Kīlauea Point National Wildlife Refuge provides numerous activities for visitors to choose from, including the following...
2016 marks the centennial of the Convention between the United States and Great Britain (for Canada) for the Protection of Migratory Birds (also called the Migratory Bird Treaty), signed on Aug. 16, 1916. We will be updating the website with activity schedules, so please check back often for updates. To learn about other activities statewide celebrating this bird conservation centennial, please visit Celebrating the Migratory Bird Treaty Centennial Island Style.
One of the greatest places on earth to observe seabirds and the endangered nēnē. Observation scopes and binoculars are available to see them up close and personal.
Observe native coastal plants like ‘ūlei, naupaka kahakai, ‘ilima, hala, ‘akoko, ‘aheahea, pōhuehue, and pōhinahina thriving in their natural habitats.
Kīlauea Point is the remnant of the former Kīlauea volcanic vent that last erupted about 15,000 years ago. Today, only a small U-shaped portion remains, including a spectacular 568-foot ocean bluff.
Visit the historic Daniel K. Inouye Kīlauea Point Lighthouse Station, listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
Interpretive signs are located along the pathway to Kilauea Point. Volunteers and staff are available to help identify the many birds and wildlife found at the refuge. Displays at the Kīlauea Point Contact Station and Visitor Center are also a great introduction to these natural treasures.
Enjoy breathtaking vistas and world-class views. The backdrop of Kīlauea Point is a photographer’s dream!
The Kīlauea Point Natural History Association operates a bookstore filled with memoirs and educational resources. Proceeds support Environmental Education and Refuge Complex programs.
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The Mōlī or Laysan albatross may spend years over the open ocean without ever touching land!