According to the Department of Health, state and federal officials have been working around the clock since the molasses spilled into Honolulu Harbor.
They've also been doing daily aerial assessments to see if the plume is moving.
So far, more than 26,000 fish and shellfish have died.
"The greatest concentration that we see of discoloration at least is near the reef runway area going out to the ocean and parts of the boathouse of Keehi lagoon area," said Dr. Keith Kawaoka with the Department of Health Hazard Evaluation and Emergency Response Office.
"Response efforts will also have access to federal Superfund money to reimburse expenses," U.S. Senator Brian Schatz said.
Officials have set-up a Joint Information Center off Sand Island as a command center.
U.S. Senator Brian Schatz held a conference call Wednesday with state and federal responders to get an update on the situation.
The City explains why the restroom has been closed for several weeks, and when it's expected to re-open. There's also a temporary remedy on the way.
Drivers can expect road closures during all hours of the day in different areas across the H-1 Freeway.
The city is being a grinch. That's according to Kaneohe residents who've been told that the rent at their affordable housing apartments is about to go up as much as $600 a month.