Lush green valleys and Na Pali coast from the Awa'awapuhi Trail, one of the best Kauai hikes

Amazing Awa’awapuhi Trail Hike, Kauai: Complete 2024 Guide

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Vacationing in Kauai and planning to spend some time in beautiful Koke’e State Park?

Make sure you allocate some time to hike the Awa’awapuhi Trail, a jungle and ridge hike that takes you to spectacular views of the green, lush valleys of Awa’awapuhi and Nualolo, the rugged, cliff-dominated Na Pali Coast and the azure blue Pacific Ocean waters.

The Awa’awapuhi Trail is one of the best hikes in Koke’e State Park, and, indeed, among all Kauai hikes.

The Awa’awapuhi Trail hike provides just the right mix of jungle trails and panoramic views to make this a must-do hike, a Kauai bucket list item for first-time visitors.

Fabulous Na Pali Coast views from the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Fabulous Na Pali Coast views from the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

For repeat visitors and avid back campers, the Kalalau Trail on the Napali Coast is a Kauai bucket-list item, but it is an epic 22-mile round trip hike requiring careful planning that most casual first-time visitors won’t have the time for.

A no-brainer hike that needs little planning, the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai, is a great substitute hike that most visitors to Kauai can enjoy, while still crossing off a Na Pali Coast view hike from their Kauai bucket list.

Up for an active adventure on the scenic Wailua River in Kauai? Discover the Secret Falls kayaking + hiking excursion on the east side of the island!

Beautiful Na Pali coast views from the ridge summit of Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Beautiful Na Pali coast views from the ridge summit of Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

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Awa’awapuhi Trail Hike: Fast Facts

Awa’awapuhi Trail Difficulty

The Awa’awapuhi Trail hike difficulty is moderate to hard, primarily because the trail can be muddy and slippery after it rains.

And being in an area of Kauai that gets more rains, this is often the case!

Under dry conditions, the trail is relatively easy, just watch out for the overgrown, exposed tree roots all along the trail.

The last part of the trail, from where you get the amazing Na Pali Coast views, needs careful navigation.

Last section of Awa'awapuhi Trail past the metal fence has steep drop-offs and narrow trails
Last section of Awa’awapuhi Trail past the metal fence has steep drop-offs and narrow trails

You face steep drop-offs on both sides, and the trail is significantly narrower.

Awa’awapuhi Trail Length

Awa’awapuhi Trail length is 2.9 miles, for a total roundtrip distance of 5.8 miles on this out-and-back hike.

With quarter-mile markers along the trail, you have a good sense of how much you’ve completed.

A large portion of the Awa’awapuhi trail is through shaded tropical rainforests, and the last section of the trail opens up to beautiful Na Pali coast views from along an elevated ridge.

Awa’awapuhi Trail Elevation Gain

The Awa’awapuhi Trail elevation gain is about 1,600 feet.

The Awa’awapuhi Trail starts off at a higher elevation (roughly 4,100 feet) and you work your way down about 1,850 feet from the trailhead to the end of the trail.

Though you are climbing down to the end of the trail, the final destination is still at a much higher altitude (ridge or lower mountain top) of about 2,500 feet, and you get fabulous views of the Na Pali Coast way below.

In fact you are so high, you will often see helicopters below you, touring the coastline.

Fabulous views of Na Pali coast and the rugged mountains from the end of the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Fabulous views of Na Pali coast and the rugged mountains from the end of the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

Obviously, the return is a continuous climb (roughly 30 degrees grade) back to the trailhead, and part of the reason the Awa’awapuhi Trail hike is rated moderate.

Take frequent breaks to catch your breath, as needed.

Awa’awapuhi Trail Time Taken

The Awa’awapuhi Trail takes roughly 3 1/2 hours to complete (out-and-back).

We took more like 4 1/2 hours with breaks for photos and to admire some of the views and colorful flowers and foliage on the way.

Turquoise waters and rugged mountains, views of the Na Pali coast from the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Turquoise waters and rugged mountains, views of the Na Pali coast from the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

Coming back is a lot slower because you are almost always climbing.

