Oahu Tour - Historical Sites of Hawaii with Pick Up

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From $209.00

Price varies by group size

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Pricing Info: Per Person

Duration: 5 hours

Departs: Hawaii, Hawaii

Ticket Type: Mobile or paper ticket accepted

Free cancellation

Up to 24 hours in advance.

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This tour will take you to the historical sites of Hawaii. Come with us and learn the history of Hawaii and see the Iconic places around the Island.

What's Included

Air-conditioned vehicle

Bottled water

What's Not Included


Traveler Information

  • INFANT: Age: 1 - 2
  • CHILD: Age: 3 - 11
  • ADULT: Age: 12 - 99

Additional Info

  • Infants are required to sit on an adult’s lap
  • Suitable for all physical fitness levels
  • Infants are required to sit on an adult’s lap
  • Suitable for all physical fitness levels

Cancellation Policy

All sales are final. No refund is available for cancellations.

  • Experience may be cancelled due to Insufficient travelers

What To Expect

Dole Plantation
Originally operated as a fruit stand beginning in 1950, Dole Plantation opened to the public as Hawaii’s “Pineapple Experience” in 1989. Today, Dole Plantation is one of Oahu’s most popular visitor attractions and welcomes more than one million visitors a year.

30 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

The National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific is a national cemetery located at Punchbowl Crater in Honolulu, Hawaii. It serves as a memorial to honor those men and women who served in the United States Armed Forces, and those who have given their lives in doing so. It is administered by the National Cemetery Administration of the United States Department of Veterans Affairs and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Millions of visitors visit the cemetery each year, and it is one of the most popular tourist attractions in Hawaii.

• Admission Ticket Free

Washington Place
Washington Place is a Greek Revival palace in the Hawaii Capital Historic District in Honolulu, Hawaiʻi. It was where Queen Liliʻuokalani was arrested during the overthrow of the Hawaiian Kingdom. Later it became the official residence of the Governor of Hawaiʻi. In 2007, it was designated as a National Historic Landmark.[3] The current governor's residence was built in 2008 behind the historic residence, and is located on the same grounds as Washington Place.

• Admission Ticket Free

Hawaii State Capitol
Shortly after Hawaiʻi became a state on August 21, 1959, the architecture firms of John Carl Warnecke & Associates of San Francisco and Belt, Lemmon & Lo of Honolulu were selected to work in partnership. Plans began in 1960, but groundbreaking for construction didn't take place until November 10, 1965. The Capitol was completed four years later and it opened on March 15, 1969, dedicated by Governor John A. Burns.

10 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

Queen Liliuokalani Statue
On the makai entrance of the Capitol stands "The Spirit of Liliʻuokalani," created by Marianna Pineda. Queen Liliʻuokalani became the first female ruler of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi in 1891. The Queen valued her people and devoted efforts to establish schools for Hawaiian children. She was also a talented musician and composer who wrote 165 melodies and chants. Most of all, she was a steadfast, dignified queen who put her people first.

10 minutes • Admission Ticket Free

Iolani Palace
ʻIolani Palace, the only royal palace on American soil, was built by King David Kalākaua to raise the status of Hawaiʻi as a modern nation. The palace was completed in 1882 and King Kalākaua took up residence there, followed by Queen Liliʻuokalani until the overthrow of the monarchy in 1893. ʻIolani Palace used as the legislative and government building for the Republic of Hawaiʻi (1894-1900), Territory of Hawaiʻi (1900-1959) and State of Hawaiʻi until the present State Capitol Building was built.

• Admission Ticket Free

King Kamehameha Statue
Forged in Florence, Italy in 1880, the ship that was ferrying it to Honolulu sank off the Falkland Islands. Believed to have been lost at sea, a replacement statue was commissioned and was erected in Downtown Honolulu and has become one of the most photographed landmarks on Oahu. However, the original statue was miraculously found and recovered in 1912. The restored statue was then installed near Kamehameha’s birthplace at Kapaau. On your way from Hawi to the Pololu Valley Lookout, make sure to stop in this small town to see this majestic tribute to the Kingdom of Hawaii’s first monarch.

• Admission Ticket Free

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