Location of Yona within the Territory of Guam.
|• Mayor||Ken Joe M. Ada (R)|
|• Total||20 sq mi (50 km2)|
|Time zone||ChST (UTC+10)|
Yona was historically a farming community but today is mostly residential. During World War II, the Japanese forced the indigenous Chamorros to march from camps in northern Guam to prison camps in Yona shortly before the Americans liberated the island. Japanese tanks in the area near the Segua River serve as reminders of the war.
Today, the Leo Palace Resort is located in the Manenggon Hills. The Leo Palace Resort is also used for association football.
The village of Yona has an area of 20 mi² (52 km²) and is located on the eastern side of Guam between Pago River and Togcha River. The village center is located above the cliffs between Pago Bay and Ylig Bay. Residential areas of Baza Gardens and Windward Hills are located to the south.
Sites of interest
- Sigua Falls
- Tarzan Falls
- Taga'chang Beach Park
- Windward Hills Golf Course
- Country Club of the Pacific Golf Course
- Manengon Hills Golf Course
Primary and secondary schools
Guam Public School System serves the island.
- Senator Frank B. Aguon, Jr.
- Roland Ray Blas - former Guam Legislature executive branch, and Department of Chamorro Affairs
Mayor of Yona
- Vicente C. Bernardo (1973–2001)
- Jose "Pedo" T. Terlaje (2001–2013)
- Ken Joe M. Ada (2013–present)
- PDF (4.3 MB), (rev. 2011)
- "Guam's Public High Schools." Guam Public School System. Accessed September 8, 2008.
- "Visit Our Campus." Guam Adventist Academy. Retrieved on October 10, 2010.
- Rogers, Robert F (1995). Destiny's Landfall: A History of Guam: University of Hawai'i Press. ISBN 0-8248-1678-1
- Yona Guam at Guam Portal
- Map of Yona from PDN
- Guampedia, Guam's Online Encyclopedia Yona Village
- War in the Pacific NHP: Journey to Manengon
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