Apart from hikers, you will also encounter runners – this is a very popular trail for cross-country running.

What about Kids and Dogs on the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai?

Dogs aren’t allowed on the Awa’awapuhi Trail.

Older active kids (8+) should do fine on the trail. Toddlers and younger kids on backpack carriers may be hard, don’t forget you have to make the long climb back!

I would strongly advise against taking kids past the metal fence at the end of the trail because of the steep drop-offs without railings.

Narrow, ridge trail at the end of the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Narrow, ridge trail at the end of the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

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Getting to the Awa’awapuhi Trailhead

Awa’awapuhi Trail Directions

The Awa’awapuhi Trail is part of the beautiful Koke’e State Park on the northwest side of Kauai, roughly an hour’s drive from Poipu and Lihue.

You can tack on Koke’e State Park to a visit to the highly popular Waimea Canyon State Park. I personally recommend devoting a separate day to visiting Koke’e State Park.

Apart from the Awa’awapuhi Trail hike, you must visit two highly popular lookouts that you can drive to: the Kalalau Lookout and the Pu’u O Kila Lookout, and maybe spend some time at the Koke’e Natural History Museum.

The Koke’e State Park is open daily during daylight hours.

You will need to pay a nominal entrance fee of $5 / adult to enter the Koke’e State Park, and $10 / vehicle to park in any of the Koke’e State Park parking lots.

Awa'awapuhi Trail trailhead in Koke'e State park, Kauai
Awa’awapuhi Trail trailhead in Koke’e State park, Kauai

There is only one way to get to the Awa’awapuhi Trail trailhead, Highway 550 (Koke’e Road) north from Waimea (roughly 30 minutes), skirting past the Waimea Canyon State Park.

Awa’awapuhi Trail Parking

Awa’awapuhi Trail parking is available at the trailhead.

At about the mile marker 17 along Koke’e Road, look out for a large signpost for the Awa’awapuhi Trail trailhead and a pull out to a small parking lot off Koke’e Road (if you reach Kalalau Lookout, you’ve gone too far).

The parking lot is small and gets quite full so try to get there early or late (for the sunset).

Awa’awapuhi Trail Permit and Reservation

You don’t need an Awa’awapuhi Trail reservation or an Awa’awapuhi Trail permit to hike the trail.

Partly because of its secluded, remote location, the Awa’awapuhi Trail hike is a no-brainer hike that you can add-on at the last minute – no difficult reservations and permitting hurdles like the Kalalau Trail.

Best Time to Hike the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

The Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai, is open year-round and is beautiful to visit anytime.

If you plan to hike the Awa’awapuhi Trail during winter (rainy season), make sure you pick a sunny day or set out early to maximize your chances of enjoying the views, and the trail hopefully won’t be muddy and slick.

Your photos will be Instagram-perfect with emerald, green lush valleys against the beautiful blue of the Pacific Ocean waters.

Summer is usually drier, and the landscape tends to be more brown than green, but you will likely enjoy the hike and the views a lot more.

Late summer and fall are when the trails are their prettiest, with ginger blossoms and Kahili ginger in full bloom.

Ginger blossoms on the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Ginger blossoms on the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

I prefer to hike early morning or late evening. Both sunrise and sunset from the viewpoint are spectacular, and the hike tends to be quiet and peaceful.

On our last trip, we hiked out for sunset and it was the most breathtaking sunset imaginable. The views past the metal fence gate were spectacular and we had the trail to ourselves.

The trail was well marked so we could find our way back easily in the dark, but I recommend you take torches with you. Don’t linger too long, the park is open only during daylight hours.

>> Book these 5 star rated, highly popular, Kauai Tours now!

Awa’awapuhi Trail Map

The Awa’awapuhi Trail map is shown below with the local highlights marked.

Awa’awapuhi Trail Information

The Awa’awapuhi Trail trailhead is to the left of the parking lot.

The bulk of the trail is a downward sloping, reasonably wide, jungle mud path through the Napali-Kona Forest Reserve.

