the attainment of economic and social goals. Sessions will demonstrate that conservation and management efforts that take a laulima (cooperative) approach are more likely to succeed, and will provide detailed experiences on how the whole can indeed be greater than the sum of the parts.

2. Safeguarding Sacred Places: Restoration and Protection of Managed Areas

Hawaiʻi is blessed with many special places set aside for their importance, bio-cultural resources, and unique characteristics.  These protected areas are found on the highest peaks, deep ocean, and everywhere in between.  Protected areas are microcosms of larger ecosystems and landscapes. At the same time, Hawaii’s extensive systems of protected federal, state and privately or community-owned and -managed lands and waters provide critical ecosystem system services that sustain us.  They also serve as important sources of native species used in restoration elsewhere. To be effective and successful, their managers must deal with both the issues that pervade conservation issues in Hawaiʻi: invasive species, loss of ecosystem function, climatic change, population effects, and the socio-cultural needs of community. This track will focus on place-based conservation occurring in our protected areas.  Sessions will demonstrate the importance of place-based conservation, the differences between place-based and issue-based conservation, ecosystem services provided by protected areas, the importance of refugia, and need for community stewardship.

3.  Invertebrates:  Gems of Pacific Island Ecosystems

With their incredible abundance, diversity, and distribution, invertebrates – both on land and in the sea – are the ties that bind our island ecosystems together.  Our amazing endemic species are not only vital food sources, pollinators, and decomposers, but serve as indicators of ecosystem health, harbingers of global climate change, and icons of cultural significance. The incredible physiological and behavioral adaptations that have made our native invertebrate species so unique also put them and the ecosystems that they support, at great risk. Track and sessions will focus on illustrating the role of invertebrates in sustaining our natural, agricultural, and urban ecosystems and their cultural importance into the future, and include demonstrations of achievements in research, conservation, and management.

4. Oceans and Shorelines: Where Conservation Meets Everyday People

Hawaii’s human history is based on the ocean.  From the earliest Native Hawaiians who settled here to people today, our shorelines and nearshore waters are the places where conservation most directly meets people – as the provider for food, transportation, recreation, livelihood, and settlement. Unfortunately, with declining fishery resources, rising sea levels, warming ocean temperatures, ocean acidification and pollution, the health of our oceans are changing rapidly, requiring us to focus more attention on how these changes will affect us and what we have to do to increase the resiliency of both ecosystems and human communities. Increased attention and focus on marine conservation will aid Hawaii’s conservation community in increasing our relevance to people and communities.  This track is aimed at: mainstreaming marine conservation issues and successes within the broader conservation community; highlighting successful mauka-makai conservation approaches; sharing new initiatives and innovations aimed at enhancing food security and restoring fisheries in Hawai’i and larger Pacific region; and focusing attention on the cultural importance of the ocean to Hawaii’s people.

5. Connecting People to Place: Bio-Cultural Foundations and Innovations in Resource Management

In Hawaiian conservation, there are cultural connections to the places we work. As such there is also a wealth of cultural knowledge tied to the history and people of these places upon which to draw from in order to increase our conservation success.  This track will focus on both the foundations of culturally integrated conservation, as well as examples of cultural innovations to conservation in Hawaiʻi. Sessions are aimed at bio-cultural innovations and approaches to conservation, including integration of biology, culture, land-use history, community-based stewardship, and all that is rooted in aloha ʻāina.

6. Collaboration Across Sectors: Island Leadership in Defining the New “Green (and Blue) Economy”

What sectors need to be involved in green initiatives, and how can island communities encourage cross-sector dialogue to promote effective developments in clean energy, food security, and the environment?

This track will focus on islands as microcosms for the world’s sustainability challenges.  It will highlight how Hawai`i is defining green growth to include sound management of our natural resources from the mountains to the sea and advancing innovative green growth initiatives through multi-sector and international collaborations. Sessions will demonstrate unique partnerships, programs and projects that will lead to a greener economy with more opportunities for green jobs.

WORKSHOPS/TRAININGS

Organizations and practitioners are welcome to conduct trainings (see “Conservation Campus” below) and workshops before or following the conference. While Hawaii Conservation Alliance (HCA) can contribute minimal logistical support, the facilitating organization(s) is responsible for organizing and supporting most aspects of their training or workshop. Please contact us for details about this new capacity building opportunity.

