The Haleakala Conservation Biology Field Station (HCBFS) is a short-term residence facility for visiting researchers. HCBFS was built with funds obtained by The Nature Conservancy of Hawaii, maintained by Haleakala National Park, and managed by the Research Scientist for the Haleakala Field Station of the USGS/BRD. It is located at 6800 ft (2100m) elevation just inside Haleakala National Park on East Maui (Hawaii, USA). Its purpose is to provide low-cost (but nice!) short-term housing for research scientists working in or near Haleakala National Park. Facilities include ; full kitchen; hot showers; and washer & dryer; and warm*, clean, dry beds (*yes, WARM is a consideration at 6800 ft, even in Hawaii!).
To stay at the Haleakala Conservation Biology Field Station, please first read the HCBFS information sheet, then contact me via e-mail (email@example.com). I will advise you on availability and any changes in the rent rate, policies, living condition, or house supplies. If space is available, submit an HCBFS reservation request form .
For more information about the facilities, see the HCBFS information sheet.
Also for your convenience, online information regarding Maui rental car companies is now available.
Contact info for reservations or other information:
(HCBFS House Manager)
NOTE RE: "community" items: Consumable goods are generally NOT community property (you must bring your own). We sometimes have a few "leftover" NONPERISHABLE food items like flour, spices, etc. (Call if you need specific information.) However, if you wish to use consumable kitchen supplies such as dishwashing liquid, food wraps, etc. as "community property," we ask that you contribute one item that's low in stock. We can always use plastic wrap, wax paper, ziplocs, and dishwashing liquid, aluminum foil, scrubby sponges. (P.S. - Laundry soaps, etc. are generally NOT shared; please bring your own!)
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|The Hawaiian Ecosystems at Risk project (HEAR) is currently funded by grants from the Hau'oli Mau Loa Foundation and the U.S. Forest Service with support from PCSU (UH Manoa). Historically, HEAR has also received funding and/or support from the Pacific Basin Information Node (PBIN) of the National Biological Information Infrastructure (NBII), PIERC (USGS), the USFWS, HCSU (UH Hilo), and HALE (NPS).|