Volunteers with Honolulu's Department of Emergency Management warned residents Saturday afternoon there are at least two large boulders precariously perched on the hillside above their neighborhood.
City officials are still advising residents on Kula Kolea Place not to return home.
On Thursday night three large boulders crashed into three homes.
John Maemori's living room was destroyed and part of the boulder went through his floor.
State Department of Land and Natural Resource engineers determined the land is co-owned by a church and a Maui couple.
"Because it's on private property, the city or state is not responsible for that will not be paying for the consultant," said Peter Hirai, deputy director of the city's Department of Emergency Management.
Hirai said the state and the city are not stepping in to remove the boulders and that has residents upset.
"Contact the governor and let them know that they need to do something. They need to really secure (the area) because we have homes up there and people need to be safe," said Cathy Cachola, an area resident.
City officials said it is up to the landowner to secure the finances to remove the boulders and there is no required deadline for the work to be done.
In the meantime, residents are left to clean up their homes without any monetary assistance from the government.
The American Red Cross has closed its shelter after a spokesperson said no residents asked for further assistance.