Downtown Honolulu is the commercial, governmental, and cultural center of the Hawaiian Islands. However, unlike many cities on the U.S. Mainland, most hotels are not located downtown (there are only a few in the entire area). Nevertheless, Downtown Honolulu has many attractions for the tourist to see.
Ali'iolani Hale and King Kamehameha I
From Waikiki, taking Ala Moana Boulevard west will take you to the waterfront section of downtown, Aloha Tower, and Chinatown. To get to the Capital District from Waikiki, take Kalakaua Avenue and follow it until it ends at Beretania Street; Beretania Street will lead you into downtown.
From the airport and points west, you have the option of taking the H1 freeway eastbound to the Nimitz Highway (State Road 92) and following it into Downtown, or staying on H1 and getting off at either Vineyard Blvd (State Road 98) and following it into Downtown, or the Pali Highway (State Road 61) and turning south. From points east of Waikiki, get on H1 westbound and get off at Vineyard Blvd (State Road 98).
If you plan on driving to downtown Honolulu, be sure to bring a lot of quarters. Parking meters are easy to find, but the charge is 10 minutes per quarter. Many parking garages and parking lots are only equipped with parking meters. These include the ones underneath the state capitol building and at the Iolani palace. Without coins, it is extremely difficult to find a place to park.
Many bus  routes serve Downtown, making it pretty easy to get to by mass transit. From the airport, routes #19 and #20 travel through Downtown, passing by the waterfront before continuing on to Waikiki. Routes #2 and #13 also connect Downtown to Waikiki, traveling along King and Beretania Streets pass the capitol district. Note: TheBus only allows luggage that fits on your lap and under your seat. If you have more luggage than this, consider other options.
Downtown Honolulu is about one mile across; all the major attractions are within walking distance of each other.
The bicycle sharing program, Biki, has many stations in downtown Honolulu. Biki stations are located in Chinatown/Downtown, Kakaako, Waikiki, and Diamondhead. The GoBiki.org website has a Biki stations map. Also, the gobiki website has a useful bike friendly map. $3.50 per ride, passes: $15 monthly pass gives you a month of unlimited 30-minute rides; the $20 Free Spirit Pass gives you a bank of 300 minutes to use whenever and however you like; and the $25 Monthly Pass gives you a month of unlimited 60-minute rides. The Biki office, open Monday to Friday from 9am until 5pm, is at 914 Ala Moana Boulevard upstairs which is on the mauka side between Koula and Ward and diamondhead from the AutoSource used carlot. You can purchase the monthly pass with cash or your bankcard at the Biki office. There is no need to use your bankcard or to have the pass mailed to you if you go to the Biki office to purchase the monthly pass.
- Bishop Street is Honolulu's equivalent of Wall Street. It is home to most of Honolulu's skyscrapers, including the First Hawaiian Center, the tallest building in the Hawaiian Islands (450 ft/137 m tall).
- Aloha Tower, 1 Aloha Tower Dr (1 block oceanside of Nimitz Hwy between Bishop and Fort Sts), . Daily 9AM-5PM. Completed in September 1926, the Aloha Tower was for a long time the tallest building in Honolulu and was the first thing that tourists arriving by ship would see. Today it still serves as the control center for Honolulu Harbor; a public observation deck provides panoramic views of downtown and the harbor. Free.
- The ARTS at Mark's Garage, 1159 Nuuanu Avenue.  Collaborations. Performances. Exhibitions. Serves as concierge for Chinatown and Downtown Honolulu.
- Hawaii State Art Museum, 250 S Hotel St, 2F (across Richards St from the state capitol), +1 808 586-0900, . Tu–Sa 10AM–4PM; closed all State and Federal holidays. Occupies the second floor of a beautifully restored historic building with displays of visual art by Hawaii artists in three galleries with with both permanent and rotating displays. Also has evening concerts on the lawn. Free.
- Cathedral Church of Saint Andrew, seat of the Episcopal Diocese of Hawaii. Commissioned by King Kamehameha IV and Queen Emma and completed by King Kamehameha V in 1867.
- Kawaiahao Church, the Westminster Abbey of Hawaii, historic church of Hawaiian royalty, constructed between 1836 and 1842. A historic cemetery is adjacent to the church.
- Cathedral of Our Lady of Peace, on the Fort Street Mall between Beretania St and Chaplain Ln. Seat of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Honolulu, the orignal structure dates to 1843.
