"We travel not to escape life, but for life not to escape us."            


The Hawaiian Islands are connected by their history, culture and Spirit of Aloha, but each island has its own unique characteristics and personality. Before the picture-perfect backdrop of its beautiful beaches, towering mountains, and waterfall-rich valleys, each of the Hawaiian Islands offers nearly unlimited possibilities for action, adventure, romance, dining, shopping, cultural discovery and rejuvenation.
Let the enchantment of hula, 'ukulele, slack-key guitar, sweet air, seductive beaches, and friendly people capture your imagination and your heart as you enjoy the aloha spirit of the Islands of Hawai'i.


HAWAI'I ISLAND ("Big Island") - Twice as large as the other islands combined, Hawai'i Island is a powerful force of nature with its vast smoldering volcanoes and lava flow. The island is a wonderland of black sand beaches; ancient petroglyphs; and towering, snow-capped mountains. The North Kona and South Kohala districts are known for luxury resorts and superb golf courses. 

KAUA'I - Aptly known as "the Garden Island" and "Hawai'i's Island of Discovery," Kaua'i offers some of the most spectacular scenery in Hawai'i, including towering seacliffs, lush rainforests, steep canyons, and unspoiled white sand beaches. The island is a mecca for those who crave outdoor activities, including hiking and both ocean and river kayaking. 

LANA'I - "Hawaii's Most Exclusive Island," Lana'i is the smallest and least populated of Hawai'i's visitor accesible islands. Lana'i offers two of the state's most luxurious resort hotels and two acclaimed golf courses. Visitors will also find a charming plantation town, secluded beaches, and miles of rugged back country to explore on horseback or by a four-wheel drive vehicle.

MAUI - Known as "the Valley Isle" and also referred to as "the Magic Isle," Maui has an abundance of swimming beaches. A stunning national park built around an enormous dormant volcanic mountain, the lush rainforests of the Hana coast, and charming upcountry towns are among the many features that make Maui a favorite visitor destination. Major resort areas such as Kapalua, Ka'anapali, and Wailea are noted for their luxury hotels, golf courses, and other amenties.

MOLOKA'I - "Hawaiian by Nature," relaxed Moloka'i, whose residents call it "the most Hawaiian Island," is short on fancy hotels, but long on unspoiled charm. Its deep valleys, rugged coast, and rolling grasslands are the perfect setting for an endless array of outdoor activities.

O'AHU - Known since ancient Hawaiian times as "the Gathering Place," and now referred to as "the Heart of Hawai'i," O'ahu is the lively commerical hub of the state and yet it retains a stunning landscape of dramtic mountain ranges and 137 miles of coastline that include the legendary surfing beaches of the North Shore. Honolulu is a cosmopolitan city with world-class restaurants, a wide-spectrum of performing arts, museums, historic sites, and Waikiki, the world's most famous beach.

For more information or reservations for any of the Hawaiian Islands,
  contact a Lighthouse Travel Certified Hawai'i Master Specialist.

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