Or click here for 2009 data.

I have temporarily lost the ability to draw lines or write on graphics. Not all that much to say about this map anyway. It was made from my Bushnell Onix350 track log; the Bushnell notes--magnifies?-- every little sidestep, tending to show a rather jagged trail. Probably for that reason, it also reports longer hikes than my Magellan Explorist 500 does. But my length as reported on the profile below is longer than it should have been, due to some wrong and some extra turns.

Of possible interest on this map: Over where it says "Waimanalo Ridge" on the right, note that trail clearers don't always find the correct turns--we went way out of the way.
After that I was by myself for a while. The curlicue at about 500 feet is where the trail took a swing to the right, but after reaching where it straightened out again, I checked and found that one could just come straight up the ridge top.
Another curlicue at an 800-foot peak is where the rock is that one can traverse to the right or the left (and just possibly over the top of); long an advocate of going to the right, I checked the other side and ended up making 1 circuits of the rock.

The nob at 1020 feet is, I believe, the "lunch spot." It was early and wet, so some of us went on a short way; I think that is the dot half way from the nob to where we turn right, down the ridge into the valley. (The first couple of times I did a Solemates version of this hike, I'm pretty sure we stopped for lunch at the last knoll--"858"-- on the ridge, then down one of the southerly ridges from there.)
The leftmost sharp angle is at the option of taking the long way, off the map to the left, and back in past "TUNNEL." The people I rode with wanted to go home, and it was still wet anyway, so I opted for short.

The Bushnell does not keep track of elevation (or time) in its track log, but GPSVisualizer.com allows checking against USGS data, and that produces an elevation profile--see below--rather superior to that of the Magellan, which does record both elevation and time.