SUBMISSION PROCESS

Session Proposal & Abstract Deadline: January 21, 2013

Session proposals and abstracts must be submitted online. The submission form will be available on the HCA website in early December, 2012: www.hawaiiconservation.org

FORMAT DESCRIPTIONS

Symposium: a formal moderated session with 4-5 presentations organized around a topic or theme; individual presentation time is limited to 20 minutes; moderator introduces presenters and conducts Q&A session at end of session. Time limit: 2 hours per session. Abstracts for each presenter are required and due Jan 21, 2013, along with a complete session agenda.

Forum: A less formal, interactive panel or roundtable session organized around a topic or theme; moderator guides presenters’ discussion and conducts Q&A session with audience during or after presentations. Time limit: 2 hours per session, with a minimum of :30 for audience participation. Abstracts for each presenter are not required unless requested by the forum organizer/chair.

Workshop: An interactive, highly facilitated, “hands on” session that minimizes formal presentations and emphasizes the application of information and/or technology. Active audience participation is encouraged. Subject categories may include: Education & Outreach, Community Engagement, Career & Skills Development, Management Tool Applications, etc. To register, one cohesive workshop abstract is required that describes engagement technique used by the person(s) facilitating the workshop. Hawaii-based workshop facilitators must be registered participants.

Conservation Campus: This an opportunity for organizations to host capacity building trainings and activities that focus on a specific skills transfer to conservation practitioners, teachers, etc or a time to engage a specific audience in a particular topic related to our larger theme (i.e. GIS analysis, integration of conservation in the classroom for teachers). A description is required to explain the goals and target audience of the training. Hawaii-based training facilitators must be registered conference participants. Trainings may occur on the weekend before or after the conference.

Oral and Poster Presentation Abstracts

Formal, individual presentations on various conservation topics will be scheduled in one of the following sessions depending on the abstract content. On the abstract submission form, you will be asked to choose a preferred presentation format (oral or poster) and identify the status of your project: information or news item; project/idea under development; completed project with data and results. In some cases, the review committee may suggest that you change your preferred format depending on the content of your abstract, available time in the program, and available space in the exhibit hall. All oral and poster presenters must be registered participants.

Oral presentations:

a.) 20-minute individual presentations (16-minute talk, 3 minutes Q&A, 1 minute for transition time)

b.) 10-minute individual presentations (7-minute talk, 2 minutes Q&A, and 1 minute for transition time).

Oral presentations will be scheduled into 2-hour sessions concluding with a 20-minute Q&A session. The 10-minute presentation format is appropriate for a topic of broad appeal, a new project or innovative idea, a recent success, a news story or update.

Poster presentation: This is a visual presentation to showcase your work to conference attendees throughout the entire conference. Posters are particularly useful as a way to present quantitative research. More than one participant may author a poster, but at least one of the primary authors must be in attendance to discuss the poster at the Opening Reception July 16th.

For more information Contact HCA Program Coordinator, Shelley Steele  808-687-6152  coordinator@hawaiiconservation.org

Visual Artists Call to Action – Innovative New Project Working to Support and Promote Visual Artists

There’s an innovative new project, launched just eight weeks ago by Volcano Art Center, that is working to create useful and enriching connections for Hawaii Island’s visual artists.

Inspired by the statistic which states Hawaii ranks #3 of the 50 states with fine artists and craftspeople (from the 2006 National Endowment for the Arts report, “Artists in the Workforce”), VAC launched the Hawaii Island Network of Artists project (HINA) to learn about the economic and social impact artists have on our island.

“Hawaii Island artists are an economic driver for our County and collectively these artists make up an unrecognized creative workforce,” says Tanya Aynessazian, VAC’s Chief Executive Officer.

Aynessazian adds, “The NEA report says that 15 out of every 10,000 residents is an artist. Given our involvement in this community, we are certain Hawaii Island has far more than 270 visual artists.”

This year-long project consists of two key components:

  • A survey to count and understand the economic and social contributions of local artists.
  • A website to act as a marketing tool and resource directory to further the project’s impact and provide immediate benefit to local artists. Each artist who takes the survey and holds a GET license can choose to have a FREE personal web page with a link to his/her website or contact info on www.HINArtists.org.

