For Maui vacationers who want to learn how to surf, there is no better option than Hawaiian Paddle Sports Private Surf Lessons. Founded on a model that allows instructors to cater exclusively to the needs and abilities of your private party, Hawaiian Paddle Sports’ surf instruction combines the two key ingredients for a great surf lesson: small class size and knowledgeable, personable instructors.
Hawaii has so many activities to be a part of it is hard to even know where to start. Scroll through to find some of our favorite recommendations.
The Pride of Maui has achieved perfection when it comes to options. It’s the best vessel option for the ocean shy who prefers a sturdy and roomy ride on a smooth riding catamaran that was designed and built especially for Hawaiian waters. They also have great snorkeling, scuba and snub options.
It’s a convenient drive to the Kihei boat ramp if you’re staying in Kihei, Wailea or Makena on Maui. Zip out to Molokini on a raft to snorkel it’s amazing backwall. It’s a must-do for the bucket list!
The road to Hana is on everyone’s bucket list for Maui. It’s an incredible area of the island but when you only have a few days to experience Maui, driving it yourself isn’t the best option.
One of my favorite things to do in Hanalei is to go kayaking the Hanalei river, so I made sure to spend a half day out on the water with my family during this trip.
There are many kayak shops in Hanalei where you can rent kayaks, but for me the most convenient shop is Kayak Hanalei located on Kuhio highway at the entrance of Hanalei town.
The canonization of Saint Damien was 120 years in the making. Here is the story of the legendary Saint Damien of Molokai.
Lanai is only the sixth largest island in the Hawaiian Island chain but offers tons of majesty in the idle of the sea.
If you’re visiting the island of Kauai, Waimea Canyon on the west side of the island is a must see. Waimea Canyon, also known as The Grand Canyon of the Pacific, is a large canyon, approximately ten miles (16 km) long and up to 3,000 feet (900 m) deep.