When you are metal detecting on private property you only need to ask for permission from the property owner.
The next law that follows the Antiquities Act is ARPA , (Archaelogical Resource Preservation Act)
Archaeological Resources Protection Act (ARPA) ARPA was enacted by Congress in 1979 to protect our nation's archaeological resources located on public lands. This law provides for punishment of individuals who knowingly loot or vandalize archaeological sites by imposing stiff fines, imprisonment, and confiscation of artifacts as well as tools and vehicles used in the violation. Although ARPA does not apply to state lands, the passage of this law paved the way for states, including Hawaii, to enact similar laws for the protection of cultural resources located on state lands.
ARPA was the signature law that set the standards in every State when it came to the digging of and the removal of any artifacts.
If you plan on detecting in Hawaii parks, you should check with each town or village to see what their policies are like.
You should also check the State's National Historic Preservation Act Law. Of course the sand beaches of Hawaii may also be detected.
Have you visited my homepage? Metal Detecting Ghost Towns Of The East? Just click the link below.
Thanks for visiting!