HawaiiTravel Guide

Hawaii is a dream destination, famous for its epic surf, fun holiday vibe and jaw-dropping natural beauty. Of the eight major islands, the most popular are Hawaii (known as The Big Island), Maui and Oahu. If you want to surf or swim at Waikiki Beach, Oahu is your destination, where you’ll also have the chance to visit Pearl Harbour. With volcanoes, walking trails, fantastic beaches, unique cuisine and so much to discover about the Hawaiian culture, it’s no wonder Hawaii tops the travel list for many people. If you’re planning a visit, explore our Hawaii travel guide and find out how to make the most of your time in this incredible part of the world. We’ve collected the best tips from our travel experts, and have all sorts of suggestions for things to do, the best time to travel to Hawaii, where to stay, how to get around, and more.

Explore Hawaii

Where to stay in Hawaii?

Working out where to stay in Hawaii is all part of the holiday fun, with each major island offering an array of accommodation options. If you’re after a cosmopolitan vibrancy, Waikiki is one of the best places to stay in Hawaii. There's a lot more to choose from beyond this famous beach, with the island of Oahu presenting plenty of accommodation options too. If luxury is the priority, Maui gives you five-star resorts with a laidback feel. The Big Island’s accommodation centres around the major tourism destination of Kailua-Kona and the volcanic area of Hilo. Kauai Island also has accommodation for every budget, depending on where you'd like to stay.

Waikiki enjoys enduring popularity, and why wouldn't you want to stay with travellers from all over the world in this renowned destination? It's got a unique vibrancy and lively ambience and offers budget accommodation and big names alike. In fact, Waikiki has a variety of accommodation styles, but perhaps the most recognised are the high-rise waterfront hotels of premier brands like Hyatt, Hilton, Sheraton, Marriott, and Outrigger.

When it comes to staying on the Big Island, there are two major destinations that you may gravitate towards: Kailua-Kona on the west side, and Hilo on the east. Kailua-Kona offers a vast selection of accommodation and access to all the beaches, cultural sites, and activities. Meanwhile, Hilo has a less extensive accommodation array, but it's close to the popular Hawaii Volcanoes National Park.

Kauai boasts three regions to choose from when it comes to staying on the island, but wherever you pick, you'll be pretty much guaranteed great beaches and lush green scenery. The North Shore tends to house upmarket accommodation, the Coconut Coast offers more affordable options, while the South Side features hotels and a selection of holiday rentals.

With a laidback charm, Oahu North Shore is almost the opposite of bustling, vibrant Waikiki. This is a picturesque place of tropical gardens and beach-loving lifestyle. The accommodation ranges from cottages to bed and breakfasts, beachside bungalows and luxury resorts, so you'll find everything from high-end getaways to nature-based retreats. Your itinerary and budget will be well-catered for here.

Maui offers a huge range of accommodation, from budget motels to bed and breakfasts, eco-retreats, and five-star resorts. Most of the luxury options are situated on the west coast near Kaanapali, while South Maui also offers a number of major resorts. Whichever area you choose, you're sure to have almost immediate access to the spectacular beaches for which Maui is renowned.

Believe us when we say, this is just the start. Book your accommodation today!

  • Hawaiian waterfall at sunset with greenery surrounding
    • Attractive young hula dancer, dancing on a Hawaiian beach with red feathered shakers ('Uli 'Uli) and palm trees in the background.
    • The beautiful coastline of the Waikiki area of Honolulu Hawaii shot from an altitude of about 1000 feet during a helicopter photo flight over the Pacific Ocean.
  • Hawaiian waterfall at sunset with greenery surrounding
    Hawaiian waterfall at sunset with greenery surrounding
    Hawaiian waterfall at sunset with greenery surrounding
  • Attractive young hula dancer, dancing on a Hawaiian beach with red feathered shakers ('Uli 'Uli) and palm trees in the background.
    Attractive young hula dancer, dancing on a Hawaiian beach with red feathered shakers ('Uli 'Uli) and palm trees in the background.
    Attractive young hula dancer, dancing on a Hawaiian beach with red feathered shakers ('Uli 'Uli) and palm trees in the background.
  • The beautiful coastline of the Waikiki area of Honolulu Hawaii shot from an altitude of about 1000 feet during a helicopter photo flight over the Pacific Ocean.
    The beautiful coastline of the Waikiki area of Honolulu Hawaii shot from an altitude of about 1000 feet during a helicopter photo flight over the Pacific Ocean.
    The beautiful coastline of the Waikiki area of Honolulu Hawaii shot from an altitude of about 1000 feet during a helicopter photo flight over the Pacific Ocean.

