Historic Sites In Hawaii. More Than Just Parks has 10 incredible must-see sites for you to visit.
I’ve been to so many of these amazing places since retiring from teaching in 2018. Did I mention that I taught history? I spent a lifetime teaching about the history behind these momentous sites. Then I got to see them firsthand. And now I’m sharing the stories of these incredible places with you. It doesn’t get any better than that!
I’m going to give you my list of the 10 Historic Sites In Hawaii that you’ll want to see.
To be clear, this list includes national park sites as well as national parks.
If you are planning a trip to Hawaii then you might want to pick up a copy of Hawaii Bucket List Adventure Guide: Explore 100 Offbeat Destinations You Must Visit!
Without further ado, let’s dive in!
Table Of Contents: Historic Sites In Hawaii
Historic Sites In Hawaii
- Top 10 Historic Sites In Hawaii
- Top 5 Historic Sites In Hawaii
- 5. National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific
- 4. Iolani Palace
- 3. Haleakala National Park
- Check Out Our Haleakala National Park Video
- 2. Hawaii Volcanoes National Park
- Check Out Our Hawaii Volcanoes Film
- 1. Pearl Harbor National Memorial
- List Of Historic Sites In Hawaii
- About The Folks Behind More Than Just Parks
- Meet The Parks Brothers
Top 10 Historic Sites In Hawaii
10. Pu’uhonua o Honaunau National Historical Park
A great place to start your Hawaiin adventure is Pu’uhonua o Honaunau National Historical Park. It’s also known as the City of Refuge National Historical Park. It was established in the 1960s to preserve and interpret the cultural and historical resources of the Honokohau Settlement, an ancient Hawaiian village that was once home to the ancient Hawaiian aquaculture fishponds, petroglyphs, house site platforms, and sites with religious significance.
It’s located on the Kona coast of Hawaii Island, and it is considered one of the most important archaeological sites in the Hawaiian Islands. The park is home to several ancient Hawaiian temples, including the Temple of the Great Image, which is a large heiau (temple) that was used for both religious and political purposes.
The Park Features Hawaiian Fishponds
The park also features the ancient Hawaiian fishponds, which were used for raising fish and other aquatic life, and the petroglyphs, which are ancient carvings in rock that depict Hawaiian deities and other important cultural symbols.
In addition to the historical and archaeological resources, the park also offers visitors the opportunity to explore the natural beauty of the area, including the lush tropical vegetation, the beaches and the sea cliffs. Visitors can take guided tours and ranger-led programs, which offer an in-depth look at the park’s history and cultural significance.
9. Pu’u O Mahuka Heiau
Pu’u O Mahuka Heiau is an ancient Hawaiian temple located on the North Shore of Oahu, Hawaii. It is considered to be one of the largest and most significant heiaus (temples) in the state.
Visitors can see the remains of the temple, which include stone walls and platforms, as well as enjoy scenic views of the surrounding area.
The heiau is also considered an important cultural and historical site, and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. It is open to the public and can be visited by tour or by yourself.
8. Shangri La Museum of Islamic Art, Culture & Design
The Shangri La Museum of Islamic Art, Culture & Design is indeed a historic site in Hawaii, as it is housed in the former home of American heiress and philanthropist Doris Duke, which was built in 1937-38.
The museum features a wide range of Islamic art and artifacts, including ceramics, textiles, metalwork, and manuscripts, as well as a collection of Islamic architectural elements.
The museum also features a research library and offers educational programs and tours.
It’s mission is to promote a greater understanding of the arts and cultures of the Islamic world. The museum is a great place to visit to learn about the Islamic culture and art, and the architecture of the building is also a great point of interest.
7. Kalaupapa National Historical Park
Kalaupapa National Historical Park is located on the island of Molokai in Hawaii. The park was established to commemorate the forced exile of over 8,000 people with leprosy (now known as Hansen’s disease) to the Kalaupapa Peninsula between 1866 and 1969.
The park includes the Kalaupapa Settlement, where the patients were sent to live, as well as the historic village of Kalawao, where the first settlements of people with leprosy were established.
In 1866, the Hawaiian government passed a law mandating the separation of people with leprosy from the general population. This led to the creation of the Kalaupapa Settlement, where people with the disease were sent to live in isolation. The patients were forced to leave their families and friends, and were not allowed to leave the settlement. They were also not permitted to marry or have children.
