Enjoy an Amazing Island Adventure with Byodo-In Temple and Waimea Waterfall.

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From $145.00

51 reviews   (4.82)

Price varies by group size

Lowest Price Guarantee

Pricing Info: Per Person

Duration: 8 hours

Departs: Hawaii, Hawaii

Ticket Type: Mobile or paper ticket accepted

Free cancellation

Up to 24 hours in advance.

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Enjoy an Amazing Circle Island Tour of the Island of Oahu that are guaranteed to deliver excitement and adventure with unique guides who will share Hawaiian history, trivia and teach a few local words. This tour will be laid back and just a full day of enjoying the beauty of Oahu with Ohana "Family".
Please be advised this Tour starts pick ups at 6:30am from your Hotel.
Enjoy Picture taking at some breath taking views. Take in the Island from the perspective of a local Guide who lives and shares what it's like living in Hawaii.
This Tour Company is operated under Faith and ran with a lot of Love. Each Shuttle can accommodate up to 25 Passengers.


Option1: Spend time at Beach on North Shore.
Option 2: Spend time in Historic Haliewa Town on North Shore.
Option 3: Paddle Boarding or Kayaking at Tsues Farm on North Shore.

What's Included

Air-conditioned vehicle

Byodo-In Temple Admission will be Paid by Company.


What's Not Included

Entrance to Waimea is $20.00 per person Adult. $15.00 per Child under 12'

Driver will collect $20 Cash per person @ Waimea Falls Entrance with No Line or Credit Charge $25.

Entrance to Byodo-In is $4.00 per person.


Lunch is $18 per person including Drink.

Lunch is Cash Only which is Paid by Customer. Cost is $18 per plate which includes a Drink.

Traveler Information

  • CHILD: Age: 1 - 12
  • ADULT: Age: 13 - 100

Additional Info

  • Contactless payments for gratuities and add-ons
  • Face masks required for travellers in public areas
  • Guides required to regularly wash hands
  • If possible, Please wear Mask while you are on the Bus.
  • Infants are required to sit on an adult’s lap
  • Regularly sanitised high-traffic areas
  • Transportation vehicles regularly sanitised
  • Contactless payments for gratuities and add-ons
  • Face masks required for travellers in public areas
  • Guides required to regularly wash hands
  • If possible, Please wear Mask while you are on the Bus.
  • Infants are required to sit on an adult’s lap
  • Regularly sanitised high-traffic areas
  • Transportation vehicles regularly sanitised

Cancellation Policy

What To Expect

Waikiki Beach
High-rise hotels line the shore in Waikiki, a vibrant neighborhood known for its popular surf beach. Designer fashion stores line Kalakaua Avenue and nearby streets, and the area buzzes after dark with waterside cocktail bars, fine dining and Kuhio Beach hula shows. Honolulu Zoo is home to Komodo dragons and wandering peacocks, while parrotfish and urchins inhabit Waikiki Aquarium’s reef exhibit.

• Admission Ticket Free

Diamond Head State Monument
A nice place to stop and take photos of the ocean and the waves as they crash to shore as well as yourself and Family. This is also home to the Emelia Earhart monument.

10 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

Halona Blowhole
Popular lookout point featuring panoramic views of the ocean, cliffs & neighboring islands. Halona Beach Cove (see more photos, view panorama) is a small pocket of sand located on the southeastern shore of Oahu. It was made popular in the movie From here to Eternity, filmed here in 1953, where it was a love scene of a couple (Burt Lancaster and Deborah Kerr).

15 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

Makapu'u Point
Makapuʻu Point is the easternmost point on the Hawaiian island of Oʻahu, located in the Makapuʻu region. Twelve miles east of Honolulu, it is a popular hiking spot, offering great views of Makapuʻu and Waimanalo Bay on one side and the Ka ʻIwi Channel on the other side.
Rabbit Island is an uninhabited islet located 0.75 mi off Kaupō Beach, near Makapuʻu at the eastern end of the island of Oʻahu in the Hawaiian Islands. In the Hawaiian language, mānana means "buoyant".