Things to do in Hawaii

With picture-perfect beaches, a vibrant dining scene and striking natural beauty, there’s an almost endless list of things to do in Hawaii. From visiting historical sites like Pearl Harbor, visiting Waikiki beach, or heading out to Akaka Falls, this is a destination that gives you so much to see, while still maintaining ‘island time’. By the end of your holiday, you’ll have lasting memories of the Hawaii activities you’ve experienced, but you’ll also feel relaxed and replete.

Bear witness to one of the most significant sites in American history at Pearl Harbor. This is where America was drawn into World War II and is also the site where conflict with Japan ended. Now, the USS Arizona Memorial stands above that ship's final resting place. A host of parks, museums and memorials pay homage to the conflict, giving you further insight into the events of Pearl Harbor.

Featuring stunning coastal views and superb hiking trails, Diamond Head Crater is one of Honolulu's defining features. This 300,000-year-old volcanic crater encompasses 192 hectares and was formed during a brief but explosive eruption. If you enjoy walking, you can enjoy the popular hiking trail to the summit of Leahi. Reach the top and get a glimpse into the geological and military significance of Diamond Head.

Bursting forth from the land and the sea, Hawaiian volcanoes are a distinctive feature of the Hawaiian island landscape. At present there are five active volcanoes in Hawaii, three of which are located in the popular Hawaii Volcanoes National Park on the Big Island. This region features black basalt beaches, volcanic deserts and the almost continuous eruptions of the world's most active volcano: Kilauea.

Waimea Canyon State Park is regarded by many as the Grand Canyon of the Pacific. Located on the western side of Kauai, it features a 16 kilometre canyon that is a staggering 900 metres deep in places. The Waimea Canyon also boasts a unique history. It was formed by the steady erosion of the Waimea River, and the collapse of the volcano that formed Kauai.

Located on Oahu, the Polynesian Cultural Center is a living museum dedicated to preserving Polynesian history and tradition. Try your hand at traditional Polynesian activities, or watch native representatives as you get an insight into cooking, crafting and dancing Polynesian-style in their Village Experience. The centre also hosts luaus and evening shows daily and has organised tours of Oahu Island.

Showcasing the arts of Hawaii along with Japanese, American and European works, the Honolulu Museum of Art was opened in 1927 with the ethos of connecting people using art. From an initial gift of 4,500 artworks, the museum has expanded to house 50,000 pieces. It represents all the major cultures of Hawaii with items dating back 5,000 years.

Considered one of the top aviation attractions in the US, the Pacific Aviation Museum Pearl Harbor has two hangars from World War II that house more than 50 aircraft. Some are original planes that flew before and during the Battle of Pearl Harbor. There's also information about more modern aircraft that are used today to defend the Pacific region.

Kualoa Ranch is a 1,600 hectare private nature reserve that features history, adventure and popular culture all in one fascinating destination. Located on the island of Oahu, it's a working cattle ranch with the additional attractions of zip-lining, food tours, and horseback riding. It's also where action-packed Hollywood films like Jurassic Park, Godzilla, and Skull Island were made.

Located a short distance from Maui, Molokini Crater is a great snorkelling and scuba diving destination. This partially submerged volcano crater rises from 100m below sea level to form an islet about 45 metres above the water surface at its highest peak. The waters around it are renowned for their clarity, and with around 250 species of fish calling it home, it's an important marine reserve.

Located on the North Shore of Kauai, Na Pali Coast is a breathtaking mix of ocean views, rugged green mountains, and cascading waterfalls. This place holds special significance to Hawaiians and has been announced as a state wilderness park. Explore on foot and take on the challenging 18km Kalalau hiking trail (if you want a really active holiday), or access the Na Pali Coast by boat and kayak.

