About as beautiful as it gets for living education, this garden offers a pleasant overview of native botany and the ahupuaʻa (land...
Perhaps the most memorable North Shore sunsets happen at this spiritual place, from where the first Hawaiians to practice hula came. It...
Kaulu Paoa Heiʻau
The roaring surf worked as a teacher to those who first practiced the spiritual art of hula, chanting and testing their skill against...
Na Pali Art Gallery & Coffee House
Order a latte or Kona coffee and peruse an assortment of local artists’ paintings, scratchboards, jewelry (coveted Niʻihau sunrise shell...
A taste of the Mediterranean literally on the Pacific (if the windows weren’t there you’d get ocean mist on your face), this fish out of...
Wet Caves information
Lonely Planet review
Two wet caves are within the boundaries of Haʻena State Park. The first, Waikapalaʻe Wet Cave , is on the opposite side of the street, just a short walk down the road from the visitor-parking overflow area. Formed by constant wave pounding many years ago, this massive cavern is as enchanting as it may be spooky. Though some enter the water to experience the sunlight’s blue reflection once in the deeper chamber of the cave, please note this water may have leptospirosis, the rocks are slippery, and there is nothing to hold onto once you’re in the water. The second, Waikanaloa Wet Cave , is a little further down on the south side of the Kuhio Hwy.