The settlement was run by the Catholic Church, which provided medical care and other services to the patients. Despite the harsh living conditions, the patients were able to create a vibrant community, with schools, churches, and other institutions.
In 1969, the Hawaiian government abolished the quarantine laws, and patients were no longer forced to live in the settlement. Today, the park serves as a reminder of the human rights abuses that occurred there, and as a tribute to the resilience and strength of the patients who were forced to live there.
6. Aloha Tower
The Aloha Tower is a historic landmark located on Pier Nine in Honolulu, Hawaii. Built in 1926, it served as a lighthouse guiding ships to shore and was the tallest building in Hawaii for 40 years.
It stands at a height of 184 feet, with an additional 40 feet for the flag mast. The tower was built at a cost of $160,000.
Top 5 Historic Sites In Hawaii
5. National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific
Few national cemeteries can compete with the dramatic natural setting of the National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific. The “Punchbowl” was formed some 75,000 to 100,000 years ago during the Honolulu period of secondary volcanic activity.
A crater resulted from the ejection of hot lava through cracks in the old coral reefs which, at the time, extended to the foot of the Koolau Mountain Range.
Although there are various translations of the Punchbowl’s Hawaiian name, “Puowaina,” the most common is “Hill of Sacrifice.” This translation closely relates to the history of the crater.
The first known use was as an altar where Hawaiians offered human sacrifices to pagan gods and the killed violators of the many taboos.
Later, during the reign of Kamehameha the Great, a battery of two cannons was mounted at the rim of the crater to salute distinguished arrivals and signify important occasions.
Early in the 1880s, leasehold land on the slopes of the Punchbowl opened for settlement and, in the 1930s, the crater was used as a rifle range for the Hawaii National Guard.
Toward the end of World War II, tunnels were dug through the rim of the crater for the placement of shore batteries to guard Honolulu Harbor and the south edge of Pearl Harbor. (Source: Veterans Administration)
Things To See
Visitors can see the hallowed ground which is the resting place for more than 25,000 victims of three American Wars – World War II, Korean War and Vietnam War – this is truly the “Cemetery of Heroes.”
There are various beautiful mosaic displays providing information regarding World War II, The Korean War and The Vietnam War.
There is also a wall with the names of those who were never recovered from battle, a small chapel, and a guest book for visitors to sign.
The National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific contains a memorial pathway that is lined with a variety of memorials that have been donated by various organizations and foreign governments to honor America’s veterans.
As of 2012, there were 74 such memorials throughout the National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific—most commemorating service members of 20th-century wars, including those killed at Pearl Harbor.
A Monument Honoring One Of The Challenger Astronauts
Of special note is a monument honoring Hawaii-born astronaut Ellison Onizuka, who perished aboard the Challenger space shuttle in 1986.
Also noteworthy are the Courts of the Missing, white stone tablets bearing the names of those missing in action from World War II.
To learn more about this special place, I recommend: Hill of sacrifice: The National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific at Punchbowl by Doug Carlson.
CHECK OUT: The BEST Hawaii National Parks
4. Iolani Palace
Historic Iolani Palace is a living restoration of a proud Hawaiian national identity and is recognized as the spiritual and physical multicultural epicenter of Hawaii.
Built in 1882 by King Kalakaua, Iolani Palace was the home of Hawaii’s last reigning monarchs and served as the official royal residence and the residence of the Kingdom’s political and social life until the overthrow of the monarchy in 1893.
Registered as a National Historic Landmark since 1962 and the only official royal residence in the United States, the Palace is one of the most recognizable buildings in Hawaii.
The Palace Tells The Story Of Hawaii’s Royalty
If you’re planning to visit then you should know that there are two popular tour options: a guided tour with a Palace Docent and a Self-Led Audio Tour.
Both options include a tour of the first and second floors of Iolani Palace followed by a self-guided exploration of the basement gallery exhibits.
To learn more, I recommend: History of Iolani Palace by Albert Pierce.
Hawaii 5-0 & Iolani Palace
Now if you’re a fan of the television series Hawaii Five-0 then you might be interested to know that Hawaii Five-0’s offices are located inside Iolani Palace.
