If you’re looking to explore the North Shore of Oahu this is the perfect Jeep tour adventure. The attractions along the way are spectacular, but what’s special about the tour is the journey, which takes guests from Waikiki clear out to the North Shore along the amazingly beautiful Windward Coast. You’re sure to fill up your camera/phone’s memory with countless breathtaking views along the way.

Haleiwa Alii Beach
Haleiwa is filled with local style and country ambiance as well as cool surf shops and boutiques, understated restaurants and charming art galleries. Rich with island history, Haleiwa is now the social and artistic hub of the North Shore. Located west of the Hale’iwa Small Boat Harbor, this 19-acre beach park is a favorite gathering spot among North Shore residents. Here you may see some sea turtles. It’s also famous for Shave Ice a popular Hawaii desert.

Waimea Valley
Waimea Valley is an area of historic and cultural significance on the North Shore of Oahu. 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. Much of the garden floor was once cultivated for taro, sweet potato, and bananas, with new crops and orchards introduced by Europeans after their arrival.

North Shore Surf Spots
Stretching for more than 7 miles, the beaches of the North Shore host the world’s premier surfing competitions during the peak, winter months, including the Super Bowl of wave riding, the Vans Triple Crown of Surfing (November – December).. The months between November and February are the best times to watch big wave surfing. These massive waves can sometimes swell up to thirty feet or more and can even be dangerous for experienced surfers so please heed warning signs. From May to September, the waves subside, creating a more tranquil atmosphere for surfing, swimming and sunbathing

Turtle Beach
Laniakea Beach is also known as Turtle Beach. The main attraction here is the green sea turtles who often times can be seen on the beach basking in the sun. On other Oahu beaches, you’re lucky if you can spot one of these amazing animals in the ocean, sticking her head out of the water. These green sea turtles (honu) at Laniakea come close into to shore to feed on the seaweed growing on the rocks. The green sea turtle is a reptile that can live up to 80 years of age.

Sharks Cove
This cove got its name from a popular story that says that the outline of a reef outside the cove looks like a shark when seen from above. Shark’s Cove is a lava-rock beach on the North Shore of Oahu and is part of Pupukea Beach Park. It is unique not only because of its spectacular underwater rock formations, but also because of its diverse marine life. Tropical colorful fish and sea turtles are the cove’s constant inhabitants. Harmless white-tipped reef sharks may also be spotted just outside the cove.

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., There’s a maze and small train ride you can tak ehere and the store offeris a wide variety of Dole Plantation gifts, local favorites, foods including the world-famous DoleWhip®.

Pali Lookout
The North Shore Tour then continues along the winding Pali Highway, a beautiful drive through lush Nu’uanu Valley to the Pali Lookout known for its sweeping views of Windward Oahu and for the brisk trades that whip through the narrow mountain pass. Perched on a sheer cliff that plunges hundreds of feet, the Pali Lookout is the site of the famous battle that saw King Kamehameha the Great seal his victory in uniting the Hawaiian Islands under one kingdom, as his enemies threw themselves from the cliffs rather than succumb to Kamehameha’s superior forces (which included British cannons).

He’eia Fish Pond
After the Pali Lookout, the North Shore tour then takes guests to the He’eia Fish Pond. The pond, or “kuapa” is 88 acres, walled in with rocks in an ancient technique that rivals the advances of aqualculture today. The pond provided a reliable, steady source of food for the ancients, for times of inclement weather or other conditions prevented open-ocean fishing. It is estimated that perhaps thousands of people and several were required to stack the rocks that comprise the pond. The pond is now in the care of a nonprofit group and many volunteers, who work diligently to ensure its continued health, and by extension, the health of the Kaneohe Bay estuary and ecosystem.

Chinaman’s Hat
not far from the He’eia Fish Pond is Kualoa Beach Park and the unmistakable “Chinaman’s Hat.” It’s a small, pyramid shaped island nearly a mile from shore, and it is one of Oahu’s most recognizable landmarks. Known originally as Mokoli’i Island, it is home a to a variety of flora and fauna, most of which is non-native and threatens species that are native to Hawaii.

Laie Point
As the tour continues north, it stops at Laie Point, a picturesque stopping point on the windswept coast. A handful of small islands just offshore are said to be bits of a slain “mo’o”, or giant lizard who was defeated by a powerful chief in ancient times.

Dates & Times:
North Shore Tour operates 7 days a week
Tour is 4-5 hours
Tour begins at 9:00am with a hotel pick-up

Other Details:
Ko Olina pickup fee $59.00
Each Jeep seats up to 4 guests and 1 guide (total 5 people per Jeep) or 4 Adults and 2 Children

Note: If you require special assistance or have physical limitations please notify us before the tour so we can make the proper safety arrangements otherwise we reserve the right to refuse service upon pickup for safety reasons.
Light snacks & beverages provided
72 Hour cancellation policy applies

Adult $139, Child $99


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Go Private – Only $99!
When you check out, you will be given the option to take your tour in your own private Jeep for an additional $99