Towards the end, the Awa’awapuhi Trail transforms into an open, rocky ridge hike to a lower summit viewpoint of the Awa’awapuhi and Nualolo valleys far below.

There are mile marker signposts that indicate quarter mile marks throughout the trail.

You are hiking in a tropical rainforest and will see lush, green vegetation like fern, fruit trees, and tall grass along the trail.

Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai, through a tropical rain forest
Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai, through a tropical rain forest

As with the other forest trails on Kauai, the Awa’awapuhi Trail path is filled with exposed tree roots, so watch your step!

If it is rainy or has recently rained, expect the trail to be very muddy and slippery!

If you hike in summer or fall, you are lucky: the Kahili ginger and ginger blossoms are in full bloom and beautiful!

Colorful Kahili ginger flowers on the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Colorful Kahili ginger flowers on the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

We also saw a bunch of fruit trees on the way, including some guava and plum trees with delicious ripe fruit.

You have a couple of viewpoints along the forested part of the ridge hike that hint at the spectacular views at the end of the hike.

About thee miles in, the Awa’awapuhi Trail leaves the forest and becomes an open, exposed, rocky ridge hike, and the trail significantly narrows.

Hiking the final part of the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai, against a rugged Na Pali coast background
Hiking the final part of the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai, against a rugged Na Pali coast background

At the 3.25 mile marker, you will reach a metal, fence / gate that marks the ridge platform viewpoint.

The main tricky part is at the end and only if you go past the metal gate. Beyond this point, the trail becomes sketchy with steep drop-offs to lower mountain tops.

The views from the Awa’awapuhi Lookout are simply spectacular. You can see the narrow, lush, green valleys far below, and the beautiful blue Pacific Ocean waters against a rugged, mountainous Napali coastline!

Beautiful, narrow lush green valleys along the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Beautiful, narrow lush green valleys along the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

Venture down the ridge only to the point you are comfortable!

I’ve seen adventurous hikers venture well beyond the metal fence gate, but they do so at their own risk! In fact, the signs recommend you don’t!

The first platform-like area beyond the gate is fairly manageable if you are sure-footed and in good shape, and the views from there are amazing!

I’ve seen people literally crawl forward on all fours to get to the furthest points, and no doubt the views are better, but marginally so!

Be careful on the final section of the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Be careful on the final section of the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

I’ve also seen people flying drones, and I’m sure the photos and videos are incredible, and probably a lot safer than venturing too far down the ridge!

Be prepared for a tough trek back, which is mostly uphill, at roughly a 30 degree grade.

>> Book these 5-star rated, highly popular, Kauai tours now!

Hawaiian Birds to Spot on the Awa’awapuhi Trail Hike

Make sure you take a good pair of binoculars with you, the Awa’awapuhi Trail hike is an excellent hike to spot some beautiful Hawaiian birds, both introduced to the islands and some endemic birds (found nowhere else)!

Some of the common Hawaiian birds you can expect to see are the rose-ringed parakeet (a highly invasive bird species), the red-crested cardinal (pretty red-headed birds with a crest), and the warbling white eye (with a characteristic white ring around its eyes).

Birdwatchers should keep an eye out for Kauai’s endangered endemic songbirds, the ‘Akikiki and the ‘Akeke’e, only to be found now in the Koke’e State Park and the Alaka’i Wilderness Area.

Akikiki or the Kauai creeper, endemic to Kauai
Akikiki or the Kauai creeper, endemic to Kauai

The ‘apapane, one of the endemic Hawaiian birds, can be spotted here among the native ohi’a lehua trees, feeding on the nectar from the tree’s pretty red or yellow flowers.

Apapane feeding on Ohi'a Lehua flower nectar
Apapane feeding on Ohi’a Lehua flower nectar

Refer to our detailed post on Hawaiian birds to identify and learn about these bird species, some endemic to Hawaii, and found nowhere else on the world!

If you’re an avid birdwatcher, the nearby Alakai Swamp Trail is one of the best Koke’e State Park hikes for spotting Kauai’s pretty forest birds!

