See And Do
Hawaii is a destination really geared towards stargazing; boasting 90% clear nights and a total of 13 large telescopes on the summit of Mauna Kea alone. The surrounding ocean cuts down on artificial light pollution and leads to better, more stable stargazing conditions.
The 1953 classic has probably the most famous beach scene in film history - Burt Lancaster and Deborah Kerr's iconic passionate embrace in the crashing surf of Halona Beach Cove.
The 15 mile stretch of sea cliffs on the rugged coastline on the northwest shore of Kauai are truly breathtaking. Inaccessible by car, one of the best ways to views this coast is by boat.
It’s hardly surprising why directors chose Hawaii as the setting to their screenplays – Hawaii is a picture paradise, where sheer cliffs, lush greenery, and clear waters offer the ultimate backdrop.
Maui's whale watching opportunities are legendary, and surpass those offered by the other Hawaiian Islands.
Located near famous Waikiki Beach, the Sea Life Park Hawaii is a fun day out for all ages. The Park is set in beautiful tropical surroundings and
The southern and smaller two of the Big Island's volcanoes, Mauna Loa and Kilauea jointly constitute, Hawaii Volcanoes National Park, thirty miles from Hilo and eighty miles from Kona.
Probably one of the most scenic drives in the world, the Road to Hana is 68 miles of twists, turns and jaw dropping scenery.
An hour's drive from Poipu, Waimea Canyon, on Kauai's west side, is more than 3,000 feet deep and provides stunning panoramic views of crested buttes, rugged crags, and deep valley gorges.