Please join us in attending one of the community listening sessions on Oʻahu. There are two locations to listen and participate in: Windward Community CollegeHale ʻĀkoakoa 101-10545-720 Keaʻahala RdTuesday, December 12, 20235:00 pm - 8:00 pm Keʻehi Lagoon Memorial State ParkHarry & Jeanette Weinberg Hall2685 North Nimitz HwyWednesday, December 13, 20235:00 pm - 8:00 pm... Continue Reading →
As the United States barrels toward the end of the fiscal year, a stalemate over the budget is making a government shutdown seem more likely by the day. Without a budget resolution in place by the Sept. 30 deadline, federal agencies must stop all non-essential work.
Visit mauistrong.hawaii.gov for information and resources for those affected by the August 2023 wildfires.
The DLNR Engineering Division is the state coordinating agency for the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP). DLNR staff will be available to perform flood zone determinations for property owners and be available to answer questions relating to flood insurance.
On June 1, 2023, the City and County of Honolulu, Department of Planning and Permitting announced: "Beginning July 1, 2023, the DPP will only accept ePlans submissions for ALL building permits requiring plans and will no longer accept paper plans. (100% ready for construction paper plans that have been submitted no later than June 30,... Continue Reading →
Help us document the impacts of King Tides (the highest high tides of the year). Submit your photos at pacioos.org/kt
FEMA has released a data visualization map that shows the NFIP flood claims across the united states since 1980. This interactive tool lets you sort the flood insurance claim in every US state and territory by year.
The Department of Land and Natural Resources - Engineering Division will be on hand to answer questions about the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP) at the Climate Community Fair!
FEMA has created an activity coloring book titled Building Codes Activity Book to help children learn about the ways in which building codes help to protect communities against natural hazards. By using natural hazard-resistant building codes, communities are better prepared for events such as earthquakes, storms, floods, and fires.