- Honolulu Museum of Art and Shangri La
- Bishop Museum
- Queen Emma Summer Palace
- Downtown Honolulu and Chinatown
- Leahi (Diamond Head)
- Iolani Palace
- King Kamehameha Statue, Oahu
- Washington Place, Oahu
- Kawaiahao Church
- National Memorial of the Pacific
- Aloha Tower
- Hanauma Bay
- Duke Kahanamoku Statue
Kawaiahao Church, Oahu
- Name: Kawaiahao Church
- What: First Christian Church built on Oahu in 1842
- Where: In Downtown Honolulu near Iolani Palace
Known as the "Westminster Abbey of the Pacific," Kawaiahao Church was the first Christian Church built on Oahu. Dedicated on July 21, 1842, “The Great Stone Church” is made of 14,000 coral slabs from ocean reefs that were hauled from the sea by native laborers and missionaries. The church and the grounds were named a National Historic Landmark in 1962.
As you stroll the streets of Downtown Honolulu, you may hear the sound of bells from the tower clock. "Kauikeaouli clock," donated by King Kamehameha III in 1850, still tolls the hours to this day. To the right of the entrance you’ll find the peaceful tomb of King Lunalilo. This popular King ruled for just a little over one year and he wished to be buried “among his people” at Kawaiahao Church rather than in the Royal Mausoleum. To the left of the church you’ll also find the Kawaiahao Fountain. The High Chiefess Hao bathed in this sacred spring, giving the church its name: Ka Wai a Hao, or the water of Hao.
Kawaiahao Church still serves as a center of worship for Hawaii’s people, with services conducted every Sunday in Hawaiian and English. Portraits of the royal family adorn the walls of the second floor. In this historic section of Honolulu you’ll also find the Iolani Palace, the King Kamehameha I Statue, the Hawaiian Mission Houses Historic Site and Archives and the State Capitol nearby.