Tours in Kuakini


Select Local Merchants

  • Honolulu Exposed
    WWII was a scandalous time for the Red Light District of Honolulu's infamous Chinatown. Though the area is now best known for its strong drinks, those tumultuous years turned the district into a destination for "boogie houses" and practitioners of the world's oldest profession. The guides at Honolulu Exposed lead 90-minute walking tours that explore the debauchery of that era and what Honolulu Civil Beat refers to as "one of the most successful entrepreneurial business districts ever launched in Hawaii". Groups depart from the historic Hawaii Theatre, then weave through the neighborhood's surrounding streets. Guides spin a rich narrative of the district's past, and attendees should be warned: they may hear occasional profanity, but that's par for the course considering the subject matter.
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    1255 Nuuanu Avenue
    Honolulu, HI US
  • Holoholo Bicycles
    Sometimes tours can feel awfully crowded—all those people huddled together, trying to glimpse the same landmark. That's why Holoholo Bicycles keeps its 90-minute tours of historic Honolulu to a maximum of four bikers, who pedal past notable sights such as Iolani Palace and the Kamehameha Statue. All treks start at Holoholo's Chinatown storefront, which stocks a fleet of Allant seven-speed bicycles by Trek. Besides tours, those bicycles—along with a helmet, lock, and basket—are rented out to visitors for as little as 2 hours or as long as 24.
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    34 North Hotel Street
    Honolulu, HI US
  • Travel Plaza Transportation, LLC.
    Travel Plaza Transportation, LLC's distinctive yellow buses can go almost anywhere in Oahu or Maui. Guides specialize in putting together all-in-one itineraries that encompass sights such as the USS Arizona National Memoria and Haleakala National Park. In addition to regularly scheduled tours, the company can also charter motor coaches and limos for private groups.
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    818 Pine St.
    Honolulu, HI US
  • Nightmares Live Haunted House
    Horrors leap from every corner of Nightmares Live's lengthy labyrinth, where courageous scare-seekers walk darkened halls rife costumed ghouls and special effects. Live actors dressed in scream-inducing threads stalk and haunt terror hunters making their way through a dark and foggy atmosphere illuminated by strobe lights with the creepy brilliance of a jack-o-lantern valedictorian. Spooky props accompany audio effects designed to make eardrums shudder, and special effects abound at the indoor haunted house, which changes each year like the socks of a sloth.
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    801 Dillingham Boulevard
    Honolulu, HI US
  • America is Haunted
    As Halloween approaches, dozens of macabre vistas appear across the country, frightening but somehow also beckoning groups of visitors. The masterminds behind these apparitions? America Is Haunted, a company that has fear down to a science. That starts with the element of surprise, as each location holds its own secrets and scares. Six terrifying mazes, eight mini-shows, more than 300 monsters, goblins, and ghouls including larger-than-life rats, spiders, and gargoyles, as well as interactive experiences, gory vignettes, and costumed actors await throughout each attraction. The escorted journey may begin with a disorienting, technicolor maze where each turn brings guests face to face with some new horror. Other locales might include a maximum-security prison where the inmates run wild or a grocery store where the cereal is all the healthy kind.
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    720 Iwilei Road
    Honolulu, HI US
  • Ohana Walking Tours
    Enchanted by a walking tour of Manhattan he took in 2007, the Honolulu Star Bulletin reports, Casey Hewes decided that his hometown of Honolulu deserved a similar guided trek focused on its rich history and culture. After recruiting former police officer and fellow lifelong history buff Richard Wong, Hewes opened Ohana Walking Tours one year later. Richard meets patrons beneath the Aliiolani Hale archway—situated right behind the King Kamehameha statue—and leads a two-hour jaunt past such attractions and landmarks as the Iolani Palace and the mayor's office. Guests also visit numerous Hawaiian firsts, including the state's first church, police station, and pizzeria, which was formed by a cooling volcano full of ham and pineapple. Throughout the tour, Richard connects rich anecdotes about Honolulu's past with their relevance to contemporary issues affecting the city today.
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    417 South King Street
    Honolulu, HI US

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