Hawaii Fireworks LawsLike everywhere else in the United States, the Hawaii fireworks laws are unique to that specific state. Before using any type of fireworks such as sparklers for weddings, it is very important to know all of the Hawaii fireworks laws to prevent any type of fines or legal problems on your big day.

Whether you live in Honolulu, Hilo, Kailua, or any other city in Hawaii, breaking the local fireworks laws can ruin your wedding in a big hurry; even though it features the only “royal” palace in the U.S. (Iolani). Below we have list the current Hawaii fireworks laws to help prevent any unwanted problems when using wedding sparklers on your big day.

State of Hawaii Fireworks Laws:

Permitted: Most ground-based and handheld consumer fireworks and firecrackers.

Prohibited: Any aerial fireworks such as bottle rockets, mortars, and parachutes.

Selling Period: N/A

Age of Purchase: N/A

More Facts About Hawaii:

Nickname: Aloha State / Paradise of the Pacific

Motto: Ua mau ke ea o ka aina I ka pono (The life of the land is perpetuated in righteousness.)

Statehood: August 21, 1959 (50th)

Origin of State’s Name: Possibly based on native Hawaiian word for homeland, “Owhyhee.”

Largest Cities: Honolulu, Hilo, Kailua, Kaneohe, Pearl City

Borders: Pacific Ocean

Land Area: 6,423 sq. mi.; 47th largest

State Bird: Nene (Hawaiian goose)

State Flower: Pua Aloalo (hibiscus brackenridgei)

State Tree: Kukui – Candlenut (aleurites moluccana)

State Song: Hawaii Ponoi – Hawaii’s Own

*Please note that while we always attempt to keep this section up-to-date with the latest Hawaii fireworks laws, we cannot guarantee the accuracy of this information. This information is for reference purposes only, and you should check with the Hawaii state government before using wedding sparklers at your event. Wedding Day Sparklers is not responsible for errors in the information on this site, and will not be held responsible for any violations of the law.