The Hawaii Five-0 Task Force (originally called State Task Force and Governor’s Task Force) Headquarters consists of the following:
- Steve’s Office: His desk contains the U.S. Flag, Hawaiian State Flag and Model ships.
- Danny’s Office: His desk has picture of Little Grace, a child’s drawing and a Toy police car.
- Chin’s Office
- Kono’s Office
- Interrogation Room: A cold, damp room shrouded in darkness which looks like a prison cell, it own has blue lighting from the ceiling. This is where Hawaii Five-0 take their suspects after arresting them during a case.
- Screening Room: This area was used to watch Steve’s High School football games and CHIPs marathon.
- Briefing Room: This is where the team usually gather to perform briefings on their latest case or get information. The area is also used to hold meetings and discuss information concerning their latest case. (Source: Fandom)
There’s Nothing Like The Original Hawaii Five-0
Now I don’t like to call attention to my age, but I was actually a big fan of the original Hawaii Five-0 series which aired on CBS for twelve season from 1968-1980.
The title of the show refers to Hawaii’s status as the 50th U.S. state; at the time of its premiere, Hawaii had officially been a U.S. state for only nine years.
Iolani Palace is shown as headquarters for the fictional Hawaii Five-O state police group in both the old series and the newer one which premiered in 2010.
Now Here’s Another Interesting Fact
You may not be familiar with Hawaii 5-0, but what about Magnum P.I.?
Magnum P.I. is the story of an ex-Navy SEAL who returns from Afghanistan and uses his military skills to become a private investigator in Hawaii.
Thomas Magnum is the name of the private investigator.
He lives on the estate of multi-millionaire author Robin Masters, run by Juliett Higgins, a former MI6 agent.
Did you know that this series was originally inspired by Hawaii 5-0? It turns out that CBS built a production studio in Hawaii to film episodes of the popular series which originally ran from 1968-1980.
Having those facilities in place, the network wanted to be able to continue using them when the 5-0 series went off of the air in 1980 so they launched a follow-up series which made references to the original Hawaii 5-0 series.
The show’s producers wanted to actually feature Steve McGarrett (Jack Lord) in an early episode with Thomas Magnum (Tom Selleck), but Lord was unwilling to participate.
Cinematic Magic – McGarrett Meets McGarrett
While the original Steve McGarrett and Thomas Magnum didn’t cross paths, the old McGarrett (Lord) and the new McGarrett (Alex O’Loughlin) did cross paths. And what makes this truly extraordinary is that Jack Lord had been deceased for almost 30 years when it happened.
The CBS drama brought original McGarrett actor Jack Lord to life through the magic of CGI. Lord, who died in 1998, portrayed the Five-O hero for 12 seasons on the namesake series.
In the season 7 premiere, Steve McGarrett (Alex O’Loughlin) gets trusted advice from Lord — the character was called Jack Lord in the script — a retired cop who offers words of wisdom about what it means to wear the badge.
After getting permission from Jack Lord’s estate, a team from Counter Punch Studios began by creating a CG version of Jack Lord’s face. Next, working in tandem with Picture Shop visual effects, they created a lifelike CG character and adding skin textures based on images of Jack Lord from the final season of the original series.
Actor Ken Matepi was cast as the body double for his similar features to Jack Lord. Picture Shop’s Senior VFX Supervisor Adam Avitabile then worked with the makeup department to place small tracking markers on Matepi’s face. This allowed the artists to analyze and match his facial movements precisely. (Source: Natalie Abrams, Entertainment Weekly)
Raiders Of The Lost Opportunity
Another interesting film fact that you may not be aware of is that Tom Selleck, who originally portrayed Magnum in the television series, was slated to do a film first, but had to withdraw from that project due to a scheduling conflict with Magnum P.I.
The film was titled, Raiders of the Lost Ark and Selleck was slated to play an archaeologist by the name of Indiana Jones. I think you know the rest of the story however.
3. Haleakala National Park
Located on the island of Maui, Haleakala National Park is a feast for the eyes with two main areas to explore.
The crater is all the rage and has been deemed “the greatest sunrise in the national parks” by many. The caveat is if you can beat the crowds (which are substantial and require a reservation) AND get lucky with the weather.
Seeing the sunrise at the crater requires an advance permit.
The other section is the more tropical side (near Hana) with jaw-dropping waterfalls, ocean, palm trees, and rain forest.
