Kaua’i is the furthest west of the main islands in Hawai’i. It is the oldest of the main Hawai’ian Islands and is responsible for generating the first volcanic event that caused the formation of all the islands in the island chain. These include Oahu, Maui, and Hawai’i (aka, “The Big Island”). Most notably, the north side of Kaua’i offers the splendor and beauty of The Napali Coast (“Napali” meaning ‘The Cliffs’ in the Hawai’ian language). Whether by boat, helicopter, or tour plane, it is a “must see” experience during your time on Kaua’i

    

Kaua’i is one of, if not the most beautiful, of the Hawai’ian Islands. It has gorgeous white and tan volcanic sand beaches, a variety of spectacular waterfalls, an abundance of sea life including green turtles, dolphins, colorful tropical fish, and is the birthing area for humpback and other species of whales (seasonally).  The island has approximately 67,000 permanent residents. It offers a wide variety of resort hotels, condominiums, and rental homes

Most importantly, Kaua’i has a wealth of warm and wonderful people from all ethnic backgrounds, cultures and religious faiths who will share with you their “Spirit of Aloha”. There are countless amenities and excursions available to visitors, from inner-tubing in aqueduct tunnels cut through lava rock to ziplining. Kaua’i is a “surf to mountain” recreational playground.  Hawai’ian history, cultural, and ecological tours and hiking, as well as amazing sea experiences such as snorkeling and scuba diving will keep event guests busy especially on the four (4) non-show days and nights

Throughout your visit, you will experience delicious indigenous fruits and vegetables, Hawai’ian and other multi-cultural foods and beverages in hotels and restaurants across the island. No trip to Kaua’i is complete without experiencing a truly traditional Hawai’ian luau, with pig/pork cooked by hot stones buried in the ground, poi, Hawai’ian delicacies and beverages, as well as ‘genuine pineapple’; grown only in Hawai’i

    

Evening Sunset