- Mission Houses Museum. 553 S King St, +1 808 531-0481, . Tu-Sa 10AM-4PM. Its three restored houses, temporary exhibition gallery, and research library provide a unique glimpse into 19th century Hawaiian life. $10, $8 residents/seniors/military, $6 students.
- Hawaii State Capitol Building, 415 S Beretania St (between Punchbowl and Richard Sts).  Open every day. Completed in 1969, the State Capitol has a modern, open-air design, with pillars reminiscent of palm tree trunks, and two conical structures symbolizing volcanoes containing the House and Senate chambers, all surrounded by a moat of water representing the ocean. Free.
- `Iolani Palace, 364 S King St (cnr of King and Richards St), ☎ +1 808 522-0822, . Tu-Sa 9AM-5PM (). Audio tours $13, $5 children; guided tours $20, $15 residents/military, $5 children. editIolani Palace dates back to 1882 and was the official residence of the Hawaiian Kingdom's last two monarchs. As a result of careful restoration and continued preservation, today's visitors to this National Historic Landmark in downtown Honolulu can experience one of the most precise historic restorations and learn much about Hawaiian history and heritage. Next to the palace is `Iolani Barracks, a small fortress-like building.</listing>
- Ali'iolani Hale, across King St from `Iolani Palace. A historic building that is the seat of the Hawaii State Supreme Court and is noted for the Kamehameha the Great Statue in front, which is often adorned with leis.
- Washington Place, across Beretania St from the state capitol, +1 808 586-0248, . The private home of Hawaii's last monarch, Queen Liliuokalani, and presently the governor's mansion. Call to reserve tours.
- Honolulu Hale, across Punchbowl St from the capitol grounds. In the Hawaiian language, "Honolulu Hale" literally means "Honolulu House", a fitting name for Honolulu's city hall.
- First Fridays , Downtown & Chinatown arts district self guided arts tours begin around 4pm. The ARTS at Marks Garage, 1159 Nu'uanu Avenue, is a community center with maps. Interactive map . Very popular!
- Ala Moana Park, along Ala Moana Blvd between Downtown and Waikiki. A pleasent green space with plenty of grassy lawns and trees, as well as a lovely beach that's popular with local families. An outer reef keeps the water very calm, perfect for children or a nice swim. Lifeguards, showers, restrooms, picnic tables, and food concessions are available.
- Boat charters are available from Kewalo Basin  adjacent to Ala Moana Park, with numerous operators offering short cruises.
- Kakaako Waterfront Park, just off Ala Moana Blvd at the end of Cooke St. A nice park southeast of Downtown, situated on the water. There's no beach, but a pleasant oceanside walk and some rolling, grassy hills. Just off-shore is a popular surfing spot known as "Point Panic".
- Honolulu Night Market, 555 South street lot in Kaka’ako, , third Saturday 6pm-11pm at Kaka’ako Waterfront Park. Many activities can be found at this free night time open market, such as a monthly fashion show featuring some of Hawai'i's hottest designers and popular stylists. A 5,000 sq ft warehouse shopping experience, skate ramp, live music, 2 bars, art, kids zone and of course plenty of street food vendors.
- Eat the Street, 555 South street lot in Kaka’ako, , last Friday 4pm-9pm at Kaka’ako Waterfront Park. Hawaii's largest food truck rally. Themed events.
The area around the intersection of Nuuanu and Pauahi is filled with art galleries and antique shops. The First Friday of every month is a downtown festival into the evening and all the galleries are open late. There is also a Farmer's Market every Tuesday and Friday from 7:30AM until 2:30PM on the Fort Street Mall, a pedestrian-only walkway running parallel to Bishop Street from Beretania Avenue to the waterfront.
- Aloha Tower Marketplace, next to Aloha Tower on the downtown Honolulu waterfront, houses several restaurants such as Gordon Biersch, Hooters, and Nashville Waikiki. This is also where cruise liners dock.
- Ala Moana Center, . The largest shopping mall in Hawaii and the largest open-air shopping mall in the world. Has over 400 stores on four levels, a massive food court with many different world cuisines, and everything from the practical (groceries and medicine) to high-fashion (Chanel, Prada, etc.) and in between (Limited, American Eagle). The mall's anchor stores are Shirokiya (Japanese Department Store), Bloomingdale's, Macy's, Nordstrom, and Neiman Marcus. The mall is extremely popular with both locals and tourists alike, so much so that residents of other Hawaiian islands fly in just to shop here. The renovated Ewa Wing opens in late 2015.