The name Haleakala is Hawaiian for “House of the Sun.” In Hawaiian mythology, a god named Maui climbed the mountain and lassoed the Sun’s rays to lengthen the day.
Polynesians From The Marquesas Islands Were The First Humans To Visit & Settle The Hawaiian Islands
According to the National Park Service, Polynesians from the area now known as the Marquesas Islands were the first humans to visit and settle the Hawaiian Islands between 1000- 1200 AD.
These people were observers of natural phenomenon such as the stars, migratory birds, ocean currents, rainbows, and whales. The Polynesians crossed over 2,000 miles of ocean in double-hulled canoes called “Waʻa.”
These voyagers were not alone. They also brought along many animals and plants to help sustain them at their new homes: puaʻa (pigs), ʻilio (dogs), and moa (chickens); the roots of kalo (taro) and ʻuala (sweet potato); the seeds and saplings of niu (coconut), maiʻa (banana), ko (sugar cane), and other edible and medicinal plants.
The area that Haleakala National Park now encompasses has been a destination for many people since Polynesian’s first arrived in the Hawaiian Islands more than a thousand years ago.
Things To Do :
1. Haleakala Crater Summit
Unless you live in Hawaii getting to this tropical paradise is going to require hopping on a plane for more than a few hours.
Flights to Hawaii vary in price throughout the year and many domestic airlines offer some very competitive rates so you don’t have to break the bank to make this happen.
Haleakala Crater Summit When we say the summit we mean the summit. Atop Haleakalā is an observatory, parking area, and a few trailheads.
From this area at sunrise or sunset you can take in some of the most spectacular views in the entire national park system.
Perched high above the clouds the Haleakalā Summit offers a commanding view of the island of Maui and the pacific ocean far below.
On a good day a sunrise or sunset here will be one that you’ll never forget.
2. The Road to Hana
The Road to Hāna, also known as the Hāna Highway is a narrow, one-lane, winding, scenic road that takes drivers through some of the most beautiful areas of Hawaii.
The road is definitely not for the faint of heart as it’s as famously narrow and dicey as it is beautiful.
If you’re renting a car and feel confident enough you just have to brave the Road to Hāna. It’s something you’ll be telling friends about for years to come.
3. Waimoku Falls & Pipiwai Trail
Waimoku Falls Cascading some 400 feet down to the forest floor is the beautiful Waimoku Falls in the Kīpahulu area of the park.
The falls can be accessed 2 miles into the 4-mile roundtrip Pīpīwai Trail.
This trail which provides hikers with beautiful views of various waterfalls, streams, and various other natural features.
4. Bamboo Forest
The bamboo reaches soaring heights and hearing the rustle of the chutes in the wind is quite a treat. We definitely recommend it.
For more, check out our Things To Do Haleakala post.
Check Out Our Haleakala National Park Video
HALEAKALA 8K is the culmination of several weeks and multiple trips to the remote outer reaches of the island of Maui in the Central Pacific. Journey with us to the house of the sun and discover ancient volcanoes steeped in legend, rugged mountains, dense rainforests, hidden beaches, underwater worlds, and the last wild home to spectacular wildlife. This is Haleakalā. Filmed primarily in 8K.
For this film we hiked every trail in the park and spent multiple seasons on the island of Maui. Haleakala is only one of six “tropical” National Parks in the system. The others are: Virgin Islands, Key Biscayne, American Samoa, Dry Tortugas, & Hawai’i Volcanoes.
Haleakala is unique because of it’s mix of ancient volcanic features in Haleakala Crater & it’s rugged, tropical coastline. Two standout locations in the park are Haleakala Crater which features one of the most beautiful (and popular) sunrises in the entire National Park system and the Pipiwai Trail to Waimoku Falls which is one of the most beautiful hikes in the entire system.
2. Hawaii Volcanoes National Park
Hawaii’s flagship national park, Hawai’i Volcanoes, used to encompass Haleakala National Park on the neighboring island of Maui as well.
Despite that subtraction the place is otherworldly (very mars-esque) and presents a rare opportunity to see lava (or at least it’s effects depending on whether it’s active during your visit) up close.
The park protects some of the most unique geological, biological, and cherished cultural landscapes in the world.
