Our journey today was broken down into three smaller field trips. Although, we didn't travel far we were able to visit special places (wahi) in our own backyard. Our first stop was at Lyman Ranch, there we were educated by Uncle Eric Enos. He who spoke upon the cultural value on the upper region of our valley. In days of old, the upper region was filled with acres of sweet potatoes (`uala). Archaeologist, have found fish hooks and sinking stones in addition to the artifacts found an alter (ahu) was also found. As we hiked we noticed the various rocks on the trail; the sweet potatoes was grew on mounds of rock in which they believe is the reasons behind the rocks being there. Although, we were unsuccessful in finding the alter (ahu) the time being taught us patiences. As our time at Lyman Ranch came to end our second part of our day began at Zubland's beach. There at Zubland's beach we tested water quality and planted native plants to the left of Honiniwai (commonly known as "Stink Pond"). Creating a juxtaposition between the pond water and water from the ocean students collected and analyzed data such as salinity, pH and, conductivity. When planting alongside of Honiniwai, we planted po'ahinahina and kulekule. Both plants are considered to grow in marsh and dry like areas which made them perfect for that location. Allowing water to percolate through the drug soil gets the roots of the plants to grow deeper.