Hawaiian Plants, Trees and Flowers on the Awa’awapuhi Trail hike

The Awa’awapuhi Trail is a forest hike in the dense foliage of Koke’e State Park, with many common and easily identifiable Hawaiian plants, trees and flowers to look for!

Among Hawaiian plants, you should be able to spot the ohi’a lehua tree, a plant species endemic to Hawaii, and quite common and widespread in Kauai’s forests, and in Koke’e State Park.

You can also expect to see the tall acacia koa, another of the native Hawaiian plants, and multiple fern trees, including uluhe fern, the most common ground rainforest ground cover.

Other introduced Hawaiian plants, you’re likely to see are the eucalyptus trees and the highly invasive strawberry guava fruit trees, among many others! Sugi pine and redwood trees are also seen around the Koke’e State Park.

Refer to our detailed post on Hawaiian plants to identify and learn about these plant species, some endemic to Hawaii, and found nowhere else on the world!

Hiking Gear Checklist

Many of Hawaii’s hikes are demanding, make sure you are well equipped and well prepared. Here’s what we typically take with us:

Tips for Hiking the Awa’awapuhi Trail

Make sure you take a lot of water and snacks, and conserve some for the uphill climb back, a slog in humid, hot, tropical conditions.

Sturdy hiking boots are a must, especially as the trail can get quite muddy and slick.

Hiking poles are recommended for those needing some assistance for the uphill and downhill sections (which is most of the trail).

Hiking sticks and sturdy shoes needed for the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Hiking sticks and sturdy shoes needed for the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

You will be trekking through a forested path for the bulk of the Awa’awapuhi Trail, so bug spray and mosquito repellent are advisable.

Check weather conditions before you head out, especially if you are planning a sunrise or sunset hike.

Obviously, the highlight of the Awa’awapuhi Trail hike are the fabulous views at the end, and clear, sunny days will definitely be better.

Early or late morning is usually clearer. Tends to get foggy and cloudy early afternoon in this area.

If you reach there, and visibility is poor, hang around for a bit. The fog and clouds sometimes lift quickly.

Dramatic, rugged landscape of the Na Pali coast from the Awa'awapuhi Trail, Kauai
Dramatic, rugged landscape of the Na Pali coast from the Awa’awapuhi Trail, Kauai

Bring a light rain jacket, rain showers are quite frequent in Koke’e State Park.

Cell service and reception is poor to non-existent in this remote area, so make sure you have all the information and maps downloaded.

Nualolo Awa’awapuhi Loop Trail

A much harder and longer hike is the Nualolo Awa’awapuhi Loop Trail where you can extend the length of the Awa’awapuhi Trail hike by adding on the Nualolo Cliff Trail and returning on the Nualolo Trail.

You can do the loop clockwise or anti-clockwise, but note that you are returning to a different trailhead.

The views of the Na Pali Coast are stunning and much better on the Nualolo Trail, but the trail is not as well maintained.

The Nualolo Awa’awapuhi Loop Trail is one of the best hard Kauai hikes, and can take 7.5-9 hours!

What Else to Do Near the Awa’awapuhi Trail?

The Koke’e State Park and the adjacent Waimea Canyon State Park are two of the best state parks in Kauai!

No trip to Koke’e State Park would be complete with driving further up the Koke’e Road to the Kalalau Lookout and the Pu’u o Kila Lookout.

The Kalalau Lookout, the highest point from the road, provides an epic view of the Kalalau Valley, featured in Jurassic Park and many other movies.

If you aren’t hiking the incredible Kalalau Trail to the Kalalau Beach paradise, you must stop here to take in the views!

Beautiful Kalalau Valley, Kauai
Beautiful Kalalau Valley, Kauai

The Pu’u o Kila Lookout offers a different view of the Kalalau Valley.

Apart from the Awa’awapuhi Trail, there are many other trails in Koke’e State Park.

If you have the time, I highly recommend the Alakai Swamp Trail, a different kind of trail that takes you through the swampy wetlands, and a chance to encounter some of Kauai’s most famous birds!

