Island Living

Of Hawaii’s eight national parks, five of those parks are located on the Big Island. Explore the vast difference in the island’s landscape from active volcanoes to coastal historical trail networks. Learn more here.

  • Ala Kahakai

    Ala Kahakai is a 175 mile trail network of historical and cultural significant sites traversing different ahupua’a’s of the island.

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  • Hawai’i Volcanoes

    Volcano National Park encompasses nearly 523 miles of the island is one of Hawaii’s most popular attraction. There is hundreds of miles of hiking, sightseeing and awe-inspiring sights of volcanic craters, lava tubes, petroglyphs, and two active volcanoes (Kilaeua and Mauna Loa). Some of our highlights in the Park include the Chain of Craters Road, Thurston Lava Tube, Kilauea Iki Trail, and the Pu’u Loa Petroglyphs.

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  • Kaloko-Honokahou

    It’s common to spot honu (green sea turtles) at the Honokahou Beach in this national park. This park is rich with Hawaiian fishing culture and tradition, with ancient fishponds, a heaiu (temple), and miles of coastline beach that is perfect for a sunset beach walk.

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  • Pu`uhonua O Hōnaunau

    Pu’uhonua O Honaunau is an important Hawaiian ceremonial site located on the South Kona coast. This is a place that was once the home of royalty and also a place where ancient Hawaiian lawbreakers would seek refuge.

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  • Pu`ukoholā Heiau

    This historic park contains one of the most significant and magnificent heaius on the island. The temple built by King Kamehameha the Great and supposedly one thousand of his men, was constructed to fulfill a prophecy to conquer all of the islands.

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