Fakarava, French Polynesia
It’s easy not to notice the small, lovely islets that form a ring around Fakarava’s lagoon, the second largest atoll in French Polynesia. After all, it’s the lagoon that draws your attention, its beauty pulling at you like a magnet. There is a purity in the lagoon and the quiet elegance of the marine life that live out their lives in the shallows near shore. Life in the small villages, with their bougainvillea lined roads, bright coral churches, quaint homes, boulangerie, snacks, and restaurants seems to hover above the clear waters surrounding this UNESCO Biosphere Reserve.
Honolulu (Oahu), Hawai, U.S.A
Honolulu offers multiple attractions, from Pearl Harbor to lolani Palace - a landmark included in the National Register of Historic Places. You will enjoy exploring the city, which emerges from the rich flora.
Hilo (Hawai), USA
Hilo is a town on the Big Island of Hawai.Hilo is the one of the best starting points to explore the eastern half of the island,including Hawai Volcanoes National Park.Hilo is known for its locally made shopping areas,each about a mile away from most of the hotels on the Banyan.
Moorea, French Polynesia
Moʻorea is an island in French Polynesia. From above, the shape of the island vaguely resembles a heart, with its two nearly symmetrical bays opening to the north side of the island: Cook's (or Paopao) Bay and ʻŌpūnohu Bay. Charles Darwin found inspiration for his theory regarding the formation of coral atolls when looking down upon Moʻorea while standing on a peak on Tahiti. He described it as a "picture in a frame", referring to the barrier reef encircling the island. The CNRS (National Centre for Scientific Research) maintain a research station at the end of ʻŌpūnohu Bay since about 1970.
Kauai (Nawiliwili), Hawaii
The fourth largest island in the Hawaiian group, Kaua'i is known as the "Garden Island". Τhis once isolated island was the site of the first meeting between Europeans and Hawaiians. Kauai has many things to enjoy from foot trails to helicopter flightseeing. Visitors will see the volcanic slopes of Mt. Waialeale, the Poipu Beach and least but not last the Waimea Canyon.
Nuku Hiva, Marquesas Islands
Nuku Hiva is the largest of the Marquesas Islands in French Polynesia, an overseas territory of France in the Pacific Ocean. The central part of the island is a high plateau called Tōvi‘i, covered primarily by a tall-grass prairie, on which experiments in cattle raising are taking place for the first time. Pine forest plantations covering large areas all around the crater of Tōvi‘i give an overall impression of the lower Alps and parts of Germany, Wales and Switzerland.
Kahului (Maui) (Hawai)
Kahului is a place on the island of Maui, in the U.S. state of Hawaii. Kahului is the retail center for Maui residents and there are several malls and major stores. Kahului is not generally considered a tourist destination but does feature the Alexander and Baldwin Sugar Museum, Kanaha Pond State Wildlife Sanctuary, Kanaha Beach County Park, and the Maui Arts and Cultural Center.
Papeete (Tahiti French Poly)
French Polynesia is a group of islands in the Pacific Ocean, part of the French territory. The most famous island of French Polynesia is Tahiti, where is located Papeet. Here you can wonder around and visit on foot all the attractions such as Bougainville Park, the cathedral of Notre Dame, the presidential mansion, the city hall and the papeete market.
San Francisco (California)
San Francisco is officially the City and County of San Francisco, is the leading financial and cultural center of Northern California and the San Francisco Bay Area. Tourism is the city's largest private-sector employer, is the backbone of the San Francisco economy. Its frequent portrayal in music, film, and popular culture has made the city and its landmarks recognizable worldwide. As a tourist destination, the city is especially famous for the Golden Gate Bridge, Chinatown, and the area Haight-Ashbury.