Oahu nicknamed "The Gathering Place", is perhaps the most diverse of the Hawaiian islands with a dazzling array of attractions, activities, and venues.
Oahu is the third largest Hawaiian island and home to the majority of Hawaii's diverse population.
This is truly an island of activity.
Whether learning to surf at legendary Waikiki, hiking through the rainforests of Waimea Valley, or enjoying dusk at Sunset Beach, you'll find variety at every turn on Oahu.
Honolulu, the state capitol and epicenter of Hawaii, offers historic buildings and monuments, world-class shopping, dining, entertainment, and a flourishing arts and culture scene.
Other scenic areas of the island include the Windward Coast, North Shore, Central Oahu and the Leeward Coast.
Maui is the second-largest Hawaiian island and one of the top vacation destinations in the world.
Maui is often called "The Valley Island" because of the narrow plain between the huge 10 thousand foot high Haleakala and the West Maui mountains.
With its white sand beaches and crystal clear waters, Maui is ideal for sunbathing, snorkeling and relaxing.
Maui's also a great place for shopping and sightseeing.
The old whaling town of Lahaina is home to many quaint shops and art galleries.
Nearby are the Kaanapali and Wailea resort areas and golf courses.
On the opposite side of the island, Hana and Iao Valley also draw many visitors.
Kuai which is also called "The Garden Island" is well known for its lush tropical greenery and sparkling sand beaches.
Visitors to the island enjoy postcard-perfect beauty as well as Kauai's diversity of cultures, activities, shopping, and dining.
The island encompasses roughly 550 square miles and is the oldest and northernmost of the main Hawaiian Islands.
Kauai includes such scenic spots as the Wailua River with its double waterfall, the deep and colorful Waimea Canyon, and the remote and jagged Na Pali Coast.
Kauai is a paradise for nature lovers.
Molokai is Hawaii's fifth-largest island and is known as "The Friendly Isle".
Molokai is the most Hawaiian of the islands, thanks to nearly half of its population being of native ancestry.
This is an island that stays true to its Hawaiian traditions.
Molokai provides a glimpse of what Hawaii looked like 50 years ago, with its serene seascapes, unspoiled coastlines and untamed wilderness.
Outdoor activities include sunbathing, mountain biking, hiking, golf, snorkeling, sport fishing, kayaking, mule and horseback riding.
Get back to nature and find tranquility on Molokai.
Lanai is the sixth-largest of the Hawaiian Islands and is also known as "The Pineapple Island".
Lanai is a special place where you'll find serenity, adventure, and intimacy.
Lanai offers world class resorts, championship golf-courses, and outdoor adventures that are unique to Lanai's distinctive landscapes.
Visitors to Lanai can enjoy world-class amenities and championship-level golf.
For a more "off-road" experience you can bounce along the island's rugged back-roads in a 4-wheel drive.
Or, visitors can just experience the relaxation that's a fundamental part of everyday life on Lanai.
To get away from it all, get away to Lanai.
Island of Hawaii or "The Big Island" as it's often called is famous for its volcanoes.
Kilauea, the most active, has been erupting almost continuously for more than two decades.
At the coast where the lava meets the ocean, you can sometimes see billows of white steam rising from off the shoreline.
At night, the lava lights up the steam to create an orange glow.
Broken up lava is further ground into black sands by the ocean waves, making black sand beaches common on the Big Island.
Other attractions on the Big Island include Hawaii Volcanoes National Park, Akaka Falls State Park, the shops in Kona, coffee plantation tours, excellent golf courses on the Kohala Coast, and the quaint town of Hilo.