- Chinatown. Located downtown on the blocks just east of the river, Chinatown is an extremely interesting place to visit and shop during the day. The markets contain fresh produce, including many exotic tropical and Asian fruits and vegetables, along with fresh seafood and other items. On many corners you will find women manufacturing leis (the ornamental flowered necklace). And, you can have one made to your specifications, usually fresher and for far less money than you can find them in other places. The best time to visit is between early morning and noon, because the markets and shops begin to close in the early afternoon. Begin your day with a dim sum brunch, or stop at one of the noodle houses and have an authentic dining experience. At night, however, Chinatown has a reputation for being unsafe and is best avoided, though this shouldn't discourage anyone from going during the day.
- Victoria Ward Centers, Ala Moana Blvd and Ward Ave, . A four-block shopping area with 120 stores, including major tenants like The Sports Authority and Borders as well as small boutiques, restaurants, a farmers market and 16-screen megaplex Ward Stadium Theatre and entertainment center. Encompasses Ward Centre, Ward Warehouse, Ward Entertainment Center, Ward Farmers Market, Ward Village Shops and Ward Gateway Center. The Ward Stadium Theatre at 1044 Auahi Street is the closest cinema to Waikiki.
- Phở & Bánh mì can be found all over Chinatown.
- Genki Sushi, . A Japanese-style chain eatery, with employees shouting "irrashaimase!" (welcome) when you enter. Very popular with the younger people, offering many types of sushi moving on a rotating track.
- 1200 Ala Moana Blvd (in the Ward Center), +1 808 591-5600.
- 1450 Ala Moana Blvd (in the Ala Moana Center), +1 808 942-9102.
- Legend Seafood Best dim sum in Honolulu, easily rivaling places in San Francisco, Los Angeles, etc. Located in Chinatown, across from the river in a two level Chinese outdoor shopping plaza, Legend serves amazing and authentic dim sum at reasonable prices. Very popular with locals, and crowded on weekends. Daily 8:30AM-2PM for dim sum and then again at 5:30PM for dinner. Despite their name, all types of dim sum are served, not just seafood. Their vegetarian counterpart restaurant is located adjacent, and is also excellent.
- 100 N Beretania #108, +1 808 532-1868
- Zippy's, . The island equivalent of Denny's, though far more popular with the locals. There's a wide variety of food, including plate lunches at reasonable prices; their signature dish is their chili, which they prepare in many different ways: served over rice, over a burrito, or over french fries, to name a few.
- 59 North Vineyard Boulevard, +1 808 532-4211.
- 1450 Ala Moana Blvd (in the Ala Moana Center), +1 808 973-0870.
- Little Village Noodle House, 1113 Smith St, . Located in the heart of Chinatown, this bustling restaurant has an extensive menu of Chinese favorites. The food never disappoints, which probably explains why it's almost always packed. edit
- Let Them Eat Cupcakes Bakery+Sweet shop, 35 S. Beretania Street, ☎ +1 808 531-2253 (or 531-CAKE), . Hours: Tues–Fri 10am-6pm or until sold out; Sat 10am-3pm. To order. Good smells! Delicious, too. Handheld Happiness. Daily flavors menu  $2.50 for classics, $3.25 & up for gourmet. edit
- Grodin, 62 North Hotel Street, ☎ +1 808 566-6768, . Mon-Sat: Lunch 11am-2pm Dinner 5pm-10pm Happy Hour 5pm-6pm at the bar. Popular French Latin restaurant. Menu. edit