Of all the experiences that symbolise and celebrate Hawaiian culture, luaus are the most renowned. Festive feasts bring together elements of Hawaiian and Polynesian tradition in a celebration that includes dance, custom, and authentic Hawaiian food cooked in a covered earth pit. You can enjoy a luau at destinations across the islands, but book early because the best can be sold out months in advance.

Celebrating the history, culture and environment of Hawaii, Bishop Museum in Honolulu has an extensive collection of Hawaiian artefacts and displays. The museum features a three-storey hall dedicated to exploring Hawaiian culture, along with interactive shows. The facility includes a science centre and planetarium and is open daily except for Thanksgiving and Christmas.

The Hawaii State Art Museum is located in Downtown Honolulu and features semi-permanent along with changing displays. Dedicated to exhibiting and interpreting the art and culture of Hawaii, it boasts three spacious galleries. Once you've browsed the galleries, spend time strolling around the sculpture garden, or release your inner artist in their hands-on activity gallery.

Looking for an immersive experience? Then a tour is the way to go.

Flights to Hawaii

Hawaii food and drink

Influenced by the flavours of Asia, the Americas, Polynesia and Europe, Hawaii food and drink serves up a stunning array of dining options across the islands. From beachside shacks to high-end restaurants, the choices are varied and enticing.This culture extends to a bustling street food scene in Honolulu that culminates in the monthly Eat the Street rally, as well as the various farmers’ markets that offer up local delights. For first-time visitors, an authentic Hawaiian luau (feast) is a must, featuring fresh seafood, traditional delights like poke (raw tuna salad) and poi (fermented root of taro), accompanied by music and dancing.

Hawaii food markets are your chance to embrace the authentic flavours and fresh produce of a region that remains true to its farming roots. Across the islands, food markets are common and boast a bounty of delights for the senses to enjoy. Big names include Honolulu's KCC Farmers Market, Hilo Farmers Market on the Big Island, Kauai Culinary Market on Kauai, and Maui's Upcountry Farmers Market.

Waikiki springs to mind when you mention Hawaii bars and nightlife, but the after-dark entertainment and enjoyment extends far beyond this single precinct. Chinatown has an array of funky wine and jazz bars to choose from. Meanwhile, farther afield, Maui features everything from upscale lounges to tiki bars. Head to the Big Island for a wider selection of restaurants and plenty of live music.

Whether you're looking to eat like a local or enjoy some holiday luxury, Hawaii restaurant precincts serve up a smorgasbord of tasty delights. On Oahu, Waikiki services the top end, with a host of eateries and five-star options, while nearby Kapahulu is the popular option for locals. Lahaina on Maui features farm-to-table cuisine, while Kona on the Big Island also has a wide variety of choices.

As the only American state to grow this crop, coffee in Hawaii is definitely a must-do. While you can find coffee hotspots and hubs on Oahu, the place to try authentic Hawaiian coffee is the Big Island. Here, world-renowned Kona Coffee is grown and you can sample it direct from the farmer at a number of coffee plantations, including award-winning Kona Coffee Living History Farm.

Get a real taste for the local cuisine by booking a tour.

Hawaii through your eyes

Where to shop in Hawaii?

From high-end malls to expansive open-air shopping precincts, outlets and flea markets, Hawaii shopping is your opportunity to enjoy some serious retail therapy. In fact, many visitors spend as much time shopping as they do on the beach.The Honolulu shopping scene is perhaps the most well-known with famous destinations like the open-air Ala Moana shopping centre and outlet stores. However, great deals and unique items aren’t just restricted to Oahu. Maui also features a thriving retail industry, and if you’re considering unique items on your list of what to buy in Hawaii, the Maui Crafts Guild is a must-see.

Maui is considered a shopper's paradise. Boutique stores, high-end malls, and souvenir shops are perfectly balanced to give you a Maui shopping experience that covers all retail desires. Destinations like Whalers Village offer premium oceanfront retail, while souvenirs are readily available at the malls of central Maui. Meanwhile, the Maui Crafts Guild at Paia showcases handmade artisan wares like jewellery, pottery, basket weaving, and art.

When it comes to affordable retail therapy, you can't pass by the selection of Hawaii outlets. It's the perfect place to nab a bargain. Oahu is home to the Waikele Premium Outlets, where you can peruse over 50 brand-name outlet stores all offering great discounts. Meanwhile, the outlets of Maui, located on the waterfront of Lahaina, also offer great deals at over 25 outlet stores.