Extending from sea level to 13,681 feet, the park encompasses the summits of two of the world’s most active volcanoes – Kīlauea and Mauna Loa.
The Earliest Settlers Established A Caste System
For the inhabitants of the Hawaiian Islands, life was structured around a caste system.
The social heirarchy was delineated into a strict caste system. At the top of this social pyramid were rulers known as Aliʻ i (chiefs.)
On the next rung below the Aliʻ i were the Kahuna (professionals) who were experts on the spiritual realm, medicines, canoe-building, and rituals.
Below them were the Maka ʻainana (commoners) who farmed, fished, built homes, and paid taxes to the Aliʻi.
The lowest rung were the Kauwa (outcasts and slaves.) Kauwa were villagers who ran afoul of an Aliʻi or kahuna, or were war prisoners.
Things To Do:
1. Thurston Lava Tube
Thurston Lava Tube is a 500 year old lava tube located near the incredible Kilauea Crater in Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park.
This lava tube was carved out by a 2000F lava flow creating the subterranean cavern that exists today.
This hike through Thurston Lava Tube takes visitors through a lush tropical forest into the illuminated cavern below.
2. Kilauea Iki Crater
The Kilauea Iki Crater is a great spot for hikers to explore a crater at Hawaii Volcanoes National Park via the Kilauea Iki & Crater Rim Trails.
What was once a boiling lava lake is now a hardened surface for hikers to enjoy an afternoon in the park.
3. Pu`u Loa Petroglyphs
Given the amount of petroglyphs here, this site gives visitors an incredible opportunity to observe up close (without touching) an unbelievable array of petroglyphs dating back hundreds of years.
For even more things to do at Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park check out our 8 BEST Things To Do Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park post.
Check Out Our Hawaii Volcanoes Film
HAWAI’I VOLCANOES 8K is the culmination of several weeks spent filming in the rugged volcanic landscapes of Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park. Situated on the island of Hawaii in the heart of the remote south pacific, Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park boasts an awe-inspiring array of massive mountains, rare wildlife, and fiery volcanoes.
Journey with More Than Just Parks as we discover an ever-growing land shaped by fire. This is Hawai’i Volcanoes. Filmed primarily in stunning UHD 8K. Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park is an incredible place featuring the most active volcano in the world. Kiluea is constantly in a state of eruption.
This film was shot before much of the more recent explosive activity occurred and features some locations that have been significantly altered.
This park also features beautiful jungle-like forests and rugged coastline that are not to be missed. It is one of two Hawaii parks along with Haleakala on the island of Maui. Hawai’i Volcanoes is on the big island of Hawaii.
1. Pearl Harbor National Memorial
On 7 December 1941, over 350 Japanese aircraft attacked the US naval base in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, destroying or badly damaging much of the US Pacific fleet and causing thousands of casualties.
President Franklin Roosevelt called it ‘a date that would live in infamy’.
The attack unified a divided nation and led to U.S. participation in World War Two which proved to be decisive in defeating the fascist powers of Germany, Italy & Japan.
Today, Pearl Harbor remains an active military base, Headquarters of the Pacific Fleet, and a National Historic Landmark that’s home to four unique attractions.
These attractions include: the USS Arizona Memorial, the Battleship Missouri, the USS Bowfin Submarine Museum and Park and the Pearl Harbor Aviation Museum.
From the surprise attack on Pearl Harbor that started it all, to the surrender of the Japanese on the deck of the mighty Battleship Missouri, these four historic sites together tell the story of the War in the Pacific, commemorating the accomplishments of a previous generation.
Recognizing The Sailors Who Served On The Arizona
On December 6, 1941, the Arizona returned to its base at Pearl Harbor. The next morning, at approximately 7:55 am, Japan launched a surprise attack on the naval base.
For nearly two hours, more than 350 Japanese aircraft—which included torpedo planes, bombers, and fighters—dropped bombs on U.S. vessels.
At approximately 8:10 am, the Arizona was struck by a 1,760-pound (800-kg) projectile. The impact caused munitions and fuels to ignite, creating a massive explosion that reportedly lifted the battleship out of the water. As it sank, the ship was struck by more bombs.
In addition, some claimed that the Arizona was also hit by torpedoes, though no evidence was found to support that assertion.
While 334 crew members survived—some sources give 355—the horrific death toll on the Arizona was 1,177.