- The Livestock Tavern (Livestock), 49 North Hotel Street (corner of Smith & Hotel Streets), ☎ +1 808 537-2577, . Mon-Sat: Lunch 11am-2pm Dinner 5pm-10pm Happy Hour 5pm-6pm at the bar. Zagat rated seasonal American fare serving as a restaurant & bar. Received Star-Advertiser 2015 People's Choice 'Ilima Award for Best New Restaurant. Lunch menu & Dinner menu. edit
- Downbeat Diner, 42 North Hotel Street (Diamondhead from Grodin and across the street from the Livestock Tavern and Bar 35), ☎ +1 808 533-2328, . Sun 10am-11pm, Mon 11am-12am, Tues-Thurs 11am-3am, Fri-Sat 11am-4am. American diner fare with vegan and vegetarian options. edit
- The Pig and The Lady, 83 N King St, ☎ +1 808 585-8255, . Lunch: M-F 10:30-2 PM. Dinner: Tu-Th 5:30-9:30 PM, F&Sa 5:30-11 PM. An eclectic menu inspired by the rich culinary heritage of Vietnam, Asia and the Pacific. Received Star-Advertiser 2015 People's Choice 'Ilima Award for Best Lunch. Lunch $10-15, Dinner $13-$45. edit
- Dumb Coq, 12 South King Street (Diamondhead of Pig and The Lady), ☎ +1 808 585-5999. Mon-Thurs 11am-10pm. Fri 11am-2am. Sat 11am-11pm. Trendy restaurant and bar with casual feel. Kitchen offers sandwiches, soups, and salads. edit
- Fête, 2 North Hotel Street (corner of Nu'uanu & Hotel), ☎ +1 808 369-1390, . Lunch: Mon-Fri 11am-2pm. Dinner: Mon-Thurs 5pm-10pm, Fri & Sat 5pm-11pm. Simple and delicious food choices. Excellent ambience for a couple of drinks over lunch, too. Menus: lunch, dinner, cocktails, wine. edit
- Kan Zaman, 1028 Nuuanu Ave, ☎ +1 808 554-3847, . Open M-Th 11-9:30 PM, F & Sa 11-10:30 PM, Lunch menu 11-5 PM. Authentic Moroccan & Lebanese cuisine with seating both inside and outside in a pleasant garden setting. Lunch $6-13, Dinner $6-23. edit
- Hank's Haute Dogs, 324 Coral Street, ☎ +1 808 532-4265, . 10am-3pm. edit
- Street Grindz , Food trucks are very popular in Honolulu and can be found everywhere: originally inexpensively priced plate lunches with huge portions, but now the trucks can be anything.
- Makers and Tasters, 1011 Ala Moana Blvd (at Ward & Ala Moana Boulevard along the Kewalo Harbor waterfront), ☎ +1 808 772-3020 ([email protected]), . Hours often change, but could be M-F 6am-9am, 10am-2:30pm, 4:30pm-9:30pm; Sat 8am-2pm, 5pm-10pm. Food trucks in Kakaako with ocean views. edit
- Greens & Vines (Liscious Dishes), 909 Kapiolani Blvd. Unit B (corner of Ward and Kapiolani), ☎ +1 808 536-9680, . Mon-Sat: Lunch 11am-2pm Dinner 5pm-9pm Happy Hour 5pm-7pm. Sit down raw vegan gormet restaurant. Also, Liscious Dishes provides take-away meal plans. Ordering deadline for the weekly meal plans is Tuesday at 9:00 PM with pick-ups at the restaurant on Friday after 12 noon until 8:30pm. 6 Meals for 1 person $88 ($14.66/ea)/ for 2 persons $160 ($13.33/ea). edit
- Side Street Inn, 1225 Hopaka (located a couple blocks Ewa from Ala Moana Shopping Center & makai of the Original Pancake House on Kapiolani), ☎ +1 808 591-0253 or 596-8282, . Mon-Fri 2pm-closing; Sat & Sun 1pm-closing, Sun-Thurs kitchen closes at 10pm, Fri & Sat kitchen closes at 11pm. Since 1992, consistently receiving numerous Star-Advertiser's People's Choice Awards for best restaurant-bar and Honolulu Magazine's Hale 'Aina Awards. Large, local-sized portions. edit
- Inferno's Wood Fire Pizza, 1344 Kona, ☎ +1 808 375-1200, . M-Sa 5 Pm- 4 AM, Su Noon- 4 AM. Kiawe wood fired pizza with an extensive menu and bar. edit
- Tea at 1024, 1024 Nuuanu Ave, ☎ 808-521-9596, . 11-3. English style tearoom, serving lunch and afternoon tea with love since 1999. Voted "Best High Tea" by Honolulu Magazine. Chosen to serve the Dalai Lama on his Pillars of Peace Tour. Featured in the national publication, Tea Time Magazine. 22.95. edit
- Smith's Union Bar, 19 North Hotel Street, +1 (808) 538-9145, an old stalwart, reopened after closure due to fire or flood awhile ago.
