Molokai sits between the islands of Oahu and Maui. It is 38 miles long and 10
miles wide. Created by three volcanoes that mark it's geographic regions.
Paopahku Beach forms one of the largest white-sand beaches in the state.
KAKAHAIA NATIONAL WILDLIFE REFUGE
PURDY'S NATURAL MACADAMIA NUT FARM
While the rest of Hawaii grew up, the Island of Molokai grew roots. Roads are few and generally empty. The island clings to tradition. Its small population prefers to live by raising crops, catching fish and adhering to the old ways.
Molokai isn't merely a lovely island, it's the only island for those who what to experience something besides commercial luau, fancy shops, big resorts and the company of tourists. Instead, discover serenity, empty beaches and untamed outdoor beauty.
In short, you'll experience a place where you can look inward as much as outward. You will also find the Hawaiian culture, which is woven into the fabric of everyday life. Though Molokai isn't sophisticated when it comes to tourism, it offers a wide range of places to stay and things to do.