Tucked into the leeward slopes of the Koolau Mountains is the majestic Manoa Falls.
Formed tens of thousands of years ago by a volcanic cinder cone during Oahus later eruptions, Mount Tantalus boasts some of the best views on the island of Diamond Head Crater and Downtown Honolulu.
One of the most dominant geological features on the island of Oahu, the Koolau Mountains span from the very tip of South Shore Oahu to the islands North Shore Beaches.
Kaneohe Bay is the largest bay on the island of Oahu and has long been a favorite spot for fishing, sailing, watersports, and is home to a diversity of tropical sea life.
Located in the heart of Oahu’s idyllic countryside is the magnificent Kahana Valley. Just north of Kualoa Ranch and Ka’a'awa Valley, Kahana Valley is actually a state park dedicated to embracing and teaching Hawaiian culture.
Haleiwa Harbor is the only marina on Oahu’s North Shore. The harbor is home to activity companies offering shark diving, scuba diving, snorkeling, and sailing tours. The harbor also features two breakwaters to diminish large winter swells which cause big waves to break on North Shore beaches.
The Diamond Head Lighthouse is a short drive from Waikiki Beach, located on the slopes of Diamond Head Crater and has been featured on a US stamp.
One of South Shore Oahu’s most notable landmarks, the Makapu’u Lighthouse is easily seen from many locations, and the hike leading to the lighthouse lookout is a popular to-do among travelers and locals alike.
For over 100 years the Waikiki Aquarium has been on the leading edge of tropical marine biology with a wide variety of indoor and outdoor exhibits.
Tthe Amelia Earhart Lookout was established to commemorate the worlds first solo flight from Hawaii to North America.