The wait is over! Now you can create your dream Hawaiian getaway with JetBlue Vacations. Book air, hotel and more together for savings that are hula-good.
TrueBlue Point Earn on JetBlue Vacations Packages to Hawaii: TrueBlue Members will earn six (6) TrueBlue Points per dollar spent on their individual per-person portion of a JetBlue Vacations package under the JetBlue Vacations Terms & Conditions. For JetBlue Vacations packages to Hawaii, Members will earn additional TrueBlue points for the segment of the flight traveled on a Hawaiian Airlines' aircraft in accordance with Hawaiian Airlines points earn. You will only earn TrueBlue points on a JetBlue Vacations package to Hawaii and will not have the option to earn HawaiianMiles. All other TrueBlue Terms and Conditions apply.
TrueBlue Point Redemption on JetBlue Vacation Packages to Hawaii: TrueBlue Point Redemption on JetBlue Vacation Packages to Hawaii: You cannot redeem TrueBlue points for JetBlue Vacations packages to Hawaii either in whole or in part. You can only purchase these using cash but you cannot use a combination of TrueBlue Points and cash. See the JetBlue Vacations terms and conditions for details.
Region & Time Zone: Hawaii-Aleutian Standard Time; UTC/GMT -10 hours
Passport Required: No
Languages Spoken: English, Hawaiian
Tap Water: Safe to drink
Currency: US Dollar
Power: 120V/60Hz (North American plug)
A little background
Hawaii boasts year-round good weather, clear blue waters, traditional hula-dancing and exquisite cuisine. The state of Hawaii consists of eight main islands: Niihau, Kauai, Oahu, Maui, Molokai, Lanai, Kahoolawe and the Big Island of Hawaii. Surrounded by the ocean, Hawaii is definitely the top destination for water activities like snorkeling, diving and surfing. Full of unique history and culture, Hawaii reflects the diverse influence of settlement and immigration. Plan your trip to Hawaii and walk the beach that was once a favorite retreat for Hawaiian royalty, visit the historic sites at Pearl Harbor and enjoy the natural splendors of this great state.
Pearl Harbor Historical sites
When speaking of Hawaii, one can never forget the significance of Pearl Harbor in World War II. Pearl Harbor got its beautiful name for the abundance of pearls once found within its protected waters. After the attack of Pearl Harbor in 1941, it became known for this tragic incident that brought the US into the war. To date, it remains an active military base with museums and memorials, including the USS Missouri battleship, the USS Arizona Memorial, the USS Bowfin and Pacific Aviation Museum Pearl Harbor. Allow yourself a few hours to take part in the tours that explore the historic sites and learn about the events that changed the course of history.
Once the official residence of the last two rulers of Hawaii, the Iolani Palace is a historical landmark in downtown Honolulu. Built in the early 1880s, the palace is an Italian Renaissance structure and the only royal palace in the United States. After the monarchy was overthrown, the palace was used as the capital until 1969, followed by a restoration project. The building is now open to visitors who have the opportunity to see the throne room, koa-wood staircase, elaborate plasterwork, original furnishings, amazing antique jewels, and artifacts that once belonged to the royals.
Located near the eastern edge of Waikiki's coastline, Diamond Head is a must-see attraction for nature lovers. If you love the outdoors, hiking and spectacular coastal views, you must not miss the trails along Diamond Head. The trails take you to the summit where you can see the saucer-shaped crater formed about 300,000 years ago during a volcanic eruption. The crater was also used to house Fort Ruger, the first United States military reservation on Hawaii.
The horseshoe-shaped Hanauma Bay, once a volcanic crater until it was flooded by wave erosion, is now home to an important nature preserve and one of the most popular snorkeling destinations on Oahu. Thanks to local City and County governments' efforts in preserving the ecosystem of the Bay by minimizing the number of people allowed to enter the area, visitors can enjoy the Bay's natural beauty. The geological formation of the Hanauma Bay shelters it from strong currents and waves, making the cove an ideal spot for swimming and snorkeling. There are also several hiking trails around the Bay that lead to the stunning views of the islands of Molokai and Lanai across the channel.
Known for its incredible waves, North Shore attracts professional surfers and fans particularly during the winter when the waves can reach 30-feet at surf spots such as Waimea Bay, Pipeline, and Sunset Beach. During the summer, however, the water is calm and perfect for swimming, snorkeling and diving.