In August of 2001, about 70 generic unknown markers for the graves of men known to have died during the attack on Pearl Harbor were replaced with markers that included “USS Arizona” after it was determined they perished on this vessel.
In addition, new information that identified grave locations of 175 men whose graves were previously marked as unknown resulted in the installation of new markers in October of 2002.
Things To Do At Pearl Harbor
Among the activities which I recommend are the following:
- Exhibit Galleries: “Road to War” and “Attack” Both of these exhibits are well worth the visit. I spent about 20 minutes at each one and found them fascinating. They detail the events leading up to and the attack on Pearl Harbor.
- Pearl Harbor Memorial Theater: If you’ve got the time there is a great 23 minute film to watch that take you inside the events of Pearl Harbor.
- Bookstore: Who doesn’t love a good bookstore? This one is really nice with some great books and souvenirs.
- Interpretive Wayside Exhibits: All throughout the
- Remembrance Circle: This exhibit pays tribute to the men, women, and children, both military and civilian, who were killed as a result of the attack on December 7, 1941. Medal of Honor recipients are noted with their names listed in gold lettering, and a bronze 3-D map of Oahu illustrates the various attack targets of that day.
- Boat Ride to the USS Arizona: This is was the highlight of the trip for me and for most. Visitors can take a boat operated by the US Navy out to the infamous site of the USS Arizona and memorial that has been erected over top of it. Talking is prohibited on the boat ride over to pay respect for those who paid the ultimate sacrifice there.
- More Pearl Harbor Historic Sites: The Battleship Missouri Memorial, Pacific Fleet Submarine Museum, and the Pearl Harbor Aviation Museum are separate sites not managed by NPS but still worth a visit.
Take A Deeper Dive Into The History Of Pearl Harbor
As a retired history teacher and lifelong history buff, I cannot conclude this article without making some book recommendations regarding Pearl Harbor.
The Japanese attack on December 7th, 1941, was a transformative event, not only in U.S. History, but in World History as well.
Overnight America went from an isolationist nation deeply divided over whether it should enter the Second World War into a nation committed to do whatever it took to win that war.
The significance of Peal Harbor was not that the American people were attacked, but that they came together and grew stronger.
I therefore have several book recommendations if you are interested in learning more about one of the most important historical events of all time. They include the following:
- Day of Infamy, 60th Anniversary: The Classic Account of the Bombing of Pearl Harbor by Walter Lord.
- At Dawn We Slept: The Untold Story of Pearl Harbor by Gordon W. Prange.
- Countdown to Pearl Harbor: The Twelve Days to the Attack by Steve Twomey.
- Pearl Harbor Ghosts : The Legacy of December 7, 1941 by Thurston Clarke.
List Of Historic Sites In Hawaii
- Pearl Harbor National Memorial
- Hawaii Volcanoes National Park
- Haleakala National Park
- Iolani Palace
- National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific
- Aloha Tower
- Kalaupapa National Historical Park
- Shangri La Museum of Islamic Art, Culture & Design
- Pu’u O Mahuka Heiau
- Pu’uhonua o Honaunau National Historical Park
About The Folks Behind More Than Just Parks
You should probably know that we don’t just make this stuff up out of thin air. My sons have spent their entire adult lives exploring and filming America’s national parks and public lands.
As for me, I’m a retired lifelong educator and a proud dad of these two wonderful guys who are hopelessly obsessed with the national parks. I taught history for over a quarter of a century. Now I enjoy researching and writing articles for the More Than Just Parks website. I’m always on the hunt for topics where nature and history intersect so please feel free to share any ideas that you might have with me.
We’ve worked with the National Park Service, the Department of Interior, and the U.S. Forest Service for years creating films on important places and issues. Our work has been featured in leading publications all over the world and even some people outside of our immediate family call us experts on the national parks.
Meet The Parks Brothers
We’re Jim Pattiz and Will Pattiz, collectively known as the Pattiz Brothers (and sometimes the Parks Brothers) and we absolutely LOVE the national parks.
Our goal here at More Than Just Parks is to share the beauty of America’s national parks and public lands through stunning short films in an effort to get Americans and the world to see the true value in land conservation.
We hope you’ll follow our journey through the parks and help us to keep them the incredible places that they are. If you’re interested in joining the adventure then sign up below!