Kapolei Homes For Sale
Kapolei is a lovely master-planned community on the island of O’ahu, in Honolulu County, Hawaii. Locally known as “the second city” of O’ahu. Spanning only over 4.1 square miles, around 15,000 people populate the blossoming community. Kapolei was named after the volcanic cone Pu’u O Kapolei, meaning beloved Kapo, who was the Goddess of Fertility. Before the city came to be, the land was agriculturally significant with vast pineapple and sugarcane fields.
Families have been flocking to Kapolei over the past decade or two, looking for more affordable, quality homes. Businesses and government agencies also found Kapolei to be an essential hub.With Kapolei’s resident population expected to reach nearly 165,000 in 2035, housing is expected to grow from over 35,000 units in 2019 to a little over 56,000 units.
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Aeloa Terrace - The homes in this section of Kapolei are bordered by Kealanani Ave. and Kamaana Ave., which are both major thoroughfares (as such, there is no parking allowed on these streets). These homes are part of Aeloa and are distinguishable by their reddish-orange-colored monier tile roofs. The only way to get in and out of Aeloa is via Kuloa Ave., which has 2 entrance/exit points on the two major streets mentioned above. Kuloa Ave. runs through the neighborhood and is shaped like a question mark, with one access point at the north side of the neighborhood, and one at the south side. There is a nice park (Aeloa Park) on the west side of the neighborhood. The streets are well lit, well maintained, and have wide sidewalks. Trees have been planted alongside the roads for aesthetically pleasing views. Homes are uniform in color, layout and model type.
8: Villas at Aeloa is a small enclave of two-story, brownish-colored townhomes comprised of 9 buildings; parking readily available.
9: Golf course frontage along Kapolei Golf Course. These homes are in the Aeloa development. Golf cart path runs along the back of the homes. Golf chatter and occasional errant golf shots are present. Clear view of the golf course and mountains to the north.
15: Across from Kapolei Middle School, this is a development of CPR homes that share a common driveway with their neighbors (anywhere from 5-8 to a driveway). Some homes have their own driveway. This complex is at the corner of Kapolei Parkway and Kamaaha Ave. Traffic noise along this busy corner is prevalent.
16: These homes are in the middle of Kamaaha Ave. and Kamaaha Loop. They are a cluster of townhomes across from Kapolei Elementary School. Traffic and its associated noise are prevalent.
17: Kulalani Village. Pink split-level townhomes. No covered parking, no enclosed patios or yard spaces. No pool specific to project, but rec center close by.
18: Densely populated part of Kapolei, known as Iwalani. Single-family CPR homes. The thoroughfares are wide and well lit, with wide sidewalks. Many people walking dogs and riding bikes along the sidewalks and roads. Many of the homes have shared driveways. Some of the roads may be tricky to navigate, as residents park on both sides of the street and in the cul-de-sacs.
19: Community of duplex townhomes.
20: Pae Ko Gardens. Downstairs have two lanais, usually spacious. 1, 2 and 3 bedrooms; all come with two parking spaces. No pool, close to rec center.
21: Large swath of homes across from Kapolei High School. Mixture of single-family homes and duplex CPRs.
22: Hawaiian Home Lands: Neighborhood parties during Halloween and New Years. Streets can be tight, as they’re lined with big trucks.
23: These homes are situated between Kapolei Middle School and Renton Road. The main road in and out of this neighborhood is off of Kapolei Parkway via Kamaaha Ave., which is the only road you can exit or enter from.
24: Wide expanse of homes located in middle of Kapolei on the west portion of the city. Major thoroughfares wind around this neighborhood (Fort Barrette Road, Kamaaha Ave., Kealanani Ave., and Farrington Hwy. There are only two ways in and out of this neighborhood. Both of them are via Kumuiki St. One gets you on Kamaana Ave, which runs east to west on the south side of the complex, and the other gets you to Kealanani Ave., which runs north to south and allows you to get on Farrington Hwy. The cluster of homes here are fairly dense and populated. Roads here are very wide and parking is abundant. There are many streets that end in cul-de-sacs. Homes on the major thoroughfares are subject to traffic noise.
25: Hawaiian Home Lands. The Department of Hawaiian Homelands has its office at the far southwest side of the neighborhood.
31: Small enclave of homes on a dead-end street ending on a cul-de-sac. At the far west end of Wahane St. Newer homes with well-maintained landscaping. Underground utilities. Parking on both sides of the street. Homes have a wide variety of home models and roofing (monier, asphalt). Overlooks Walmart and the newly developed Kealalani Plaza. Subject to traffic noise; adjacent to shopping mall and its associated hustle and bustle. Show Less...