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Molokai Island Travel Guide

Information for visitors to the island of Molokai in the state of Hawaii. Molokai is the least visited of the six largest Hawaiian Islands. The island only has one small hotel and fewer than 20 restaurants. It is considered by many to the the "most Hawaiian Island" and it is worth nothing that the local residents want to keep it that way. Visiting Molokai is not for everyone because the island has very little tourism infrastructure. It is definitely not a destination for shopping, nightlife, or gourmet dining.

Molokai is the fifth largest of the Hawaiian Islands, one of the most rural, and one of the least developed for tourism. There are not many hotels and restaurants on Molokai but there are a few condominiums and vacation homes available for rent, some local cafes,and a couple of moderately priced hotel restaurants. There are no cities on Molokai, only one small town and a few even smaller villages. If you are looking for nightlife, fancy hotels, and upscale restaurants, you will not find them on Molokai. But if you want a taste of what Hawaii was like before it was developed for tourism, you don't mind renting a car to get around, and you love remote places, hiking, water sports, or just getting away from it all, then you should consider a laid back vacation on Molokai.

Activities on Molokai
The negative comment I hear most frequently about Molokai is "there's nothing to do". Well, that depends on what you enjoy doing. It's true, T]=the island has few organized activities, but the good news is, you won't have to spend much to entertain yourself. There are plenty of things to do on Molokai if you love outdoor activities such as swimming, sunbathing, reading on the beach, snorkeling, surfing, boogie boarding, scuba diving, boating, hiking, horseback riding, kayaking, road cycling, mountain biking, and sightseeing. But if you're looking for organized activities and fine dining, you won't find much of either on Molokai.

Attractions on Molokai
Information about the most popular visitor attractions on Molokai including Kalaupapa National Historic Park, the Halawa Valley, the Kapuaiwa Coconut Grove, Papohaku Beach, the Kamakou Nature Preserve, and more.

Events on Molokai
Information about Aloha Festival events on Molokai, the annual Ka Molokai Makahiki Festival, Molokai to Oahu sailing and paddling races, the Paniolo Heritage Festival, a

Lodging Molokai
ost of Molokai's visitors stay at one of the island's five condominium complexes but there is also a hotel in Kaunakakai, a few guesthouses, several campgrounds, and vacation homes offered for rent by their owners.

Dining Molokai
People don't visit Molokai for its cafes and restaurants because there really are not many on the island. Most of Molokai's visitors cook for themselves, but there are few places you can eat out if you get the urge.

Transportation on Molokai
Information about the island's airports, roads, and ferry servides.

Molokai A to Z
An alphabetical index to all of the Molokai visitor information on this Web site.

About Molokai Island
Includes facts about Molokai, travel guides and other tourism resources, and a directory of Molokai Web sites.

Activities on Molokai Island


Attractions on Molokai Island
Information about the most popular visitor attractions on Molokai including Kalaupapa National Historic Park, the Halawa Valley, the Kapuaiwa Coconut Grove, Papohaku Beach, the Kamakou Nature Preserve, and more.

Lodging on Molokai Island
Most of Molokai's visitors stay at one of the island's five condominium complexes but there is also a hotel in Kaunakakai, a few bed and breakfast guesthouses, and several vacation homes available for rent.

Dining on Molokai Island
People don't visit Molokai for its cafes and restaurants because there really are not many on the island. Most of Molokai's visitors cook for themselves, but there are few places you can eat out if you get the urge.



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