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About U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii

U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii (USAG-HI) provides quality services, installation facilities, training and recreational centers to nearly 100,000 Soldiers, civilians and family members stationed on the islands of Oahu and Hawaii. USAG-HI is headquartered at Wheeler Army Airfield, just 20 miles from the state capital of Honolulu.

Hawaii's mild climate allows for year-round training and deployment operations, while its world-renowned beaches, breathtaking mountains and tropical splendor provide countless opportunities for Soldiers and their families to make the most of their tour in paradise.

  • Mission, Vision & Plans and Programs
  • Facts & Figures
  • History
  • Organizational Chart

Mission

The most innovative, customer-focused garrison in the Army, ensuring our supported unit's mission accomplishment and supported community's sustainment.


Vision

U.S. Army Garrison Hawaii synchronizes and integrates installation support and services for the United States Army Hawaii community in order to enable sustained readiness and power projection.


IMCOM Principles

Who we are Chart


Plans and Programs

U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii Strategic Plan 2013-2018

U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii School Partnership Plan, "Partnership of Ohana"

Check out the U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii's 2014 fact sheet for installation facts, figures and information at a glance.

U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii supports a population of 93,692 Soldiers, retirees, civilians, other service members and families across 22 military installations and training areas. The fiscal year 2015 funding comes from Army Operations & Maintenance, $246.8 million; Army Family Housing, $1.4 million; and the Office of the Secretary of Defense, $.9 million.; Uniform Funding and Management, $24.5 million; and Non-Appropriated Funds, $18.6 million.

Information on this page was updated April 2015.

Overview

Land
189,294 acres

Surfaced Roads
Surfaced: 1,843,302 square yards
Training Area: 444,696 square yards
Total: 2,287,886 square yards

Buildings
30,127,886 square feet

Family Housing Units
(Privately Owned)7,863 units

Permanent Barrack
6,715 spaces

Plant Replacement Value e
$13,775,420,111

Airfields
3 fixed wing
22 helipads

Utility Lines
Electric Lines: 3,075,011 linear feet
Water Lines: 1,545,756 linear feet
Natural Gas Pipeline: 41,301 linear feet

Environmental IRP Clean-Up
There are currently 13 active sites.

The Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Army for Cost and Economics (DASA-CE) develops cost factors at the rating component level for the 65 Rating Standards booklets. These cost factors define a cost per Unit of Measure (UM), such as building square feet, to improve a component from Amber to Green or Red to Green. In accordance with DoD criteria for establishing Q-Ratings, the sum of the applicable component improvement costs for components rated Amber or Red, as a percentage of its Plant Replacement Value (PRV), determines the Q-Rating of a facility.

Population Breakdown


Type
 Pohakuloa 
 North Region 
 South Region 
Total
Army Military
8
16,171
3,684
19,863
Other Military
235
2,371
88
2,694
Reserve Component Military 
0
322
1,898
2,220
Army Civilians
119
1,822
3,484
5,425
Contractors
89
1,384
691
2,164
Other Civilians
30
2,212
2,759
5,001
Military Family Members
14
27,909
5,642
33,547
Retirees
 
2,294
3,045
5,339
Dependents of Retirees
 
8,504
8,935
17,439
 Total 
495
62,989
30,208
 93,692

U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii traces its history to the District of Hawaii, a command formed in 1910 as a sub element of the Department of California. In 1911, the Hawaiian Department replaced the District, reporting directly to the War Department in Washington. Initially headquartered in the Alexander Young Hotel, the Department moved to its permanent home at Fort Shafter in 1921. That same year, the distinctive red octagon insignia bearing the letter yellow "H" was adopted by the Hawaiian Department. The colors symbolized ancient Hawaiian royalty and the eight sides represented the principal islands of the Hawaiian chain. It was the senior headquarters for the Army in Hawaii.

After the outbreak of World War II, the Hawaiian Department was charged with a variety of logistical support and installation functions and was also renamed the Hawaiian Department Service Force. In 1943, the organization was renamed again to become the Army Port and Service Command. Its commanding general was given responsibility as commander, U.S. Army Forces-Pacific Ocean Area in 1944 under the operational control of the Commander-in-Chief, Pacific (CINCPAC).

In the years after World War II, the old Hawaiian Department headquarters was formally abolished, and Headquarters, U.S. Army-Pacific (USARPAC) was established in 1947. Installation support functions under USARPAC were accomplished by several short-lived organizations until 1957 when a new command, the U.S. Army-Hawaii/25th Infantry Division, was created. These two commands were separated once again in 1960, with the U.S. Army-Hawaii assuming the installation support role.

The U.S. Army Support Command-Hawaii (USASCH) was established Jan. 1, 1973, to succeed U.S. Army-Hawaii as the command responsible for installation services. It was temporarily headquartered at Schofield Barracks. When USARPAC was eliminated as a major command in 1973, USASCH returned to Fort Shatter and became the senior Army headquarters in Hawaii, once again responsible for installation and base support services and serving as the Army command element of CINCPAC, the Pacific joint command. When the U.S. Army Western Command was created from USASCH in 1979 to become the major Army element of CINCPAC, USASCH reverted to its traditional role as an installation and base support service command.

On March 1, 1992, U.S. Army-Hawaii was re-established and was comprised of the 25th Infantry Division (Light), USASCH, the 45th Corps Support Group (Forward), and the U.S. Army Law Enforcement Command (Prov). The commander, 25th Infantry Division (Light) and U.S. Army-Hawaii replaced the commander, USASCH as the installation commander. On Jan. 6, 1994, USASCH was redesignated as U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii (USAG-HI). With the establishment of the Installation Management Agency on Oct. 1, 2002, USAG-HI was realigned to its Pacific Region Office. The Army activated the Installation Management Command Oct. 24, 2007, to consolidate and strengthen installation support services to Soldiers and their families through the full authority of command.

Organization & Command Relationships

USAG-HI Org Chart Installation Management Command (IMCOM), Headquarters Installation Management Command (IMCOM), Pacific Region Garrison Commander U.S. Army Garrison-Pohakuloa Training Center Directorate of Installation Safety Religious Support Office Public Affairs Office Directorate of Public Works Directorate of Family and Morale, Welfare and Recreation Equal Employment Opportunity Internal Review and Compliance Office Directorate of Plans, Training, Mobilization and Security Directorate of Logistics Resource Management Office Directorate of Emergency Services Directorate of Human Resources Plans, Analysis and Integration Office Inspector General Installation Legal Office Regional Contracting Civilian Personnel Advisory Center Schofield Barracks Health Clinic Island Palm Communities U.S. Army-Pacific 8th Theater Sustainment Command 25th Infantry Division 311th Signal Command 94th Army Air &  Missile Defense Command 9th Mission Support Command 19th Infantry Brigade 599th Transportation Group 500th Military Intelligence Command 18th MEDCOM Hawaii Army National Guard Tripler Army Medical Center Pacific Ocean Division, Army Corps of Engineers Defense Information Systems Agency-Pacific Army and Air Force Exchange Service Defense Commissary Agency Armed Services YMCA Hale Koa

Photos


View more photos on Flickr.

The appearance of external hyperlinks does not constitute endorsement by the United States Department of Defense of the linked web sites, or the information, products or services contained therein. For other than authorized activities such as military exchanges and Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR) sites, the United States Department of Defense does not exercise any editorial control over the information you may find at these locations. All links are provided consistent with the stated purpose of this Department of Defense website.