Maui Police Department
You are here: Scanning
> Maui Police Home
Maui police patrol car with new livery.
Photo Credit: Christopher Ige
The Maui Police Department is charged with the enforcement of
all federal, state, and local laws, and serving an island population
of about 120,000 residents and visitors on three inhabited islands:
Maui, Molokai, and Lanai.
The main department headquarters is located in Wailuku, at 55
District 1: Wailuku Police Station, 55 Mahalani Street, Wailuku
District 2: Lanai Police Station, 855 Fraser Avenue, Lanai City
District 3: Hana Police Station, 35 Hana Highway, Hana
District 4: Lahaina Police Station, 1850 Honoapiilani Highway,
District 5: Molokai Police Station, 110 Ainoa Street, Kaunakakai
District 6, Kihei Police Station, 1881 South Kihei Road, Kihei
Patrol Division Structure
The county of Maui is subdivided into six patrol districts
District 1 - Wailuku (Sectors 1, 2, and 3)
- Wailuku (Beats 10-19)
- Kahului (Beats 20-29)
- Upcountry (Beats 30-39)
District 2 - Lanai (Sector 1)
- Lanai City (Beats 10-19)
District 3 - Hana (Sector 1)
- Hana (Beats 10-19)
District 4 - Lahaina (Sectors 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5)
- Sector 1 (Beats 10-19)
- Sector 2 (Beats 20-29)
- Sector 3 (Beats 30-39)
- Sector 4 (Beats 40-49)
- Sector 5 (Beats 50-59)
District 5 - Molokai (Sectors 1 and 2)
- West Molokai (Beats 10-19)
- East Molokai (Beats 20-29)
District 6 - Kihei (Sector 4)
- Kihei (Beats 40-49)
No beat maps are available.
In Summer 2001, most county agencies, which include police, fire,
lifeguards, animal control, and public works, have switched operations
to the 800 MHz LTR Multi-Net II trunked radio system.
A P25 CAI digital radio system is being built and is expected
to be online sometime in late 2008 into 2009. Civil Defense and
Public Works will join the system first, followed by Police, Fire,
Radio Call Signs
For patrol operations, Maui police call signs consists of three
parts: the district number, a watch designator, and a master beat.
District Number: Always the first part of the call sign,
ranging from 1 through 6.
Watch Designator: The second part of the call sign, which
can have A, B, C, D, or E (see below for watch schedules). This
designation is used most often during shift changes in order to
differentiate similar units -- (i.e. 1A21 from 1B21). The letter
designation is seldom used during the actual shift itself when
there is no shift change.
Master Beat: The third part of the call sign, denotes
the units primary area of patrol. The first digit in the beat
number is the sector number.
Other Call Signs
Tango (Traffic Units), Zulu (Community Policing)
Supervisors use three digit callsigns on the air.
The patrol division works three shifts: Alpha (2230-0715), Bravo
(0630-1515), and Charlie (1430-2215).
Swing-shifts are denoted by callsigns with a "Delta"