Agricultural-zoned lands do not necessarily require a permit for fencing, but Paradise Ranch sought and obtained the county permit due to the SMA overlay. Condition 6 of the SMA permit expressly requires the lateral, coastal trail to be left open. That is another trail in relation to the steep, county owned trail overgrown with brush and trees mentioned earlier. In 2010 the County of Kauai acquired another steep, liability-laden trail in the immediate area it leases from Waioli Corporation, which excludes a great number of beachgoers like the elderly due to its steepness.

William Aila’s June 27, 2011 memo discredited that 2009 memo, saying it did not represent the place of the section regarding maintaining roads and trails in Property Courted property. Consequently, the state CAN claim a historic trail in Lepe’uli, or some other Land Court property should it want to do this. Aila’s memo was also signed by two Deputy Attorney Generals.
She requested a Contested Case hearing.
On Jan. 10, the attorney for Paradise Ranch sent a letter to the BLNR communicating that would surrender its license due to the long and expensive legal battle. Three days later, the Board of Land and Natural Resources (BLNR) annull the license, rendering the need for a Contested Case moot.
However, Laymon said he would still construct a fence. On May 21, Paradise Ranch erected a fence efficiently blocking the entrance to the sidelong, coastal trail. Laymon claimed he constructed the fence outside the state Conservation District, meaning he no longer needed state acceptance. Nonetheless, some community members contest this claim, saying the fence’s place is really within the conservation district, thereby still necessitating a state license. No matter its place, Condition 6 of the SMA license clearly says the lateral, coastal trail cannot be blocked off.
Add to this two years’ worth of alleged physical bullying and harassment on Bruce Laymon’s part, and his motivations become crystal clear. On the night the fence was erected, May 21, , Jesse Reynolds, a 28-year old farm worker, alleged he’d been thown off a cliff above Larsen’s Strand by Bruce Laymon. He later filed a police report apparently naming Bruce Laymon as the guy who beat him up and tried to throw him off the cliff.
Laymon denied all allegations with a credible alibi, and the Kauai Police later arrested Reynolds for filing a false police report. Curiously, the county prosecutor didn’t proceed with prosecuting Reynolds. Meanwhile, beachgoers were asking Mr. Laymon why he was building the fence. Laymon purportedly responded, To keep the nudes, homosexuals and hippy campers far from the playa.
Wilson punctuates his point by stating that Spacer, Kallai et al are individuals of self-appointed status, and don’t represent anyone in the community but themselves. A clear lie as Spacer had been unanimously made a Naturist Action Committee (NAC) Area Representative as early as Fall 2010.
Image of the prohibited fence, erected on May 21, 2011, that offends Condition 6 of Paradise Ranch’s SMA permit.
Maybe Mr. Wilson is oblivious of the existence of The Naturist Society, or The Naturist Action Committee, but in either case, neither Bruce Laymon nor Waioli Corporation have ever attempted to sue Spacer or anyone named above in circuit court, despite the case being an easy win if one considers his statement at face value. And when trespassers entered Waioli land on October 23, 2011 to take pictures of the alleged rock quarry activity why weren’t any of them arrested?