The harsh terrain of the Ahihi-Kina'u Natural Area Reserve in South Maui hides rare & fragile treasures in its lava.
The Chinese community in Upcountry Maui helped feed the 49ers of the California Gold Rush, and a now-and-then resident who became the father of modern China.
West Maui's wild, windward coast boasts spectacular views, blowholes, and bell stones, a picturesque village--and a serpentine ride the makes the road to Hana seem tame.
A millennium before Haleakala became a national park, Hawaiians traversed its moonscape crater. On the park’s centennial, we reprise that journey.
Climb aboard an outrigger canoe for a twist on a time-honored sport.
Baldwin Avenue begins at sea level on Maui's north shore, and winds its way up the mountain to the crossroads of an old cowboy town. In between lies a century and a half of island history.
What is it like to live next to a volcano?
Maui's southern shore is a land of startling contrasts: barren lava, soaring cliffs, and a wetland that humans are fighting to restore.
This remote Moloka‘i valley is home to hardy Hawaiians, lizard deities, and fish that climb waterfalls.
The Molokai native forest includes 2,774 acres home to many native plants that cannot be found anywhere else in the world.
A pioneer in extreme mountain biking creates an outdoor playground designed for fun.
Taking an island romp on Lāna‘i can find you slinging arrows . . . or mud . . . or more.
Our 5 favorite places on Maui to watch the sunrise (that aren't Haleakalā Crater)
Catch a ride on the salty breeze with Lahaina Yacht Club.
Visitors can now use an app to explore Lana‘i, providing a meaningful opportunity for people to experience a place unlike anywhere else on Earth.
Its feet on the ocean floor, its head above the clouds, Haleakala offers an unparalleled view for contemplating the cosmos.
At Maui Raceway Park, life’s a drag — and that’s a good thing.
From native forests to windswept coastlines, Kapalua's hiking trails offer rich exploration.
Exploring Moloka‘i on two wheels, rather than four, encourages you to slow your pace and connect with the island’s rhythms.
We visit Waimoku, the roughly 400-foot falls cascading down the face of a U-shaped valley headland at the end of two-mile Pīpīwai Trail.
A high-tech game of hike and seek leads to unexpected treasures.
Mokio Preserve is an adventure in itself.
With just inches of shorebreak to play with, Maui skimmers find oceans of fun.
Hawaiian sailing canoes used to be the island transportation of the past. Teams OluKai and WOW invite passengers to try their hand at paddling.
More than 200 species of marine life inhabit Molokini crater. Whether endemic, indigenous, or introduced, all combine to create an aquatic kaleidoscope out on the reef.
When it comes to exploring Maui, the sky’s the limit.
A quick guide to Maui snorkeling spots. From Honolua Bay, Kapalua to Hulopoe Bay, Lanai, explore beneath the surface.