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Maui Communities

Search for Maui Real Estate utilizing the Maui MLS

We hope that our website's community information will help you to choose between the many wonderful areas; each has a lot to offer the home buyer.


Haiku is a small village in the northern part of Maui, approximately 14 miles (22.5 km) east of Kahului. Though Haiku is located about 2 miles (3.2 km) inland, a few beaches are nearby, including popular Ho'okipa Beach, also known as the windsurfing capital of the world. Haiku was once a thriving pineapple plantation with two canneries. However, the town experienced a decline in commercial activity when the main refinery transferred to Kahului. After a few years, people started return…
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Ka'anapali is a coastal town in West Maui, located about 5 miles (8 km) north of Lahaina. The town boasts beautiful Ka'anapali Beach, volcanic rock formations, snorkeling spots and several upscale hotels, such as the Sheraton Maui Resort, the Hyatt Regency Maui Resort and The Westin Ka'anapali. It is one of the main tourist destinations on the island.
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Kahului (view panorama), Maui's largest city, is situated on the northern edge of the isthmus of West Maui and East Maui (Haleakala). In the 1850s, Henry Baldwin and Samuel Alexander purchased a large chunk of land between Makawao and Pa'ia from the Kingdom of Hawaii. The land where now Kahului is located was cultivated into a sugar plantation.
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Kapalua / Napili

Kapalua is a resort community on the northwestern tip of Maui, about 6 miles (9.7 km) north of Ka'anapali. A 23,000-acre resort complex developed by the Maui Land and Pineapple Company, Kapalua features upscale vacation condos and villas, shops, restaurants, golf courses and sandy beaches framed by hundred-year old Cook pines.
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Kihei is a beach town on the south shore of Maui. It used to be called "Kamaole," which means "barren" in the Hawaiian language. The original name refers to the town's hot and dry weather conditions all year round. Kihei gets less than 13 inches (330 mm) of rain per year.
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Kula / Ulupalakua / Kanio

Kula is a small community in upcountry Maui, situated 3,000 feet (914 m) above sea level. As one of Maui's prime agricultural regions and source of farm produce, Kula grows vegetables using the dry-farming method. Some of the agricultural products of Kula include the famed sweet Maui onion, herbs, cabbages, lettuce, potatoes, strawberries and tomatoes.
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Lahaina, the largest town in West Maui, was once the capital of the Hawaiian kingdom and seat of power of the Kamehameha dynasty. During the 1800s, Lahaina became a whaling port. Starting around 1819, whaling ships from around the world berthed in Lahaina for supplies and recreation. However, the sailor's unruly behavior placed them at odds with the missionaries who started to arrive in 1821. The missionaries tried to keep sailors out of the bawdy houses and Hawaiian women away from t…
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Maui Meadows

Maui Meadows is a subdivision established in the 1970s just across the highway from Wailea. The area offers some of the biggest lots in South Maui with the bulk of the homes on a half acre with a few two-acre lots. Maui Meadows is a great option for buyers who want to be near the beaches of South Kihei and Wailea, but they want a larger plot of land. Many of the homes in Maui Meadows offer amazing ocean and outer-island views.
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Paia / Spreckelsville

Pa'ia is a small coastal community on the north shore of Maui. It often serves as a pit stop on the way to Hana (this is the last town you'll drive through before reaching Hana, 45 miles to the east). Pa'ia is worth visiting since it has retained a lot of its character from the the old sugar plantation days. Many of its wooden plantation-style buildings are still intact and have been converted into brightly colored surf shops, boutiques, cafés and restaurants.
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Wailea / Makena

Wailea is a 1,500-acre master-planned resort community located at the base of Mt. Haleakala on the south shore of Maui. It is an upscale area with high-end resorts, luxury condominiums, private estates, and spa facilities. It was named one of the 99 Best Recreational & Residential Private Communities in America.
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Located at the base of the West Maui Volcano at an elevation of 249 feet (76 m), Wailuku was once the center of power and the home of great Hawaiian chiefs. In 1790, it was the site of the victory of King Kamehameha's army from the Big Island and the defeat of Maui's King Kahekeli II's army in the battle of Kepaniwai at Iao Valley. As a result of the clash, many people died, their bodies clogging up Wailuku Stream. Kepaniwai literally means "the water dam." The place of the battle was then named
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