Waikiki shopping is renowned for its extensive outdoor shopping options including the world-famous Ala Moana Center. Featuring 300 big-name retailers, it's a tourism destination in itself that also includes a collection of local vendors offering authentic Hawaiian wares. Meanwhile, if a high-end retail experience beckons, check out the fine offerings of Luxury Row.

A vast selection of Hawaii markets offer the opportunity to lay your hands on arts, crafts, vintage items, and authentic Polynesian wares. For the ultimate flea market, head to the Aloha Stadium Swap Meet, 20 minutes from Waikiki. Here, over 400 stall-holders showcase their offerings three times a week. Meanwhile, Maui hosts a slightly smaller affair every Saturday at Kahului that also offers great finds.

Looking for a safe and simple way to bring your money when you travel? Our Travel Money Card has you covered!

When is the best time to travel to Hawaii?

With warm and pleasant temperatures throughout the year, it’s not so much the weather in Hawaii but rather how busy the destination gets that determines the best time to travel. Due to its proximity to the US mainland, Hawaii is a haven for American residents seeking a reprieve from the winter cold. This means the holiday season around December can be a more crowded and expensive time to visit. Although there’s little variation in the weather, the trade winds die down in spring and the rainfall also drops off. For many, the period between March and May is an ideal time to revel in all the paradise Hawaii has to offer.

Warm, sunny and humid, the Hawaiian summer offers calm sea conditions and more affordable accommodation. Although the American school holidays can see an influx of guests, this period is generally considered the low season, and this makes for great rates on room prices and rental vehicles. Appropriate clothing: Casual summer wear including shorts, shirts, and dresses. Don't forget: Sunscreen, hats, and sunglasses.

Winter generally means more rainfall across Hawaii, although this does bring some benefits. This is the time of year when the waterfalls are in their full glory. Due to the lay of the land of the islands, conditions can vary. It can be sunny on one side of an island while it's raining on the other. Appropriate clothing: Shorts, shirts, dresses, and a light jumper. Don't forget: A rain poncho or umbrella.

As autumn kicks in, the trade winds begin to pick up, adding great surf to Hawaii's endless list of things to experience. During this period, the Hawaii temperature remains in the high 20s offering stunning conditions for sightseeing, swimming, and exploring. Appropriate clothing: Shorts, t-shirts, dresses, with smart casual attire for dining out. Don't forget: A light jumper for the evening.

Of all the Hawaii seasons, spring is perhaps the ultimate season to witness the islands at their spectacular best. The days are warm, rainfall has dropped off, and the trade winds have settled to a gentle breeze. To cap it all, tropical gardens are in full bloom. Appropriate clothing: Resort wear, with a long-sleeve option for cooler nights. Don't forget: Your swimmers and snorkelling gear – the sea is temperate and calm.

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How to get around Hawaii

While your definition of getting around in Hawaii might start and stop with the airport transfer to your luxury beachfront hotel (hey, we’re not judging), anyone who has even the mildest ambition to explore the islands is going to need a few transport basics. Because you’re here, we’re guessing that’s you! Read on...

When it comes to hopping between the largest of the Hawaiian islands, air travel is the easiest way to go. Flights between islands are frequent and short. You need to book in advance, however, because on-the-spot tickets aren’t cheap. Hawaiian Airlines (the state’s main carrier) offers the largest number of interisland flights.

If you’re wanting to get around just one island, you have a number of ways to go including rental cars, shuttle, taxi, bus, or ride share such as Lyft or Uber. Oahu is slightly better serviced by public transport than the other islands, because it is not only the most populated island, it’s home to Hawaii’s capital city (Honolulu), the major airport, and is the business and financial centre of Hawaii. To help Oahu run smoothly, public transportation is frequent and inexpensive. You’ll find that bus routes radiate out from Honolulu and it’s easy to get around. Taxis are readily available at major airports and most of the larger hotels but otherwise you’ll need to book one in advance. If you like the idea of renting a car in Hawaii, make sure you plan ahead because this is one of the most popular options and rental cars are often all booked up.

