Food & Drink
Waikiki’s is widely regarded as a paradise for foodies. But that’s only about what’s on the table - at many restaurants, the view is almost as good as the food.
Whether you’re going for something sweet or a full-on meal, consider this your official checklist.
There's no better time to be an ice cream lover, and we've got the scoop.
These classic Hawai‘i cocktails encompass island life in origin or personality - or both.
Craving cool eats 24/7 while in Hawai‘i? Your perfect meal awaits.
Lunch is perhaps the best motivator for getting through the day, so don’t settle! The following Waikiki lunch spots excel at the midday meal.
Honolulu’s sweet treats aren’t your average slice of pie or ice cream cone - they’re daring to be different, and they’re absolutely decadent. Here are our favorites.
Need a little good fortune moving into the New Year? Eating sashimi on December 31 is believed to represent good luck. Here's where to find the best in Honolulu.
Taste your way through Hawaiian dishes and create delicious gastronomic memories at Kalakaua Avenue’s best restaurants.
From its storied history to where to find a piled-up plate of poke goodness, we’re delving into everything poke.
Take your food fanaticism to a new level with our 24-hour self-guided foodie tour of Waikiki.
Waikiki's favorite food festival celebrates the endless possibilities of cooking with Spam.
Make the first meal of the day something divine during your vacation in Hawaii. In Waikiki, breakfast can be guava syrup on coconut pancakes or shoyu eggs with a side of Spam. Here are five great places around Waikiki to do breakfast like a local.
The expanding restaurant scene in Honolulu’s Chinatown is something to behold. Eat your way around this historic downtown neighborhood.
Here’s a look at some unique fruits you should try during your trip to Honolulu and Waikiki.
Incredible views of Waikiki Beach go great with a mixed drink and live, local tunes. Here's a look at the top places in Waikiki to catch live music daily.
Usually consumed in paper cones, shave ice is finely cut to have the consistency of snow, which absorbs the syrup – so there’s no need for a straw. With origins from Japan, shave ice, or “kakigori,” preceded refrigeration, made with ice hauled down from mountaintops and consumed by the elite. It was brought to the islands of Hawaii in the late 1800s by Japanese immigrants who came to Hawaii to work on sugar plantations.
Both large and micro breweries scattered across the islands celebrate the culture and flavors of Hawaii. We invite you to try local brews during your stay, which you don’t have to travel far to taste.
Loco moco, laulau and poi are just a few of the essential foodstuffs you can't leave Hawaii without trying.