- O'Toole's, 902 Nuuanu Ave (In a small brick building across the street from Aloha Tower), ☎ +1 808 536-4138, . This excellent little pub has good beer, good booze, and Irish friendliness without going overboard on the imported (or fake) Irish crap. Live music, daily, starts at 9pm, (try to catch Doolin' Rakes, they kick ass!). They serve sandwiches though they are nothing to write home about. edit
- Murphy's Bar and Grill, 2 Merchant St, ☎ +1 808 531-0422, . M-F 11:30am-2am, Sat & Sun 4pm-2am. Lunch M-F 11:30am-2pm; Dinner Sun-W 5:30pm-9pm, Thurs-Sat 5:30pm-10pm. Traditional Irish pub food and local specialties. Mr. Murphy reputedly hand-selects the corned beef, which should tell you something about the quality of the food (it's awesome!); they also pour an excellent pint of Guinness. edit
- JJ Dolan's, 1142 Bethel Street, ☎ +1 808 537-4992, . M-Sa 11AM - 2AM. An Irish Pub with New York Pizzas from $16-20. Hotwings and pizza by the slice, too. edit
- Hanks Cafe & The Dragon Upstairs (Hanks or The Dragon), 1038 Nu'uanu Street (between Kan Zaman and Fête), ☎ Hanks: +1 808 526-1410, The Dragon: +1 808 526-1411, . Hanks: Daily 7am-2am. The Dragon: Mon-Sat 5pm-2am. Happy Hour for both before 8pm. Both are small venues. Cheap drinks and live music. The Dragon is jazz while Hanks is usually classic rock and pop. edit
- Bar 35, 35 N Hotel, ☎ +1 808 537-3535, . Opens at 4pm. Downtown-Chinatown’s hottest hot spot! Featuring indoor and patio bars, daily happy hour specials, DJs, special events, and live bands. Complete bar for standard and specialty cocktails and spirits, along with hundreds of international beers. Order one of Chef Valentini’s handmade, thin-crust pizzas. Made with the freshest available ingredients. Nine pizzas to choose from, plus daily specials, along with some tasty treats like spicy edamame and EuroFries. edit
- Downbeat Lounge, 42 North Hotel Street (across from Bar 35), ☎ +1 808 533-2328, . Tues-Fri 4pm-2am, Sat 6pm-2am. $3 PBR draft, $5 Sierra Nevada draft, $6 Guinness & Maui brew drafts, $3-6 bottles, crafts $9-$25, $5 Yaegaki sake, wines: Nani Moon Winter Sun $7 a glass, Deadbolt red $7 a glass, Hey Mambo Swanky white $6 a glass; signature cocktails $7-10. Downbeat Diner's menu available in Lounge. Live entertainment 3-4 nights a week. edit
- Smith & King's, 69 North King Street (near The Pig and The Lady), ☎ +1 808 537-2222, . 11am-12am Mon-Thurs, 11am-2am Fri & Sat, Happy Hour 5pm-8pm. Menu . Serving French and American cuisine. Kitchen open 11am-2pm & 5pm-10pm Mon-Sat. TV's for sports. Monday trivia night starts at 7:30pm after football, Wednesday (No Cover) I Love 80s with DJ Slant, DJ Rhombus and DJ Nocturna. edit
- Bar Leather Apron (The Leather Apron), 745 Fort Street suite #127A in the Topa Financial Center (Ewa of the Dillingham Transportation Building & Fergusons on Bishop. Use the Ala Moana Boulevard entrance to the Topa Financial Building at night.), ☎ +1 808 524-0808 ([email protected] for reservations), . M-F 4am-12am midnight, Sat 5pm-12am midnight. $14-20 classy cocktails each paired with a tempting appetizer included in the price. Reservations two weeks in advance are highly recommended. Justin Park, one of the owners, has received many awards and is considered one of the best bartenders in the United States. edit
- Gordon Biersch, 1 Aloha Tower Drive Suite 1123, ☎ +1 808 599-4877, . Su-Th 11AM-11PM, F 11AM-12:30PM, Sa 11AM-12AM, Happy Hour M-W 4-6:30PM. Situated in the Aloha Tower Marketplace on the Honolulu Harbor, Gordon Biersch is Hawaii's first brewpub. Known for its waterfront views, island music and its spirit of "Aloha," Gordon Biersch Honolulu is all about fun, friends, pupus (appetizers) and music. edit
- Nashville Waikiki (Nashville's), 1 Aloha Tower Drive (between Hooters & The Aloha Tower. Nashville's is not in Waikiki!), ☎ +1 808 926-7911, . Daily 11am-2am. Happy Hour before 8pm. Cheap drinks with country western and classic rock music. Established in 1994 on Kuhio in Waikiki, but moved to current location and opened in December 2015. edit