Moving between the islands by sea is not as easy, but it’s possible. Hawaii has one interisland ferry route, between Maui and Lanaʻi. If you want to see the four largest islands, Norwegian Cruise Lines operates round-trip, week-long voyages from Honolulu, but there’s no ‘hop on, hop off’ option.

Let us help you organise your own wheels for exploring. Hire a car today.

What are the best beaches in Hawaii?

With sands that range from white and green to red and black, Hawaii beaches are regarded as some of the most spectacular in the world. The archipelago is home to premium surf breaks, superb snorkelling, and an array of diverse beaches that will amaze.Take in the unique beauty of the green, red and black beaches of Hawaii’s Big Island, watch the world’s leading surfers in action on Oahu, or catch all the action and excitement of iconic Waikiki.Each year, Hawaii’s beaches feature in lists of the world’s finest, and you never have to venture far to feel their welcoming sands beneath your feet.

Famous the world over, Waikiki Beach is as much a symbol of Hawaii as it is a place to bask in tropical waters and watch the passing parade. Located on Oahu, Waikiki features over 3 kilometres of sand, fringed by high-rise resorts. Each section of this beach offers its own ambience, but one thing's for sure: there's plenty of action wherever you go.

Almost 5km of pristine white beachfront and clear blue sea make Kaanapali Beach a must-visit destination on Maui. It's fronted by low-rise resorts, Whalers Village shopping precinct, a whaling museum that harks back to the town's primary trade from 1825-1860 (it's now one of the best places to go whale spotting), and restaurants. It's also famous for the cliff-diving ceremonies from Black Rock at sunset.

Surfers the world over travel to Hawaii just for the perfect waves that grace North Shore, Oahu. Come winter, this 11 kilometre stretch of beach features a host of premier surfing competitions where the swell can reach up to 9 metres. Summer sees more subdued conditions that are perfect for swimming, sunbathing, and novice surfing enthusiasts.

Punaluu Beach is strikingly different to the powdery white beaches Hawaii is famed for. This renowned beachfront boasts black sand, made of basalt as the lava flow from nearby volcanoes explodes when reaching the cool of the ocean. You'll also find endangered turtles basking on the sand's warmth. Punaluu is stunning, memorable and a great photo opportunity, but not ideal for swimming as the waters can be dangerous.

Known for its superior snorkelling, Hanauma Bay is another popular Oahu destination. Positioned at the bottom of a volcanic crater, it's a designated nature reserve and features easily accessible shallow coral reefs that are home to over 300 species of fish. In a bid to protect the area's environment, visitor numbers are limited to 3,000 people each day, so plan ahead to avoid disappointment.

Meaning ‘heavenly sea', Lanikai is a small but spectacular stretch of seaside that consistently ranks among the best in the world. With calm waves, white sands and crystal-clear waters, this is an ideal destination for kayaking and swimming. Locals recommend visiting early in the day, and because parking can be a challenge, it's best to take a bus or shuttle.

Poipu Beach on Kauai has something for everyone, with swimming areas, a wading hole and snorkelling regions, along with a reef surf break for experienced surfers. The beach is ranked a premium destination because of its unique, picture-perfect crescent shape strung together by sandy outposts and dotted with swaying palms. It's located on Kauai's South Shore.

Suitable for snorkelling, swimming, scuba diving and sunbathing, laze on Kapalua Beach's golden sands and enjoy the shade offered by nearby palms. This relaxed beach is also fairly sheltered courtesy of two well-positioned, picturesque lava outcrops. These give the beach its name, which loosely translates to ‘arms embracing the sea'. Kapalua is home to Maui's premier resorts and sits at the foot of the West Maui Mountains.


What are the best parks in Hawaii?

When we talk about parks in Hawaii, we’re not talking about those busy urban patches of green that have a kids’ adventure playground and picnic tables (although yes—Hawaii has these too!), we’re talking about parks on a more epic scale, the magnificent national parks and state parks that best showcase the islands’ unique beauty and native culture. From the jaw-dropping natural wonders of Hawaiʻi Volcanoes National Park to the breathtaking beauty of Haleakala National Park on Maui, there are very different park experiences, all here waiting for you.

