Having lived in Hawaii for over ten years, I can tell you it is beautiful, its climate is as perfect as any you will find on this planet, and it is populated by mostly peaceful and gentle persons. Mark Suckmeberg is an unfortunate exception to that general rule.

Most people who live in Hawaii are free and happy and live relatively simple lives. Then there are the entitled elites like Suckmeberg who actually believe that their stool is fragrant, or at least odorless compared to the nose-holding stench of the unwashed peasants they find themselves surrounded by.

Suckmeberg has gone to great lengths to slam Donald Trump for his insolence for suggesting that a wall should be built to protect American sovereignty.

Now we discover that Suckmeberg is building a massive wall around his tropical estate on the island of Kauai. Of course Suckmeberg is so wrapped up in his own ego he has no time to consider his own hypocrisy. Three letters, Suckmeberg: GFY!

Suckmeberg is not worthy to carry The Donald’s luggage.

KILAUEA, KAUAI — For years, Kilauea, Kauai resident Gy Hall has enjoyed the view of the ocean and the breeze along Koolau Road. Then, a few weeks ago, a crew started to build a wall which happens to belong to Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg.

“The feeling of it is really oppressive. It’s immense,” Hall said. “It’s really sad that somebody would come in, and buy a huge piece of land and the first thing they do is cut off this view that’s been available and appreciative by the community here for years.”

Hall said the wall extends along Koolau Road, near mile marker 20, and is about six-feet tall. He said its projected length and completion are unclear.

Multiple attempts by TGI to contact Shawn Smith, former Falk Partners manager, who Hall says sold some of the $200 million, 700-plus-acre property to the billionaire, were unsuccessful Friday.

“(The crew) put some boards up, so you can see the future projection of the wall and what it will cut off,” Hall said. “It’s quite dramatic because you can see all the pasture land and ocean underneath the boards.”

Shosana Chantara, a Kilauea resident, voiced her concerns about the breeze that’s being obstructed.

“It’s hot behind that wall. Because it’s up on a berm, there’s not a breath of air on this side from the ocean,” Chantara said. “You take a solid wall that’s 10 or more feet above the road level; the breeze can’t go through.”

Chantara said she was one of the residents who spoke with Smith recently.

“He’s very gracious about being willing to meet with people,” she said. “It’s just that he told me very clearly that nothing will change. I’m not quite sure how much that will accomplish, but I am going to meet with him.”

Another Kilauea resident, Donna Mcmillen, calls the wall a “monstrosity.”

“I’m super unhappy about that. I know that land belongs to Zuckerberg. Money is no option for him. I’m 5’8” and when I’m walking, I see nothing but wall,” Mcmillen said. “It just doesn’t fit in with the natural beauty that we have here. There are people on the island who money can pay for anything. These kind of things that they do take away what Kauai is all about.”

However, Thomas Beebe, a neighbor adjacent to the wall, said the border is “attractive.”

“I find that it greatly enhances the natural beauty of the land, appropriately makes use of local materials and serves as a tasteful reminder of an ancient method of defining boundaries,” he wrote in a text message.

Hall said efforts to contact Zuckerberg have been fruitless.

“Somebody has been putting up signs, appealing to Zuckerberg’s generosity and humanity — polite signs on the wall — but those signs just get ripped off as soon as they appear,” he said. “There’s a total disconnect from what the community is concerned about and what he wants.”

Chantara said she’s also attempted to appeal to Zuckerberg, but hasn’t received a response.

“I’ve tried to write a letter to Mr. Zuckerberg more than once. I even met someone on the beach that worked with him,” she said. “In the end he wrote me and said, ‘I know a lot of people close to Mark and none of them are willing to give a letter because they’re afraid of what his response will be.’ That’s a sad statement.”

Maria Maitino, another Kilauea, Kauai resident, doesn’t understand why the wall needs to be so high.

“It’s not as if it’s going to be more safe for Mark Zuckerberg,” Maitino said. “It feels to me like, ‘This is my property and you don’t have any rights to see it.’ It’s that negative kind of view and that doesn’t feel neighborly.”

Chantara said she wished Zuckerberg spoke to Kilauea, Kauai residents in the area about the wall before building it.

“It’s a beautiful island, and, by and large, people care for one another. That would include Mark,” she said. “In the case of this wall, all he needs to do is take it down, so people have the view and the breeze back. It would end all discussion. That’s all we’re asking.”