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My preferred stuff is Patagonia Capiline (other brands too) because it dries super quick and provides sun protection.

If I'm gonna hike back in one of the valleys I'll bring an ultra-lightweight shell that packs to softball-size.

in Hawaiian - is one of the most beautiful and remote areas on Kaua‘i.

11 mile trail begins at Ke`e Beach and traverses along high cliffs above ocean, ending at Kalalau Valley.

Narrow path passes in and out of coastal valleys with steep inclines and declines.

I've written up some advice about this hike here: The most amazing hike i've done. Watch out during rains or for any sudden change in stream level. Is it possible to make it to Kalalau by nightfall if we start early in the morning? I noticed someone mentioned taking young children - is this advisable?

I live on kauai, and a freind and I did this hike in and out in one day... I've seen many tourist (and locals) get stranded for a few days on the opposite sides of some of the rivers here (DO NOT TRY CROSSING IF YOU AT ALL DOUBT THE CONDITIONS) there have been many fatal accidents on this stretch of coastline. just bring enouph water and make sure you hit it during dry weather. I don't think I can make the entire 11-mile hike however, I would like to see Hanakoa falls. We're not planning to bring kids but the information on "narrow trails at great heights" and loose rocks makes me nervous.

Its not that bad, but you do need to be cautious and bring plenty of water or water filter! Aloha We are coming to kauai to hike Napali Coast early October with our 6 & 8 year old children. What do you know about trail safety, drop-offs, etc. How far is Hanakoa falls from the beginning of this trail? Then again, if someone took younger children I should hope I could make it :-) If you hike / walk / run on a regular basis this hike is very doable in 1 day. We're very light campers and were wondering if it was cool to harvest the Taro to make poi. Thanks for the compliment Mitch and the interesting question.

Also, how to get there without a car as we don't want to leave a rental car at the trailhead for 6 days. Hello, We're considering hiking the Kalalua Trail (entire hike) in November and are wondering what the conditions are typically like then. November can be nice but I know better than to predict conditions after 30 years on Kauai. I ran the trail in 2 hrs 16 minutes once and have hiked with a pack in 4 hours. Also if the Taro is relatively easy to find along the streams. Taro does grow wild down the Na Pali but I have never eaten Kalo from there.My question is: Is it worth camping there an extra night?If so, what would be do at Kalalau for the extra day (ie: day trips, or just sit on the beach). I went to Kalalau today and wished I could have spent the night. There is plenty of great exploring at Kalalau - just watch out for the ocean and loose rock zones.Trail conditions may range from muddy puddles to dry, crumbly rock.Eroding cliffs and big surf sometimes take out small sections of trail. Strong currents and flash flooding can occur at river crossings.Also, we're wondering if the stop in Hanakoa is worthwhile, or if it's better to continue on to Kalalua Beach. Hanakoa falls is beautiful but I have always hiked the entire trail in one day because the camping so superior at Kalalau. Yes, the trail is narrow but I have never feared for my life. Don't know how it would compare to the Kalo cultivated in Hanalei.

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