You are here

Hawai'i Volcanoes National Park

Legendary Hawaiian Canoe To Visit Mount Desert Island And Acadia National Park On Global Voyage

The traditional Hawaiian voyaging canoe Hōkūle‘a will be stopping at Mount Desert Island, home of Acadia National Park, as part of her leg through the New England area. This sail is part of a historic Worldwide Voyage covering more than 60,000 nautical miles, 100 ports, and 27 nations.
bootstrap

Hawai'i Volcanoes National Park Rangers Urge Park Visitors To View Latest Flows From Safe Distance

The newest lava from Kīlauea volcano is drawing visitors to Hawai‘i Volcanoes National Park, as flows from Pu‘u ‘Ō‘ō vent in the remote east rift zone stream down the Pulama Pali, spread onto the coastal lava plain and slowly advance towards the Pacific Ocean.
bootstrap

Birding In The National Parks: Plan Now To Attend Hawai'i Island Birding Festival

I usually quit dreaming of tropical birding trips once May arrives. The onslaught of warblers, tanagers, and flycatchers makes my regular haunts on the Great Lakes the envy of the birders who actually are in the tropics. Still, when I hear the words Hawai’i, birds, and festival in one sentence, I stop to listen.
bootstrap

On The Road: To Hawai'i Volcanoes National Park

If you find yourself in our 50th state this spring, take a break from the beach and crowds and tourist haunts to learn a bit about how these islands formed and who the original people were. You can get a good glimpse of this by hopping an inter-island flight from Oahu to the Big Island—Hawaii—and experiencing its fascinating geology and anthropology.
bootstrap

Lava Tube Tours Honor Anniversary At Hawai'i Volcanoes National Park

Most people know that the National Park Service is celebrating its 100th birthday in 2016, but fewer realize that it’s also the centennial year for Hawai'i Volcanoes National Park. To honor the anniversary, the Big Island park is offering a guided hike into a large lava tube formed by Kilauea volcano centuries ago.
bootstrap

Wildlife Disease Science In The National Parks

From striking craggy pinnacles to cavernous underground lairs, the national parks are renowned for their grand wildernesses. However, the inhabitants of these landscapes – the wilds’ wildlife – are perhaps the most beloved of the parks’ draws. Animals of the national parks, including many threatened or endangered species, also provide a significant scientific service: They are indicators of the overall health of their environments.
bootstrap

National Parks Traveler's Essential Park Guide

Recent Comments