Hawaii's Statewide Airports System is comprised of fifteen airports and is operated as a single system for management and financial purposes on behalf of the State by the Department of Transportation.
If you have specific airport(s) in mind, please direct your written inquiry detailing what location, space requirements and type of business to the respective Airport Manager with a courtesy copy to the Airports Administrator.
I have a product and/or service that I think the travelling public can use. Who shall I contact?
Please write a letter describing the product and/or service and a brief description about your company to the Airports Administrator.
I have a product and/or service that I think the airport can use. Who shall I contact?
Please write a letter describing the product and/or service and a brief description about your company to the respective Airport Manager with a courtesy copy to the Airports Administrator.
Honolulu International Airport is the major aviation gateway for the State of Hawaii. It is the primary hub for domestic overseas and interisland flights and is currently one of three State airports accommodating international flights. Honolulu International also functions as a joint military-civilian airport sharing airfield facilities with Hickam Air Force Base.
The Airport occupies 2,216 acres of land and 2,210 acres of water about three miles west of Downtown Honolulu, and seven miles from Waikiki. The airfield consists of two parallel east-west runways, two parallel crosswind runways, associated taxiways and navigational aids. Facilities include a complex of general aviation, air cargo, and airport support facilities at the south Ramp near Ke'ehi Lagoon and the passenger terminal complex at the North Ramp. A complex of maintenance and air cargo facilities, principally for the interisland airlines, is located west of the terminal complex.
In ancient times, Oahu was called the 'gathering place'. Voyaging canoes from all other islands would meet on Oahu's shores. Today Oahu is again the 'gathering place' that includes visitors from around the world. The voyaging concept, therefore, is particularly appropriate as a metaphor for travel in the Honolulu International Airport, the major airport of entry and departure for the Hawaiian Islands. It provides a link between the travel of the early Hawaiians and the visitor today. http://www.hawaii.gov/dot/airports/oahu/hnl/hnl_pax_services.htm
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Donna Dewberry’s One stroke instructional show on
http://www.playingwithtime.org/ Playing With Time is an exciting, new project that looks at how the world around you is changing over many different time periods. The project consists of two major parts: this web site and a traveling museum exhibit. The site is being developed by Red Hill Studios. The exhibit is a collaboration between Red Hill and the Science Museum of Minnesota.
Here at the Playing With Time web site, unseen worlds of change will be revealed. You will see time sped up and slowed down, and behold the beauty of change. Time will be in your hands to witness, replay, and even create. You never know... you might not look at things quite the same way again.
WWW.3DTOUR.COM SAYS Listing and Tours Featured On Excite.com; Lycos; Iwon, RestaurantNews.com, LookSmart, AvantGo OVER 6 Million Viewers Each Month! JERRY FINCH...... POINT OF VIEW Jul 18, 2004 To write to the ombudsmansend mail to, Richmond Times-Dispatch, Box 85333,.... Fax to (804)649-6099 or call (804)649-6458 or send email at: ombudsman @timesdispatch.com
This year's Discover Richmond will be published online on Sunday, August 8th, in harmony with the print edition. This year will feature interesting new information, such as:
After almost three years in Richmond, writer Lea Setegn still didn't know how to find Maymont, Belle Isle or Lewis Ginter Botantical Garden. She had found her way to Williamsburg, Virginia Beach and Washington, but never got around to visiting the attractions closer to home. Then came Discover Richmond and the chance for Lea to spend 10 weeks enjoying all her adopted city had to offer.
Destination: Richmond »
The tight economy makes this the perfect time to vacation right here at home. Take some time to look at Richmond from a different perspective - from a raft on the James River, perhaps, or through the prism of history that's not related to the Civil War. For 10 weeks this summer, I did just that. Richmond looks like a completely different place after visiting the area's numerous parks, gardens, museums and wineries. There's so much to do here that 10 weeks wasn't enough to do it all.
"Local people don't know what there is to do here," said Langhorne, visitor center manager for the Richmond Metropolitan Convention and Visitors Bureau.
"People who have lived here all their lives can't tell you where the Capitol is, hardly."
It's so easy to take for granted what's in our back yards. But it's never too late to change.