Founded in 2000, Pono Pacific is Hawai‘i’s first and largest private natural resource conservation company providing land management, restoration services, sustainable agricultural development, and eco-asset development for large and small-scale projects throughout the state. Rooted in “pono”— doing what is right and living with integrity— Pono Pacific’s innovative services strive to restore and protect Hawaii’s unique ecosystems, while building land-based regenerative industries for the local economy.

Valued Partners /Projects

  • The Nature Conservancy East Molokaʻi Watershed Management
  • West Makaleha Endangered Snail Enclosure Fence
  • James Campbell National Wildlife Refuge Fence
  • Kalalau Trail Restoration Project
  • Kamehameha Schools Land Management and Restoration
  • The Nature Conservancy Maunalua Bay Invasive Algae Removal
  • The Nature Conservancy Heʻeia Mangrove Removal
  • Naval Facilities Engineering Command Mangrove Removal
  • Sustainable Resources Group International Coconut Rhinoceros Beetle Removal
  • Sustainable Resources Group International Lualualei Rodent Control
  • S. Army Environmental Services Predator Control
  • The Nature Conservancy Waikamoi Ungulate Sweeps
  • The Nature Conservancy Predatory Roi Removal
  • Pacific Rim Conservation James Campbell National Wildlife Refuge
  • The Nature Conservancy Moʻomomi Fence
  • State of Hawaiʻi Department of Land and National Resources Poamoho Watershed Conservation Fence
  • Research Corporation at the University of Hawaiʻi ʻOhikilolo Conservation Fence
  • State of Hawaiʻi Department of Land and National Resources Na Ala Hele Trail Management
  • Hawaiʻi Youth Conservation Corps Educational Program
  • Turtle Bay Mauka Lands and Farm Management
Chhorry Oung checks on her fruit tree grafting on land managed by Turtle Bay, Thursday, August 20, 2015 in Kahuku, Hawaii.  The Trust for Public Land is working with the North Shore Community Land Trust (NSCLT) to permanently dedicate the land to agricultural uses, removing the constant threat of it falling prey to development as part of the popular North Shore area.  (Photo by Marco Garcia for The Trust for Public Land)

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