Mauna Kea Beach
Bow molded Kaunaʻo a Bay is covered in fine white sand, while the crystalline waters are quiet and shallow. Snorkeling is best at the north end along the rough edge. This brilliantly uncrowded shoreline is accessible to general public through 40 parking spots put aside every day for non-guests. Come early around 9am and stop at the passage entryway for a pass and directions.
Hoʻokipa Beach Park
Hoʻokipa is to adrenaline junkie windsurfers what Everest is to climbers. It is regarded as the world's best windsurfing shoreline, with solid streams, risky shore breaks and extremely sharp coral, challenging you to push your limits. This is additionally one of Maui's prime surfing spots. Winter sees the greatest waves for board surfers, while summer has the steadiest winds for windsurfers. To counteract turf fights, surfers commonly hit the waves in the morning and windsurfers around the early evening.
Ala Moana Beach Park
Infront of the Ala Moana shopping center, this city park gloats a wide, brilliant sand shoreline, just shy of a mile since a long time ago supported from passing movement by shade trees. Ala Moana is incredibly popular, yet sufficiently huge that it never feels excessively swarmed. This is the place Honolulu inhabitants come to play volleyball and hangout. The recreation center has full facilities, including lit tennis courts, ball fields, open air tables, drinking water, restrooms, outside showers and lifeguard towers.
Punaluʻu Beach Park
On a wind-hurled straight is a dark sand shoreline where green ocean turtles relax. It's likewise one of the few shorelines where uncommon hawksbill turtles lay their eggs, so be mindful not to dismantle their sandy homes. Most days the harsh, frosty waters are bad for swimming in light of the fact that there are intense undertows – a lifeguard is posted – yet when it’s quiet, snorkeling is a treat. The recreation center has restrooms, outside showers, drinking water and a couple of kiosks.