Waikiki Wall, also known as The Kapahulu Groin (The Kapahulu Groin). Groin is a more difficult word to translate, accidentally translated into ditch, sea ditch, and the original meaning of Groin also has the meaning of words like groin. In fact, the arch bridge, to be more precise, to be precise, The Kapahulu Groin is the Kapahulu Trestle. The Waikiki Wall itself is not a wall, but a trestle. It’s just a trestle bridge from the side of the beach or the sea. A section of the trestle bridge from Ki Beach to the ocean is like a city wall protruding from the sea. The Kapahulu Trestle, or Waikiki City Wall, is actually a walkway extending from Waikiki’s Queen Surf Beach and Kuhio Beach Park to the ocean. It is introduced on the official website: The Kapahulu Groin is a pedestrian walkway extending into the ocean from Queen's Surf Beach and Kuhio Beach Park in Waikik. Its specific address: 2605 Kalakaua Ave, Honolulu, HI 96815. I have introduced the Waikiki wall in the previous article: it is shaped like a narrow trestle bridge, the "trestle bridge" extends straight from the west to the south toward the sea, and there is a large pavilion-like building at the west end; and the east end of the "trestle bridge" starts , Near the intersection of Kalakaua Ave and Kapahulu Ave. There is a statue here. Surrounding the statue is stone and running water, connected to the beach. The statue is a public art, the "Makua and Kila" Statue.