Over the next six months, the HINA project is continuing to host community meetings in each district of the island, including one at UH Hilo on Wednesday, October 24. With three meetings under their belts, Aynessazian and HINA Project Manager, Tiffany DeEtte Shafto, are grateful for the response to the project so far.

“I’m very excited about what this project will do for our creative community,” says DeEtte Shafto. “It’s not enough to know Hawaii Island has more than 270 visual artists; we need to prove it.”

DeEtte Shafto has set a goal of representing 150 artists on the HINA website before she starts marketing the project to major media outlets. “And to do that, we need the help of individual artists,” she says. “If you’re a visual artist, all you have to do is download the survey on our website, fill it out and send it in.”

“Our project funding is finite,” states DeEtte Shafto. “We need help from our artist community to reach our goal of 150 participating artists before the end of the year.”

Visual artists and art collectors are invited to attend the free community meetings to learn more about the project, as well as discuss the needs of local artists.

Future meetings are scheduled as follows:

October 24, 2012, 5:30–7pm:  University of Hawaii Hilo, Room UCB 127, Hilo

November 7, 2012, 5:30–7pm:  NHERC, 45-539 Plumeria Street, Honokaa

November 15, 2012, 5:30–7pm:  Kohala Intergenerational Center, 54-3853 Akoni Pule Hwy, Kapaau

January 24, 2013, 5:30–7pm:  SKEA, 84-5191 Mamalahoa Hwy, Captain Cook

February 7, 2013, 5:30–7pm:  Donkey Mill Art Center, 78-6670 Mamalahoa Hwy, Holualoa

March 7, 2013, 5:30–7pm:  Naalehu Community Center, 95-5635 Mamalahoa Hwy, Naalehu

Artists have only six more months to get involved and show the collective impact they make on our island. The opportunity to be added to the website and be included in the planned print catalog closes on April 15, 2013 when the data compilation begins.

To download the survey or discover talented artists, visit www.HINArtists.org. You can also connect on Facebook at facebook.com/HINArtists, on Twitter at @HINArtists, through email at info@HINArtists.org or call Volcano Art Center directly at (808) 967-8222.

Hawaii Island Network of Artists is supported in part with funding from Hawaii County. Volcano Art Center (VAC) is a nonprofit 501(c)(3) organization founded in 1974 to develop, promote and perpetuate the artistic, cultural and environmental heritage of Hawaii’s people through the arts and education.

Action Moves Navy in Hawaii to Greater Energy Security

By Rear Adm. Frank Ponds (Commander, Navy Region Hawaii and Naval Surface Group Middle Pacific)

Adm. Frank Ponds

In order to achieve greater energy security the Commander in Chief declared October “Energy Action Month.”

The Navy is leading efforts to accelerate from “awareness” to “action” in order to save energy, water and money for American taxpayers.

The idea of focusing on action to achieve greater energy security is especially timely.

Last week the Navy commemorated our 237th birthday.  It was an opportunity to focus on our Navy’s legacy of innovation and commitment to new technologies, including warfighting techniques and platforms.

The Military Sealift Command fleet replenishment oiler USNS Henry J. Kaiser (T-AO 187), left, delivers a 50-50 blend of advanced biofuels and traditional petroleum-based fuel to the guided-missile cruiser USS Princeton (CG 59) during the Great Green Fleet demonstration portion of Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) 2012 exercise. In the background are the aircraft carrier USS Nimitz (CVN 68) and the guided-missile destroyer USS Chung-Hoon (DDG 93). Twenty-two nations, more than 40 ships and submarines, more than 200 aircraft and 25,000 personnel are participating in the biennial RIMPAC exercise from June 29 to Aug. 3, in and around the Hawaiian Islands. The world’s largest international maritime exercise, RIMPAC provides a unique training opportunity that helps participants foster and sustain the cooperative relationships that are critical to ensuring the safety of sea lanes and security on the world’s oceans. RIMPAC 2012 is the 23rd exercise in the series that began in 1971. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist Seaman Apprentice Ryan J. Mayes/Released)

In our Navy’s history, we have moved from wooden sailing ships to steam-powered steel hulls and nuclear power, from cannons and battleships to naval aviation, submarines and advanced surface warfare capability with Aegis guided missiles.

