The following plants and other resources are noted in Māhele claims.
Hala the pandanus tree.
Huluhulu (pupulu) cotton.
Kou the Cordia tree.
Lā‘au kalakala (Lā‘au lapalapa) the prickly pear cactus/pānini.
Māhiki coastal grass.
Pā waina grape vineyard.
‘Uala sweet potatoes.
‘Ulu breadfruit tree.
Ulu niu coconut grove.
In addition, there are various land features and land use terms in the claims.
‘Āina Nahelehele overgrown land, fallow land.
Alanui trail or roadway in modern context.
Alanui Aupuni Government Road.
‘Āpana parcel, portion, section of land.
‘Auwai irrigation channel.
Awaawa (awāwa) a gulch or ravine, wet or dry.
Hale hālāwai meeting house.
Hale kula schoolhouse.
Hale pule church (Hale pule Katolika – Catholic Church).
‘Ili a section of land, usually running mauka–makai, within an ahupua‘a. ‘Ili usually had smaller land divisions, tended by the people within them.
Kahawai stream or gulch, may be a wet or dry valley.
Kahakai beach or shoreline.
Kāheka brackish or anchialine ponds.
Kahua hale/Pāhale house sites and house lots.
Kai ocean, salt water or fishery.
Kīhāpai a garden, agricultural patch, may be wetland or dry land.
Ki‘o li‘ili‘i small pond in which juvenile fish or kalo might be raised.
Ki‘o pua small pond in which fingerling fish were kept, usually mullet.
Ki‘o pua ho‘oholo small pond in which pua, juvenile fish, were released.
Ki‘o wai a freshwater pond.
Kō‘ele a small tract of land which was cultivated for the chief.
Konohiki the chief or overseers of a given land.
Kula traditionally, a flat open land area, also a dry land agricultural parcel. In the late 1800s, the term kula became synonymous with a pasture area. In most cases the Honouliuli claims which reference kula are describing an agricultural parcel.
Kula ālialia salt beds.
Kula mahi‘ai a cultivated kula parcel.
Kula nohu a dry land section of land on which nohu plants grew.
Lo‘i pond fields.
Lo‘i ‘aka‘akai ponds in which bulrushes were grown. The ‘aka‘akai was used as thatching for houses and in weaving.
Loko i‘a fishpond.
Loko kalo a brackish water fishpond in which kalo was also grown.
Mo‘o ‘āina (mo‘o) a strip of land usually running mauka–makai, and used as an agricultural parcel.
Pā wall or fence, also a lot or enclosed area for a house or planted area.
Pa‘ahao as a land term, the pa‘ahao lots were those which were worked by prisoners or others who were repaying some debt to society. The produce usually went to the support of the government or konohiki of a given land. Pa‘ahao lots were retained as government property.
Pā ‘āina land division walls.
Pā ‘āina a ke Aupuni land division wall made by the government, marking off parcels of land in which the government held an interest.
Pā pōhaku stone wall.
Pā pua‘a a pig enclosure.
Pā ‘uala sweet potato field.
Pō‘alima literally “Friday.” By Kingdom law, certain Fridays were set aside for people to work on parcels of land for the king. The produce of the labor went to support the king and his household.
Pu‘uone a dune-banked fishpond; such ponds were found in areas where sandy banks formed.