A red-crested cardinal at the Alakai Swamp in Kokee SP, Kauai
A red-crested cardinal at the Alakai Swamp in Kokee SP, Kauai

Waimea Canyon State Park is home to the Grand Canyon of the Pacific, Waimea Canyon!

A 10-mile long, upto 3000 feet deep gorge carved by the Waimea River, the Waimea Canyon is a must-visit destination in Kauai.

Waimea Canyon in Kauai, Hawaii
Waimea Canyon in the Waimea Canyon State Park, the Grand Canyon of the Pacific

Hiking Safety Tips

Hiking in Hawaii can provide opportunities to get up close to its beautiful landscapes and allow you to observe local flora and fauna.

But hiking in Hawaii can also pose challenges you may not have encountered elsewhere. It is important to keep safety considerations uppermost in your mind as you plan a hike in Hawaii and as you are on the trail.

Here are some tips that may help:

  • If it’s your first time hiking in Hawaii, or you are a beginner hiker, you may want to consider a guided hike with an experienced local hiking guide. A local guide can help you pick a trail and hike with you.
  • Heed any posted signs at the trailhead or along the trail.
  • Minimize the potential for trailhead vehicle break-ins by locking belongings in the trunk, out of sight, and carry valuables with you.
  • Hike with a buddy or in a group, and stay together as you hike.
  • Leave information about the trail you plan to hike, and your expected time of return, with a trusted contact.
  • Obtain adequate information about the trail from official sources so you know your route, trailhead, etc. ahead of time. Download a trail map + bring a printed copy.
  • Carefully assess if a trail is suited to your hiking skill level and physical capability. Each island has a wide variety of trails from which to pick.
  • Get the latest weather forecast before you head out. Weather can change with little warning, so keep your eye on the weather as you hike.
  • Beware of flash floods in streams and gulches. Avoid crossing swollen streams.
  • Stay on the trail to minimize the potential for getting lost.
  • Start early and plan your turnaround time such that you can get back to the trailhead while it is still light out.
  • Call for emergency assistance if you are lost or injured.
  • For more detailed hiking safety information, seek guidance from Na Ala Hele, the official resource for Hawaii hikers.

The Best Kauai Tours

Have you booked these top Kauai guided adventures yet?

Sunset catamaran tour of the Na Pali Coast (relatively more stable ride, insane views on good weather days!)

Doors-off helicopter tour of Kauai (unobstructed views, chance to see more of the island than you can by land, no middle seats!)

Kayak on the Wailua River plus hike to a waterfall (a super fun activity for active travelers, albeit a little muddy sometimes!)

Raft trip to the Na Pali Coast plus snorkeling (prepare to get wet on this exhilarating adventure!)

Eurocopter ECO-Star helicopter tour over Kauai (the most booked Kauai helicopter tour on Viator with close to 2K reviews and a 5-star rating!)

Entire Kauai Island Air Tour (super popular, less expensive than a heli tour, large bubble windows for flightseeing!)

Renting a Car in Kauai

The best things to do in Kauai are scattered all over the island.

Public transport options on Kauai aren’t great, so if you want to explore the island beyond your base, you’ll want to book a rental car for your Kauai trip.

We always use Discover Cars to book Kauai car rentals. They search across a variety of rental car companies, both budget and brand, to offer you the best deals, AND they offer free cancellations. Plus, there are no hidden fees.

>> Check availability and prices on Kauai car rentals now!

Lihue Airport-Hotel Shuttle

Not planning to pick up a rental car at Lihue airport? Pre-arrange round trip transfer from the airport to your hotel and back!

This shared shuttle serves hotels or vacation rentals in Princeville, Kahala, Poipu, Kapaa, or Lihue, and then back again. It’s convenient and inexpensive, and saves time and hassle!

>> Check prices and availability for shared round-trip airport transfer in Kauai now!

Where to Stay in Kauai

Depending on whether you want a vacation rental with more room and the option to cook some of your meals, or you want a resort or hotel experience, and depending on which part of Kauai you want to choose as your base, you have a variety of options.

