Hawaii County Park

Find Hawaii County Hawaii parks. Parks provide information on indoor and outdoor recreational areas and facilities, playgrounds, ball and athletic fields, trails, and general outdoor nature areas.

Ainaola Park 200 Ainaola Drive Hilo HI 96720

Bayfront Park 1273 Kamehameha Avenue Hilo HI 96720

Carlsmith Beach Park 2300 Kalanianaole Avenue Hilo HI 96720 808-961-8311

Carvalho Park 860 Waianuenue Avenue Hilo HI 96720

Clem Akina Park 159 Wainaku Street Hilo HI 96720

Harold H Higashihara Park 79-1017 East Honalo Road Kailua HI 96740 808-327-3565

Herbert C Shipman Park Keaau-Pahoa Road Keaau HI 96749

Kailua Park Kuakini Highway Kailua HI 96740

Kamakana Playground East Honalo Road Kailua HI 96740 808-322-2683

Laupahoehoe Point Memorial Park Laupahoehoe Point Road Waimea HI 96743

Malama Park Mamaki Street Hilo HI 96720 808-930-4673

Mohouli Park 1030 Kumukoa Street Hilo HI 96720

Mooheau Park 231 Kamehameha Avenue Hilo HI 96720

Pana'ewa Park 100 Ohuohu Street Hilo HI 96720

Reeds Bay Beach Park 251 Banyan Drive Hilo HI 96720 808-961-8311

Richardson Ocean Park 2349 Kalanianaole Avenue Hilo HI 96720 808-961-8695

Ruth E Oda Playground 365 Kinoole Street Hilo HI 96720

University Heights Park 350 Kalili Place Hilo HI 96720

Parks Near Me

About Parks

What hours are Parks open?

Some Parks that are owned and managed by county and local governments may be open around the clock, while others may limit public access to the hours between dawn and dusk. National and State Parks are more likely to have designated hours of operation and controlled entry points.

Are private events allowed in Parks?

Many Parks allow residents to reserve or rent a portion of the Park for private functions such as birthday parties or weddings. Garden areas, gazebos, and picnic areas are popular locations within a Park for staging private functions.

How are Parks funded?

City Parks and other Parks owned and managed by county and local governments are typically funded out of the government's operating budget, with some supplemental funding from user fees. Most National and State Parks receive the majority of their funding from entry fees, though they are also subsidized by general government budgets.