Best Vacation Home Deals Hawaii County
Book the ideal vacation rental from $60 per night by exploring the 7,492 properties listed in Hawaii County. HomeToGo instantly highlights the best offers by comparing all of the listed vacation rentals in Hawaii County from its various partners.
Recommended Vacation Rentals Hawaii County
Rent a vacation accommodation Hawaii County: from $60 per night
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Price and Availability Index in Hawaii County
The Weather Hawaii County
You can see our climate diagram above. September is the warmest month Hawaii County with average maximum temperatures of 86°. However, temperatures can go lower than 64° Hawaii County in January. The rainiest month is September while the driest month is January.
Ascend above the clouds with a Mauna Kea vacation home
On the heavenly island of Hawaii, Mauna Kea cabin position you among glittering beaches, sacred sites, and otherworldly vistas.
Mauna Kea Adz Quarry, which lies at one end of the Mauna Kea Trail, is a National Historic Landmark. Once you see the area, you'll see why it's been granted this special status. The site comprises nearly eight miles of basalt quarries – though the product is gone, the remnants are impressive.
At the Humu'ula Sheep Station, you can see rock walls constructed by Japanese laborers. For more than a century, the nearby pastures were filled with sheep. The view is unimpeded by their fluffy forms today, though the site remains an important part of the island's history.
Gaze with your family into the depths of space at the W. M. Keck Observatory. Contemplate the existence of other worlds at this scientific marvel, which represents the frontier of space technology. The observatory's images are crisper than the Hubble Telescope's, winning Keck the Nobel Prize in 2011.
Continue your intergalactic adventure by taking your family to the moon! Apollo Valley is so much like the lunar surface that Apollo astronauts trained here before their missions. Some of the moon buggy tracks are still discernable in the glacial rubble.
Sunsets and sacred lakes
The summit of Mauna Kea, almost 14,000 feet above sea level, has more observatories than anywhere else on earth. The sunsets are unique: as the golden orb disappears into a sea of clouds, the observatories open their eyes to look into the night sky.
Lake Wai'au, at the center of the archipelago, interrupts the dry volcanic landscape of Hawaii so jarringly that it's easy to see why locals consider it somewhat miraculous. According to Hawaiian legend, the lake is bottomless and connects the heavens with the earth.
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