7 Days – Every Day is a Port Day – Over 100 Hours in Port!
April 21 – 28, 2018
There is absolutely no place on earth like Hawaii. From the spiritual and natural beauty of these amazing islands, to the liveliness and diverse offerings of cultural activities, Hawaii has it all. Enjoy the fresh clean floral air, witness the inspiring volcanoes of Hilo, walk through Honolulu’s Diamond Head mountain, whale watch or play on some of the most incredible golf courses ever created; There is so much to do in Hawaii
Date Destination Arrive Depart
Sat. April 21 Honolulu (Embark) 7:00 pm
Sun. April 22 Maui (Kahului) 8:00 am --
Mon. April 23 Maui (Kahului) -- 6:00 pm
Tues. April 24 Hilo (Big Island) 8:00 am 6:00 pm
Wed. April 25 Kona (Big Island) 7:00 am 5:30 pm
Thurs. April 26 Kauai 8:00 am --
Fri. April 27 Kauai -- 2:00 pm
Sat. April28 Honolulu (Disembark) 7:00 am
With a cosmopolitan population of 950,000, Honolulu is Hawaii’s largest city. It also is the hub of cultural, educational, political, dining, shopping, business and entertainment activities in the Aloha State.
After Captain James Cook put the Hawaiian Islands on the map of the world in 1778, Honolulu became an increasingly important stop for ships traveling between America and Asia. There is so much to see and do in Honolulu, our embarkation port for our cruise. Come Early and Stay Late!
The island of Maui has special magical views, water wonders, and seaside streets that boasts some of the greatest tropical sights in the world. The island of Maui is full of natural beauty and Hawaii cruises make it easy for you to explore it and all its splendor. It has 120 miles of coastline for you to surf, snorkel, walk, ride, windsurf–you get the idea. And they come in all colors: red, white, black. Maui is your ticket to island fun with secret spots, nature’s adventures and undiscovered beauty.
Welcome to the Big Island of Hawaii – a paradise of black-sand beaches, tropical rainforest and volcanic mountains. Mauna Loa, the largest mountain on the planet, soars above the bleak lava fields of Hawaii Volcanoes National Park. In the heart of the Big Island’s lush rainforest lies the remote and stunning Wai’po Valley (Valley of the Kings). Hawaii’s history matches its incomparable landscape – it is a saga of mighty Polynesian kings, sugar barons, war and treachery.
The landscape of the Big Island ranges from black-sand beaches to tropical rain forest to the alpine terrain of Mauna Loa and Mauna Kea. At 13,796 feet above sea level, the summit of Mauna Kea is the highest point in the entire Pacific basin.
Welcome to the Big Island of Hawaii and to Kona. The Kona Coast is a land of infinite variety, ranging from pristine beaches to rolling uplands that are home to coffee plantations, macadamia groves and the largest privately owned cattle ranch in the United States. To the southeast lies Hawaii Volcanoes National Park, home to Mauna Loa, Mauna Kea, and Kilauea, one of the most active volcanoes in the world. And offshore lies a fisherman’s paradise. Kona is hailed as “The Billfish Capital of the World,” and the town hosts the annual Hawaiian International Billfish Tournament.
Twice as large as the other major Hawaiian Islands combined, Hawaii’s terrain ranges from tropical beaches to the alpine crags and basalt heights of Hawaii Volcanoes National Park. At over 10,000 feet above sea level, Mauna Kea is the highest point in the Pacific Basin. On Hawaii, the temperature is always a result of elevation.
The fourth largest island in the Hawaiian group, Kaua’i is known as the “Garden Island.” The terrain ranges from the volcanic slopes of Mt. Waialeale and the desert-like beauty of Waimea Canyon to the Wailua River’s lush Fern Grotto. Ironically this once isolated island was the site of the first meeting between Europeans and Hawaiians. On January 19, 1778, Captain James Cook anchored his ships off the mouth of the Waimea River, becoming the first in a long line of enthusiastic visitors.