It has come to my attention that Waipio Valley is the shipping off point for people abducted from the Big Island. This was reported to me by a young woman who recently escaped an attempted abduction. She had a pepper spray lighter, wisely enough. She knows about Waipio Valley activity through someone who lives there because she’s alert to it all now. In another incident, I heard a woman screaming down the road for help as she was driven away against her will at 4:00 am and I reported it to the police but never heard back from them. These recent reports are alarming everyone.
The number of abductions reported to me is unbelievable. I’ve heard 17 in the past month in Kau alone. If you search “Abductions Big Island Hawaii” you’ll not get anything past June of 2020. You’ll even find outright denials published by law enforcement. However here, people are talking, I can’t verify anything but no one goes out alone at night or day even in a car. This has been happening since the lockdown. I personally experienced what it’s like when two vans park on both sides of your car and some nasty looking men get out of both of them and surround you. I left very, very fast. That was several years ago.
Remember this group?
This is the Rufus Buck Gang and the second dude from the right is the one passed off as King Kamehamea today in Hawaii. He’s standing next to the person that Jebb Bush reincarnates. This group is on record as having hunted at least one human victim after robbing him and stripping him naked. The victim was a salesman of dry goods. It would be a distraction to connect this to the Sears-Roebuck Company right now, but the connections are several. Described in Wikipedia as “an outlaw multi-racial gang whose members were part African American and part Creek Indian. They operated in the Indian Territory of the Arkansas–Oklahoma area from 1895 to 1896.”
Hawaii history has been written by the Rufus Buck Gang. What actually happened is that this Rufus Buck Gang faked their own trial and death the same year they arrived in Hawaii. Details and evidence are in a previous article.
Basic information is published in Wikipedia about Waipio Valley, copied here below. Notice the name Kahekili as the alleged King of Maui, because we’ll eventually focus on him.
Waipio was “the capital and permanent residence of early Hawaiian Aliʻi (chiefs/kings) up until the time of King ʻUmi. This was a place celebrated for its nioi tree (Eugenia reinwardtiana) known as the Nioi wela o Paʻakalana (“The burning Nioi of Paʻakalana”). It was the location of the ancient grass palace of the ancient “kings” of Hawaiʻi with the nioistands. Kahekili II (king of Maui) raided Waipiʻo in the 18th century and burned the four sacred trees to the ground. The first chief who had a court in this valley was called Kahaimoelea.
The valley floor at sea level is almost 2,000 ft (610 m) below the surrounding terrain. A steep road leads down into the valley from a lookout point located on the top of the southern wall of the valley. The road rises 800 feet (240 m) in 0.6 miles (1.0 km) at a 25% average grade, with steeper grades in sections. This is a paved public road but it is open only to 4 wheel drive vehicles. It is the steepest road of its length in the United States. The shore line in the valley is a black sand beach, popular with surfers. A few taro farms are located in the valley. Several large waterfalls fall into the valley to feed the river which flows from the foot of the largest falls at the back of the valley out to the ocean.
A foot trail called Waimanu or Muliwai Trail leads down a steep path to the Waimanu Valley, which is not accessible by automobile. The trail is accessible by hikers. At the upper end of the valley, Waimanu Gap at 2,089 feet (637 m) elevation leads to the south end of Waimanu Valley.