Here in Hawaii, ever mindful of the call for action to achieve greater energy security, we embrace innovation while preserving history and maintaining force readiness.

History shows us that wars are often fought over resources.  World War II in the Pacific began because of Imperial Japan’s aggression against other Asian countries in search of petroleum and raw materials.  The United States and allies prevented the importing of oil and minerals into Japan in the late 1930s, leading directly to the attack of Dec. 7, 1941.

Our Navy and Marine Corps leaders testify that U.S. service members in the field are at greater risk because of a dependency on fossil fuels.

As Senator Daniel K. Inouye points out, “Our sons and daughters have fought and died in the desert” in order to “stabilize the Middle East and to safeguard democracy” — in part because of oil.

As a Medal of Honor recipient from World War II and chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee, Senator Inouye speaks with great credibility and insight.  He commends the Department of Defense’s investment in alternative energy and supports the Navy’s innovative approaches in adapting new technologies and methods on conserving and generating renewable energy.

Done right, our energy security initiatives here in Hawaii can serve as a tribute to our warfighters, past and present.

Working with other services and agencies, we are implementing the Joint Energy Security Initiative in Hawaii to continue our efforts to achieve greater energy security and sustainability.  The Navy in Hawaii is working with our partners to evaluate different types of renewable energy, including wind, wave, photovoltaic, biofuels and geothermal.

We are looking at all available and acceptable sites for our most effective renewable energy option in southern Oahu – energy from the sun.  We are evaluating sites at Waipio Peninsula, West Loch and at the Joint Base.  Done right, we can preserve history and protect areas, including the former runway at Ford Island, as a tribute.  In the first year of operation, that one solar array at Ford Island would save taxpayers $1.5M.

Another innovative approach that is working for the Navy is the Renewable Energy Conservation Program — a way for military residents in public-private venture housing to do their part to reduce excessive energy use.  Navy Region Hawaii and our Forest City partners served as the pilot program for RECP, which is now being instituted worldwide.  Families now have an incentive to save electricity, and they are doing their share.

Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) Adm. Jonathan Greenert, left, and Secretary of the Navy (SECNAV) the Honorable Ray Mabus observe as the Military Sealift Command fleet replenishment oiler USNS Henry J. Kaiser (T-AO 187), background, transfers biofuels to the guided-missile cruiser USS Princeton (CG 59) during a replenishment at sea. The fueling is part of the U.S. Navy’s Great Green Fleet demonstration portion of the Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) 2012 exercise. (U.S. Navy photo by Chief Mass Communication Specialist Sam Shavers/Released)

This past summer we hosted RIMPAC 2012, in which the whole world watched the Navy demonstrate advanced biofuels in the “Great Green Fleet.”

Recent awards show our commands in Hawaii are demonstrating their ability, as one team, to manage energy and water resources.   Each of our installations in Hawaii and several area afloat commands received recognition directly from the Secretary of the Navy this month for energy and water management.

We all need to work together to meet national, state and Secretary of the Navy renewable energy sustainability goals as we face ever-growing fuel costs and budgetary challenges in the years ahead.

This is a force readiness issue.  The reasons to act are clear.  The time to act is now.

During Energy Action Month we are asked to “think globally … lead locally.”  Let’s continue to lead and take action together.

2.7 Magnitude Earthquake Hits Volcano Area of the Big Island

UPDATE: This has been downgraded to a 2.7 after seismologist researched it further.

Magnitude 3.3
Date-Time
Location 19.415°N, 155.279°W
Depth 0 km (~0 mile) (poorly constrained)
Region ISLAND OF HAWAII, HAWAII
Distances
  • 6 km (4 miles) SW (230°) from Volcano, HI
  • 17 km (10 miles) WSW (248°) from Fern Forest, HI
  • 20 km (12 miles) SW (226°) from Mountain View, HI
  • 38 km (24 miles) SSW (212°) from Hilo, HI
  • 339 km (211 miles) SE (128°) from Honolulu, HI
Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 0.1 km (0.1 miles); depth +/- 0.2 km (0.1 miles)
Parameters Nph= 34, Dmin=0 km, Rmss=0.12 sec, Gp= 47°,
M-type=duration magnitude (Md), Version=2
Source
Event ID hv60414646