The Spirit of Aloha
Of all the wonderful places worldwide, there is no other place like the Hawaiian Islands. Now we offer an introduction to the people, places, and perfection that is Hawaii.
The Island of Kauai
The northern most and oldest of the island chain has dramatic natural beauty. Outdoor adventures and romantic scenes are everywhere on the island. Kauai is famous for its beaches, the Coconut Coast and, Waimea Canyon known as the Grand Canyon of the Pacific. Visitors marvel at the sheer cliffs of the Napali Coast.
The Island of Oahu
Known as the gathering place, Oahu is home to the state capitol, most of Hawaii's population, and its world famous Waikiki Beach. Soak up the sun or take a surfing lesson. Here you'll find cultural wonders with modern arts, entertainment and amenities. See surfers grabbing the big waves on the legendary North Shore. World War Two history comes alive at the Pearl Harbor memorials.
The Island of Molokai
With almost half of its population being of Native Hawaiian ancestry, Molokai is an island that has preserved its connection to the past and its love for the outdoors. Step back in time to the sleepy town of Kaunakakai, view the verdant flora in Halawa Valley, or learn about the works of Saint Damien at Kalaupapa National Historical Park.
The Island of Lanai
Once known as the Pineapple Island, Lanai provides luxury getaways, romance and privacy. Without a single traffic light, you can tour rock formations of Keahiakawelo, the pine trees of Munro Trail, the charm of Lanai Village, and stay at the opulent resort of Manele Bay or the Lodge at Koele.
The Island of Maui
Residents of the second largest Hawaiian island believe they have the best beaches in the entire world and winter whale watching without equal. Wake up early to drive up and catch the sunrise on 10,000 Mount Haleakala. Historic Lahaina Town has shops and restaurants galore. For adventure, drive the long and winding road to Hana. Everywhere across the island, you'll find spectacular scenery and cultural entertainment.
The Big Island of Hawaii
The namesake for the state, the Big Island encompasses 11 of the world's 13 climactic zones. Surprisingly there are snowcapped mountains, black sand beaches, waterfalls, rainforests and botanical gardens. The western Kona side of the island provides constant sun, deep-sea fishing and crystal clear water. Hilo on the east side is lush and tropical. Nearby is Hawaii Volcanoes National Park.
The island of Niihau
Known as the forbidden island, Niihau sits off the western coast of Kauai and has been privately owned since 1864. It is the only island where the Hawaiian language is spoken by everyone. It is off-limits to outsiders, even others from Hawaii. Lucky visitors can fly over by helicopter or boat by our tours but are not allowed to set foot on shore. Sorry.
The island of Kahoolawe
The smallest of the eight main volcanic islands and southwest of Maui. Relatively dry, sparsely populated, and once a training ground for U.S military operations, Kahoolawe is being restored by the State of Hawaii. The island can only be used for native cultural, spiritual or subsistence purposes and has no permanent inhabitants.
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