Scroll to Continue
Sunset is the perfect time to celebrate on the shores of Oahu, where you’ll dine on kalua pig cooked in an imu (earth oven), haupia (coconut pudding) and poi (pounded Hawaiian taro). Then settle down under the stars to learn about Hawaiian and Polynesian culture through live performances of music and hula. Some luau showcase entertainment from across Polynesia as well, including Tahitian dance and the thrilling Samoan fire-knife dance.
There are many excellent luau venues to choose from throughout Oahu, including the Alii Luau at the Polynesian Cultural Center on the North Shore, the Paradise Cove Luau in the Ko Olina area of Leeward Oahu and the Royal Luau (Ahaaina) at The Royal Hawaiian. Don't forgot to also consider Germanine's Luau, Ka Moana Luau in Sea Life Park, Diamond Head Farm Fresh Luau in the Waikiki Aquarium, Waikiki Starlight Hawaiian Luau and Ka Waa Luau in Aulani Resort. These are just some of the many luau events in Waikiki and surrounding areas on Oahu.
Learn more about the history and tradition of luau on the Hawaiian Islands in the Culture section of the website.More
Rock-A-Hula® is Waikiki’s biggest show featuring a “Hawaiian Journey®” from the 1920s to today with powerful performances of music and dance by the largest cast of artists, hula, fire knife dancers and amazing musicians in the premier 750-seat Royal Hawaiian Theater.
Come visit the most authentic luau on the island. The Ali'i Luau offers melt-in-your-mouth Kalua Pork from the traditional firepit and other island cuisine. Not only do we take great pride in making our luau the most delicious, we also embrace Hawaiian culture to give you a fantastic experience.
Save up to 55% on top attractions including the Polynesian Cultural Center, Sea Life Park, snorkeling, museums, tours and more with the Go Oahu Card. Experience 30+ attraction choices for one low price vs. paying at the gate. Plus, get discounts on shopping and dining in Oahu!
Experience an exhilarating and enchanting journey through Hawaiian history—and discover its deep cultural roots in canoe (waʻa) exploration, which brought the first ancient explorers to the shores of Ko Olina.