ʻŌlinolino is a 28 ' Fiberglass Canoe molded off of the 200 year old Koa Canoe Ka'elemakule. Launched in 2016, ʻŌlinolino completed her first destination sail from Anaeho'omalu to Kīholo in June 2016. ʻŌlinolino is on loan to the Nā Pe'a program from the Ala Kahakai Trail Association.
Hāuliuli is a 28 ' Fiberglass Canoe molded off of the 200 year old Koa Canoe Kaʻelemakule. Launched in 2015, Hāuliuli completed her first destination sail from ʻAnaehoʻomalu to Kīholo in October 2015.
Hāluʻa and Owē here seen linked together as a double-hulled canoe are sister hulls of Hāuliuli.
Kinikini is a 40' double hulled fiberglass canoe. She serves as our mother ship on destination sails. Kinikini is unique in that she can be paddled, sailed or moved along with her 20 HP outboard motor. When not escorting Nā Pe'a or serving as a floating classroom for our He Hawaiʻi Au program, Kinikini works for Eka Canoe Adventures conducting chartered educational sails, manta ray dives and snorkeling trips out of Keauhou Bay. In 2021 Kinikini became the first Hawaiian Canoe using traditional Lashings to be accepted as a Documented Vessel by the United States Coast Guard. The 10 year process was a mile stone in getting the Coast Guard to acknowledge the durability and seaworthiness of traditional Hawiian canoe practices.
Mailelauliʻi is a 26' BENSON designed fiberglass canoe. Having a more "V" shaped hulle she is the fastest canoe in the Nā Pe'a fleet. Maile is on loan to the Na Pea program from Kalani Nakoa.
Mālolo is a 22' fiberglass "Makaha Surfing Canoe". Designed for surfing competition along the North Shore of Oahu. Mālolo is on loan to the Nā Pe'a Program from Kalani Nakoa.
Holomoana is a 22' fiber glass canoe molded off a koa canoe of the 1800's. Built in 1973, Moana is the oldest "glass"canoe in the Nā Pe'a fleet. She is on loan to the Nā Pe'a program from Dale Fergerstrom.
Alapiʻi is a late 1800's koa fishing canoe that was salvaged and restored in the mid 1990's. Under the care of the Nakoa Foundation, Alapiʻi plays a major role in explaining traditional Hawaiian Canoe Culture at public events and cultural festivals . (Yes that is real lauhala sail!)
Kaʻelemakule is an 1800's vintage fishing canoe that was salvaged and restored in the 1990's. Under the care of the Nakoa Foundation, Kaʻelemakule travels to cultural festivals and school presentations that explain the traditional Hawaiian Canoe Culture. In 2015 the Nakoa Foundation and the Ala Kahakai Trail Association commissioned the construction of four fiber glass canoes in the form of Kaʻelemakule. Molded and constructed by Odie of Pure Paddles, these new fiberglass canoes are now the main stay of the Nā Peʻa canoe fleet.