Maui ( Hawaii)

Beautiful beaches, surfing, spectacular landscape, and a pleasant climate are all hallmarks of Maui. The Alenuihaha Channel divides the island from Hawaii's Big Island to its west.

Haleakala National Park

This 25,000-acre park is situated on the side of the dormant Haleakala Volcano, which rises to a height of 10,023 feet.

Ride the Hana Road

Due to its remote location, the town has been able to preserve a representation of Hawaii as it was before mass tourists arrived.

Maui Ocean Center

In a number of thoughtfully constructed aquariums, the Maui Ocean Center keeps a variety of Hawaiian reef fish, corals, green turtles, and stingrays.

Helicopter Tour

Travelers can view unexplored areas and fully enjoy the amazing natural beauty of the islands by viewing the Hawaiian scenery from the air.

Lahaina and Kaanapali Beach

Watching the daily cliff-diving ceremonial from Black Rock, also known as Puu Kekaa, is one of the most well-liked activities at Kaanapali Beach.

Traditional Hawaiian Luau

Attending a Lau, a large feast with traditional dancing and music, is a must-do on any trip to Hawaii.

Lanai Island

Nine miles off Maui's west coast is the island of Lanai, which attracts visitors with a mix of opulent resorts and largely unexplored wilderness.

Makena Beach

One of the island's longest undeveloped beaches is Makena Beach, sometimes referred to as "Big Beach" or just "Makena Beach."