Since you’ll likely want to base in a couple places on your trip to Kauai, we suggest starting your search for Kauai accommodations by browsing vacation rentals on VRBO.

We have stayed in VRBO rentals in both Poipu and Princeville and find that the choice and quality are generally great.

>> Look for a Kauai vacation rental on VRBO now!

Want detailed recommendations for accommodations in Kauai? Check out our comprehensive guide to the best places to stay in Kauai!

Lush green valleys and Na Pali coast from the Awa'awapuhi Trail, one of the best Kauai hikes
Lush green valleys and Na Pali coast from the Awa’awapuhi Trail, one of the best Kauai hikes

More Kauai Travel Inspiration

Considering a trip to the Garden Isle in Hawaii? You’ll definitely want to check out some of our other comprehensive Kauai travel and attraction guides!

If you are a first-time visitor to Kauai, start by discovering the best things to do in Kauai! From beaches and botanical gardens to cliffs, canyons, and waterfalls, Kauai has it all, and our round-up lists all of Kauai’s must-experience activities and attractions.

Planning to split a week between Kauai and another island? We have a 3 days in Kauai itinerary article you must read to help flesh out what you would like to see and do!

Learn about the best things to do in Hanalei and Kauai’s scenic north shore, the best things to do in Poipu and Kauai’s south shore, and the most exciting things to do on Kauai’s Coconut Side or east side.

Read our in-depth guide to visiting the Na Pali Coast of Kauai. We give you the full scoop on the best ways to visit this stunning coast in the remote northwest of the island.

Discover our round-up of the nine spectacular state parks in Kauai, which house some of Kauai’s most treasured natural wonders.

We also have visitor’s guides to popular parks like Waimea Canyon State Park, which protects the namesake canyon, nearby Kokee State Park, and the remote but beautiful Polihale State Park.

Also check out the ultimate guide to visiting Haena State Park on Kauai’s north shore, and a full guide to hiking the epic Kalalau Trail.

Check out our round-up of the most beautiful waterfalls in Kauai, from waterfalls you can view from the road to falls that require hiking and falls that are best seen from a helicopter or sightseeing flight. We also have an article on everything you need to know to visit Secret Falls Kauai on an exciting kayaking and hiking tour.

Read our guide to Wailua River State Park to discover two easy-to-access Kauai waterfalls, and our trail guide for the easy hike to Ho’opi’i Falls. We also have an article on the best Kauai waterfall hikes.

And if a helicopter tour is part of your plans for Kauai, read our article on the top-rated helicopter tours in Kauai!

Hiking enthusiasts will want to read our article on the best hikes in Koke’e State Park: the trails here are some of the best hikes in Kauai!

We have detailed trail guides for the most popular Koke’e hikes, from the scenic Canyon Trail to the top of Waipo’o Falls, to the epic Awa’awapuhi Trail, challenging but very rewarding!

Also discover the best hikes in Waimea Canyon State Park, and the best hikes on Kauai’s north shore.

We also have a trail guide for the Mahaulepu Heritage Trail on Kauai’s scenic south shore, an article on how to hike the Sleeping Giant Trail, and a guide to the Kuilau Ridge Trail, one of the easy hikes on Kauai.

Get the scoop on the best botanical gardens in Kauai, from Limahuli Garden on the north shore to McBryde and Allerton Gardens on the south shore. The botanical gardens are great spots to look for the birds of Kauai, as is Kilauea Point National Wildlife Refuge.

Read our guide to the best swimming beaches on Kauai, from Hanalei Bay on the north shore to Poipu Beach on the south shore!

We also have a guide to the best snorkeling beaches on Kauai, a round-up of the best Kauai north shore beaches, and an article on the best Kauai south shore beaches!

And if you love watching the sun go down in a burst of color, be sure to read our article on where to go for the best sunsets on Kauai!

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Discover the ultimate trail guide for the epic Awa'awapuhi Trail in Koke'e State Park in Kauai, Hawaii!

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