Welcome to the Valley Isle.


With so much to experience, Maui is guaranteed to stay with you long after you leave.

From the top of Haleakala down to Lahaina harbor, Maui is packed full of adventure and singular experiences. Put simply, the Valley Isle combines the best parts of each island into one stunning package. Maui is home to some of the world’s most magnificent sights, making it worth a visit just to drive the scenic Hana Highway or watching humpback whales from Ka’anapali Beach. Add in Lahaina’s historic sights, championship golf courses and a wide range of resorts to choose from, and it’s an island sure to exceed your vacation expectations. Another bonus? Maui’s location makes it the perfect home base from which to explore the islands of Lanai and Molokai.

The Road to Hana

The high point of any Maui vacation is the Road to Hana, generally considered to be one the most picturesque drives in the world. Beginning in Kahului, the Hana Highway winds past waterfalls, dramatic vistas and flowering rainforests until it reaches the small town of Hana. Filled with narrow one-lane bridges and hairpin turns, the 52-mile drive can take anywhere from two to four hours.

Hana itself is a quaint town on the island’s east coast that embodies the spirit of aloha. Once there, visit historic St. Sophia’s Church, browse for souvenirs at the Hasegawa General Store and Hana Ranch Store, or tour Hale Pilani, the state’s largest Hawaiian temple.

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We recommend taking the drive easy with a narrated tour; otherwise, if you rent a car, plan to pull over frequently to take in the incredible views.

Championship golf

Maui has 14 courses, many of which regularly rank high on “best of” lists. With fairways abutting ancient lava flows, tees surrounded by palm groves, and greens arched by rainbows formed in the ocean mist—not to mention challenging 15-25 mph trade winds—it may be hard to focus on your game, but it’ll certainly be one of the most memorable rounds you’ve ever played.

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Having trouble narrowing it down? The Wailea Golf Club offers three different courses of varying difficulty to choose from.

Beautiful beaches

Strung along Maui’s 120-mile coastline are dozens of white, black and red sand beaches ranging from popular spots with full amenities to undeveloped gems off the beaten path. Some are ideal for surfing, snorkeling and windsurfing, while others attract locals and visitors alike for a more relaxed day of fun in the sun. Most well-known are Ka’anapali, home to many of the island’s family-friendly resorts, and Wailea, where many more upscale resorts are found.

hyatt Regency Maui Resort and Spa
hyatt Regency Maui Resort and Spa

Sunshine on sale. Daily breakfast for 2 and every 5th night free. Learn more

A day in historic Lahaina

Once the capital of the Hawaiian Kingdom as well as a booming whaling village, Lahaina remains a cultural hotspot today, now filled with art galleries, unique shops and delicious restaurants. With a walk down Front Street or the Lahaina Historic Trail, you’ll soon appreciate why a large section of the town is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

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After a day of shopping and sightseeing, dine on Hawaii Regional Cuisine made from Maui’s freshest ingredients.

Natural wonders

We can’t adequately describe Maui’s many natural wonders. To get a true picture, you really have to experience them. Take a sunrise or sunset hike up Hawaii’s highest peak, Mt. Halekala, or jump on a helicopter tour of Maui’s remote rainforests. From December through May, Maui is known for exceptional whale-watching, either by boat or from spots along the Ka’anapali coast. Even if they’re out of sight, you’ll no doubt hear their song if you go snorkeling.

Riu Palace Aruba
United Airlines

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Visit Molokai

From Maui, go island-hopping to Molokai, the “Friendly Isle.” Take a helicopter tour that combines views of the ancient West Maui Mountains with Molokai’s spectacular sea cliffs, waterfalls and remote valleys. Or cross the Pailolo Channel via ferry for a day trip, where you’ll see the island’s beauty up close while learning about its history with visits to a coffee plantation, a macadamia nut farm and the Kalaupapa colony.

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The remote Kalaupapa colony can be reached only by air, by 3.5 mile hike, or by mule. We recommend the mule.


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