10 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

Hawaii Treasure Shop for Amazing selection of delightful and beautiful designed jewelry along with unique souvenir's. Enjoy a restroom break while you enjoy some local Hawaiian hand made items.

20 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

Byodo-In Temple
The Byodo-In Temple is located at the foot of the Ko'olau Mountains in Valley of the Temples Memorial Park. It was established on June 7, 1968, to commemorate the 100 year anniversary of the first Japanese immigrants to Hawaii. The Byodo-In Temple in O'ahu is a smaller-scale replica of the over 950-year-old Byodo-in Temple, a United Nations World Heritage Site in Uji, Japan.
The Byodo-In Temple is a non-practicing Buddhist temple which welcomes people of all faiths to worship, meditate or simply appreciate its beauty.

20 minutes • Admission Ticket Not Included

Tropical Farms (The Macadamia Nut Farm Outlet)
Located on the east coast of Oahu, 20 miles (32 kilometers) north of Honolulu, Tropical Farms Macadamia Nuts is set in the shadow of the mountains of the Koolau Range and is a stop on many circle-island tours. It’s a great place to enjoy a Hawaiian treat and shop for gifts and souvenirs.

20 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

Mokoli’i Island
Mokoliʻi, commonly known as Chinaman's Hat, is a basalt islet in Kāneʻohe Bay, Hawaii. Mokoliʻi is part of Kualoa Regional Park and located 1⁄3 mile offshore of Kualoa Point, Oahu. The 12.5-acre islet was at one time part of a basaltic ridge on Oahu before marine erosion separated it.

10 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

Enjoy some North Shore fresh Shrimp from Fumi;s Kahuku Shrimp Shack. Enjoy as there are several varieties to choose from with Garlic Butter standing ahead of the rest. The Shells are left on for better taste and not to dry out and will need to be peeled off before consuming.

25 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

Waimea Waterfall
Waimea Valley is an area of historic cultural significance on the North Shore of Oahu, Hawaii. The valley, being an important place in Hawaiian religion, includes several historical structures including stone terraces and walls constructed during the time of the Hawaiian monarchy. Also enjoy this picturesque waterfall in Waimea Valley drops into a pool surrounded by lush foliage.
Swimming is allowed. Life Vests are supplied at no additional cost and are required to Swim.
Entrance to Waimea is $20 per person for Adult.

2 hours • Admission Ticket Not Included

Dole Plantation
In 1899, James Dole, just 22 years old, moved to Honolulu from Massachusetts and purchased 64 acres of land in the central plains of Oahu. After trying several experimental crops, he settled on pineapple. This was the beginning of the pineapple empire. Dole created two canneries in Wahiawa and Honolulu Harbor and started advertising, resulting in nationwide consumer popularity. After bringing in automatic pineapple peelers, business boomed even greater. In 1950, a small fruit stand was created in Dole’s fields. A plantation-style home was erected in 1989 and turned into an archive and living museum, honoring the work and life of James Dole.

25 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

Iolani Palace
Iolani Palace is a living restoration of a proud Hawaiian national identity and is recognized as the spiritual and physical multicultural epicenter of Hawaii. Built in 1882 by King Kalakua, Iolani Palace was the home of Hawaii's last reigning monarchs and served as the official royal residence and the residence of the Kingdom's political and social life until the overthrow of the monarchy in 1893.
Registered as a National Historic Landmark since 1962 and the only official royal residence in the United Stated.

10 minutes • Admission Ticket Not Included

King Kamehameha Statue
A great warrior, diplomat and leader, King Kamehameha I united the Hawaiian Islands into one royal kingdom in 1810 after years of conflict.
Kamehameha’s unification of Hawaii was significant not only because it was an incredible feat, but also because under separate rule, the islands may have been torn apart by competing western interests. Today, four commissioned statues stand to honor King Kamehameha I, Hawaii’s first king.
The most recognized Kamehameha statue stands in front of Aliiolani Hale (home to the Hawaii State Supreme Court) across from Iolani Palace and a short walk from historic Kawaiahao Church and the State Capitol. Dedicated in 1883, this was actually the second statue created after the ship delivering the original statue from Europe was lost at sea near Cape Horn.

10 minutes • Admission Ticket Not Included

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