Top vacation destinations in Hawaii
Best Vacation Home Deals in Hawaii
Find a vacation rental matching your expectations among the 57,633 welcoming accommodations from 30 partner websites in Hawaii. HomeToGo instantaneously features the best offers by comparing all of the listed vacation rentals in Hawaii from 30 different providers.
Recommended Vacation Rentals in Hawaii
Find your perfect vacation rental in Hawaii: from $81 per night
Vacation Houses with Pools
Vacation homes with fishing spots nearby
Apartments with a balcony or patio
Popular Rental Amenities in Hawaii
Price and Availability Index in Hawaii
Vacation Rental Price Information in Hawaii
The graph shows the average rental prices for the next twelve months in Hawaii. Prices in a week of February (2/1 - 2/8) go up to $426 per night, which is the highest average price in the next 12 months. In August (8/3 - 8/10), prices will hit an average low of $322 per night.
Rental Availability Information in Hawaii
Our availability graph helps you identify the busiest months in Hawaii. The week with the lowest percentage of available accommodations is in June (6/29 - 7/6). On the other hand, the week with the most available offers is in August (8/31 - 9/7).
The Weather in Hawaii
This is the climate diagram in Hawaii. The highest average temperatures are in the month of July. January is the coolest month, with average minimal temperature reaching 17°. The rainiest month is May while the driest month is January.
Hawaii Vacation Rentals, an Ideal Base for Sun, Surf, and Sand
Whether you opt for a family house or a poolside apartment, one thing you can be sure of when booking a vacation rental in Hawaii is access to sun, sea, and sand. Choose Hawaii beach houses on Kapalua Bay for snorkelling practically outside your front door, or opt for a spacious apartment overlooking the iconic Bali Hai mountain. Whatever you decide, Hawaii vacation rentals make a great jumping-off point for you to explore the state's ample natural beauty.
Getting to Your Hawaii Vacation Rental
If you are arriving by air, you will most likely land at the Honolulu International Airport, which is located near the island’s capital city. This airport serves the main island of O’ahu and is the gateway to Hawaii. From the airport, you can choose from a variety of domestic flights traveling to other islands.
If you wish to stay on O’ahu you have the option of taking public transport to your accommodation from the airport. The number 19 bus will bring you directly into the heart of Honolulu. You also have the option of taking a taxi or an airport coach, or you can even rent a car to make the island more accessible. If you are driving, keep in mind that highway 1 will take you straight into town. Many visitors to these islands may also arrive by cruise ship, most of which dock in Honolulu.
What to Eat in Hawaii
Eating out in Honolulu, the state capital on the island of Oahu, is a food-lover’s dream. Leave the comfort of your Hawaii vacation rental to discover a wide range of dining options which highlights the eclectic mix of cultures in the city. The university district, Moiliili, boasts cuisine from around the world, from Japanese-style ramen noodles to Indian curries. Head to Kakaako to sample the hipster version of seemingly every nationality's cuisine—from Italian to Vietnamese, you’ll find it all served with a modern touch here.
But Hawaii isn’t all about city living. On the quintessentially Hawaiian beach of Kauna’oa, on the Big Island, you’ll find everything from pizza and Caesar salad to fresh seafood and locally grown vegetables cooked to perfection. Wherever your Hawaii beach house is located, make sure you try some local fare: you simply can’t beat baked bananas, taro, and sweet breads washed down with locally made kombucha.
Hawaii's Top Cultural Attractions
You may not consider museums when you think about Hawaii, but the state is rich in history and culture. The best museums are located on Oahu. From the Bishop Museum with its large collection of local artefacts to the designated National Historical Landmark of Pearl Harbour, Oahu is the place from which to start your quest into local history.
In Lihue, the Kauai Museum offers an insight into Hawaii’s geology and its past, from Captain Cook’s arrival up to the present day. The Alexander and Baldwin Sugar Museum on Maui is the place to learn about Hawaii’s sugarcane industry, and you’ll find plenty of cultural attractions in Honolulu back on Oahu, including the East-West Centre Gallery, which offers live performances, and the Honolulu Museum of Art.
Natural Wonders of Hawaii
Hawaii is perhaps best known for the richness of its natural wonders. The island of Hawaii Island, also referred to as the Big Island, is a chunk of volcanic soil sitting in the ocean, just waiting to be explored. Head to the Hawaii Volcanoes National Park to discover vast moonscapes flanked by green, lush valleys made fertile by volcanic activity.
Waikiki Beach once hosted vacationing Hawaiian monarchs. Now it’s a surf-lover’s paradise and if you’ve always wanted to take surfing lessons, there’s no better place than here. Hikers can take to the rainforest with a trekking tour of Maui. The stunning waterfalls in Hana offer a sight for sore eyes after scrambling through the region’s verdant terrain. Afterward, you can drive back to your lodgings along the iconic Hana Highway, which offers devastatingly beautiful scenery.
Hawaii's Best Events: From Traditional Music to Culinary Delicacies
When it comes to regular events, Hawaii’s are hard to beat. The year kicks off with the annual Cherry Blossom Festival on Oahu. Paying homage to the state’s large Japanese community, the festival offers a fantastic opportunity to brush up on your knowledge of Japanese heritage. Honolulu, meanwhile, is home to a thriving Chinese community and so each February, Chinese New Year is celebrated with traditional Chinese flair.
Celebrated on Hawaii Island each April, the Merrie Monarch Festival sees Hilo town transform itself into a gigantic stage showcasing the best of Hawaii’s arts, crafts and dance performances. Then there’s Lei Day. Celebrated all over Hawaii, Lei Day is Hawaii’s version of May Day. The Hawaiian Food and Wine Festival highlights the best locally sourced cuisine Hawaii has to offer. Celebrated over three weekends in Maui, this festival offers gastronomical excellence and a wide variety of flavours, from fresh seafood to lush vegetables grown in volcanic soil.
During the month of May, Hawaii morphs into an interactive performance with displays of traditional music all over the place. It’s a celebration of the ukulele as much as the art of storytelling through music, and each year this festival gets bigger and more popular. Every June, Hawaiians all over the state celebrate King Kamehameha Day. In honour of this one-time leader and powerful warrior, the streets come to life with flower-filled parades.
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