- M Nightlife, 500 Ala Moana Boulevard (at Restaurant Row), ☎ +1 808 529-0010 ([email protected]), . Tues-Thurs 4:30pm-9pm, F 4:30pm-4am, Sat 8pm-4am, Happy Hour Tues-Fri 4:30pm-8pm. Menu . Dress Code: Swanky. $3 & $4 beers during happy hour, $2 more after; Pupus $5 & $8 during happy hour, after $5 edamame, $6 Fries, $10-$16 others. edit
- Bevy, 661 Auahi Street (mauka of the Highway Inn on Ala Moana Boulevard near the SALT development in Kaka'ako), ☎ +1 808 594-7445 ([email protected]), . M-Thurs 4pm-12am midnight, Fri & Sat 4pm-2am. Very popular with nice surroundings. Happy Hour 4-7pm Mon-Sat with $1.50 oyster, $5 champagne, cocktail of day and house beer. Drinks pints of beer $5-10, glasses of wine $8-12, specialty cocktails $10-12. edit
- Honolulu Beer Works, 328 Cooke Street (mauka of Bike Factory, near Ala Moana Boulevard and Cooke), ☎ +1 808 589-2337 (or 589-BEER), . Monday thru Thursday 11am-10pm, Friday and Saturday 11am-12am. When all else fails, beer works! Oahu's craft brewery featuring limited releases, pints, tasters, and growlers with plenty of delicious BEER food, too. Menu Lunch: $8-10 leafy plates & $9.50-11 sandwiches served 11am-4pm, Dinner: $6.50-10.50 munchies, $8.50 leafy plate, & $8.50-13.50 pasta and sandwiches served Mon-Thurs 4:30-9pm & Fri-Sat 4:30-10:30pm. edit
- Pattaya Thai, 708 Queen St (Ewa and mauka of the corner of Cooke & Queen in Kaka'ako), ☎ +1 808 597-9121 ([email protected]), . M-Sa 11am-2am. Sun 5pm-2am. Beer Happy Hour 3pm-6pm. Sports bar and restaurant with karaoke after 8pm. Received the Star-Advertiser's 2015 award for Best Thai Food in Hawaii. $8 lunch special. edit
- REAL a gastropub, 1020 Auahi Street (in Marukai Marketplace near Kakaako Theatres), ☎ +1 808 596-2526, . Mo-Sa 2pm-2am, Happy Hour 2-6pm. With 25+ taps and 250+ bottle choices, REAL wins awards from Honolulu Magazine as 2014 Hale Aina Award Winner for Best Beer Program and Best Bar Food and from Star Advertiser 2015 Ilima Awards for the Critic’s Choice Award. Menu $5-12 pupus and sliders. edit
- Mai Tai Bar, Ala Moana Shopping Center, Level 4, ☎ +1 808-947-2900, . 11am-1am daily. voted the best bar in Honolulu in 2002. It is popular among locals, especially on weekends and Wednesday nights. Live local music is played between 4-7PM M-F, and 1PM-4PM on the weekends and nightly 9:30PM-12:30AM. Happy Hour 4PM-7PM: Pupu Specials for $5 - Onion Rings, Firecracker Shrimp, Chicken Chinois, Calamari, and Popcorn Shrimp. Late night Happy Hour is 8PM-11PM every night: $4.00 specialty drinks, $3.00 well drinks, house wines and beer specials. "T & A Tuesdays" (Tacos and Aloha Tuesdays) 4PM-8PM: $1 Tacos, $6 Patron Skinny Margaritas, $6 Patron Shots. Menu includes BBQ Chicken flatbread pizza, calamari, chicken chinois, pupu steak, Seared Ahi tuna, and poke to name a few. edit
There are only a couple of hotels in the Downtown area; most hotels in the city are located in Waikiki or near the airport in Western Honolulu.
- Ala Moana Hotel, 410 Atkinson Dr, ☎ +1 808 955-4811 (fax: +1 808 944-2974), . This contemporary hotel is close to many of Honolulu's beautiful beaches and attractions. edit
- ResortQuest Executive Centre Hotel, 1088 Bishop St, ☎ +1 808 539-3000 (toll free: +1 877-997-6667), . Located on the top 10 floors of the 40-story Executive Centre skyscraper in downtown Honolulu. 116 suites. $150-300. edit
- Hawaii State Public Library, on the state capitol grounds, at the corner of South King and Punchbowl Streets, +1 808 586-3617, . The seat of the Hawaiian state library system. Computers with internet are available for reservation, but you'll need a library card to use them - state residents can get one for free, but non-residents have to pay $10 for a 3-month card or $25 for a 5-year card.
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