Honolulu, HI
2020 ParkScore® ranking: #41
Our analysis is based on four characteristics of an effective park system:
access, investment, acreage, and amenities.
How we calculated Honolulu’s ParkScore rating:
Access
69 out of 100
Acreage
67 out of 100
Investment
39 out of 100
Amenities
40 out of 100
How does it work?
Cities can earn a maximum ParkScore rating of 100.
In evaluating park systems, we include land owned by all public agencies within the 100 most populous U.S. cities that functions as a park. ParkScore index methodology
Everyone deserves a park within a 10-minute walk of home.
Is Honolulu meeting that goal?
79%
of residents live within a 10 minute walk of a park.
National average 55%
Percent of residents within a
10-minute walk of a park by age
Children (0 - 19)
Adults (20 - 64)
Seniors (65+)
Percent of residents within a
10-minute walk of a park by income
Percent of residents within a 10-minute walk of a park by race/ethnicity
15%
of Honolulu's city land is used for parks and recreation.
National median 15%
Where in Honolulu are parks needed most?
Honolulu has 446 parks
We’ve mapped park access in 14,000 cities and towns across the country. Our free mapping platform helps you pinpoint where to focus park investments in your city.
Explore the map
See Honolulu's Map
Honolulu Park Amenities Compared to the 100 Largest U.S. Cities
Basketball Hoops
61 st percentile
3.7 per 10,000 people
Dog Parks
14 th percentile
0.5 per 100,000 people
Playgrounds
13 th percentile
1.6 per 10,000 people
Bathrooms
63 rd percentile
2.1 per 10,000 people
Recreation and Senior Centers
90 th percentile
1.6 per 20,000 people
Splashpads
8 th percentile
0 per 100,000 people
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Mayor Kirk Caldwell has pledged to adopt long-term, system-wide strategies to make sure every Honolulu resident has access to all the benefits parks provide.
"I have endorsed the vision that everyone deserves a park or open space within a 10-minute walk of home." — Mayor Caldwell
Learn about the 10-Minute Walk campaign
Partner with us
You believe everyone deserves access to great parks. We can help you reach that goal.
Contact Lea Hong, Hawaii State Director at the Trust for Public Land
Contact us
We’re helping people connect with nature near you
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