Facts about Waimalu
Waimalu is a district in the county of Honolulu and is a census designated place.

It's considered by the United States government for statistical purposes. In the census conducted in year 2000 the population was measured at over twenty nine thousand three hundred and seventy one. Located in the center of Hawaii it has an area spread over six square miles out of which most is land. Waimalu follows the Hawaii aleteutian time zone. The population density of Waimalu is four thousand nine hundred and twenty one people spread over an area of a square mile. According to the census of 2000 there are over ten thousand households out of which twenty nine percent had children that were under the age of eighteen years and married couples were over fifty five percent. Around eleven percent of the household had a female householder who had no husband present and over twenty percent lived without families. There are twenty one percent of households that constituted of individuals and three percent for someone who was living alone and was over sixty five years of age. The average household size was two percent and the average family size was over 3 percent. The medium income of individuals in Waimalu is over sixty thousand which is over the average income of any Hawaiian state. For a family the average income was around seventy thousand dollars. The per capita income for the census designated place was twenty five thousand nine hundred and thirteen. In Waimalu poverty is not a problem as less then four percent if the people in Waimalu fall come under then poverty line and that includes those who are under the age of 18. Culture of Waimalu has its origins in the traditional native Hawaiian culture but because it has become diversified with so many different ethnic groups the original culture has somewhat changes. These days the culture in Waimalu is a mixture of various cultures and ethnic groups that make a very unique population. The interstate leads to a museum just outside Waimalu where relics from Kamehameha can be witnessed; it's operated by the East Hawaiian Cultural Council who represents the traditional art in Waimalu.

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