For a park that encompasses six of Earth’s climatic zones and two active volcanoes, head to Hawaiʻi Volcanoes National Park on Hawaiʻi Island. This park is so large, it’s almost as big as the entire island of Oahu, and climbs from sea level to more than 13,000 feet. Here you’ll find volcanoes Kīlauea and Maunaloa, which erupted simultaneously in recent times—an incredibly rare event. Always check the National Park Service website for the latest information.

If you want to learn about traditional Hawaiian culture, this is one of the best parks in Hawaii you could come to. Located on the Big Island’s western Kona coast, Puʻuhonua O Hōnaunau National Historical Park protects one of the most sacred and significant archaeological sites in the Hawaiian island chain. Its name, in the native Hawaiian language, means “place of refuge”, as it was a sanctuary that those who had broken customary rules could escape to. Today the park includes modern additions, designed to recreate historic sites and educate travellers about traditional Hawaiian culture. The park encompasses temple platforms, royal fishponds, sledding tracks and a coastal village, while artisans give daily demonstrations on weaving, fishing, carving and other trades and crafts.

A volcanic landscape that soars above the clouds is what makes Haleakala National Park on the island of Maui so memorable. Maui's highest peak rises 3,005 metres above sea level, with Haleakala meaning "house of the sun". According to traditional Hawaiian culture, this is where the demigod Maui lassoed the enormous fireball, to extend the length of days. Sunrise at the summit of Haleakala is an Instagrammer’s dream, as the high elevation, dynamic weather patterns and lack of environmental pollution make it the perfect place to view the sky. What people come to experience, in particular, is the moment when the morning sun breaks the horizon above a blanket of fluffy clouds. This viewing has become so popular that you now need a permit for sunrise viewing. Our tip? Try sunset, which is just as spectacular but a little less crowded.

Getting from park to park is so much better with your own wheels. Hitch your ride now!

Hawaii Frequently asked questions

Well this depends on how many islands you hope to see. If you are content sticking to Oahu and the main sites of Honolulu and Waikiki, you could do the island in as little as three days, but what’s the rush? Take a hike (literally), learn to surf, go snorkelling; eat your body weight in poké. You could easily (and happily) spend weeks exploring the islands of Hawaii.

Hawaii is the kind of place you can arrive with an empty suitcase and open itinerary and fill both quickly. If you’re not pumped about spending your holiday shopping, pack lightweight clothing, a rain jacket for those unpredictable showers, comfortable shoes and swimmers. It would be rude not to wear a Hawaiian shirt at least once, when in Rome, right? If you’re planning on doing some snorkelling, consider packing a pair of reef shoes as some of the coral and rocks can be sharp.

There’s no one-size-fits-all approach to a Hawaii holiday. Where to go and how to fill your days varies wildly from person to person depending on their interests. As a general guide, the island of Oahu is the most popular for tourists and is where you will find many of Hawaii’s main attractions. Maui and the Big Island are great all-rounders with family-friendly options, beautiful beaches, hiking trails, snorkelling and restaurants. For those that love to get off the beaten track, Kauai is your place.

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You could ask this question of ten different people and everyone would have a different response. The island of Oahu is certainly the most popular for tourists, and is where you will find many of Hawaii’s main attractions. The island is geared towards tourism, so naturally it makes for a pretty easy holiday. If, however, you like to go beyond the brochure, the island of Maui is a great option as it is family friendly, offers plenty of beaches, hiking trails, snorkelling and dining options. Big Island is a great all-rounder and, if you’re really keen to reconnect with nature, consider Kauai.

Hawaii is blessed with year-round sunshine, so there’s really no bad time to visit. December, January and February are the busiest months for travel, however they also coincide with Hawaii’s rainy season (November to March), although they are usually just passing showers. Between March and September are ideal for balmy sun-drenched days and blissful island evenings.

Soak in some ‘vitamin sea’ on one of Hawaii’s many stretches of sand, visit the Pearl Harbour Memorial, ride around Kualoa Ranch, lace up your hiking boots to explore Diamond Head Crater, snorkel around the Molokini Crater, chase waterfalls in Na Pali Coast, celebrate Hawaiian culture at a luau or try your hand at crafting at the Polynesian Cultural Centre. Explore the Hawaii Volcanoes National Park, embark upon a self-guided museum tour, and that’s just the tip of the iceberg!

The current requirements for travelling to Hawaii

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