In one day you will visit the main sites of Hilo and Volcanoes National Park.
Spend a day touring Hawaii’s active volcanoes at Hawaii Volcanoes National Park.
Big Island Circle + Volcano Tour
Check out all of the Must See's on the Big Island of Hawaii, including the Hawaii Volcano Tour.
Volcano Helicopter Tour – Hilo
See incredible volcanic activity as you fly over lava flows and steam vents.
Hawaii Lava Flow Boat Tour
This tour continues to operate as a sightseeing and fishing tour, but does not include a lava experience.
Hawaii Volcano Tour – Night Time
The highlight of this adventure is when you will be at the summit of Kilauea and the starry night sky.
Volcano Helicopter Tour – Waikoloa
Fly from Kona to see exciting volcanic activity in Hawaii Volcanoes National Park.
Astronomy & The Night Volcano
Visit one of the best places on the planet to stargaze with the glow of the Volcano.
Hawaii Volcano Tours
July 2016: LAVA is Flowing &
Viewable from Helicopters
Journey to Kilauea Volcano on Hawaii’s Big Island for a once-in-a-lifetime experience. Kilauea is the most active volcano in the world. You never know when lava will be flowing or fountaining. Pele, the volcano goddess is unpredictable and magnificent.
Our Big Island of Hawaii Volcano Tours are available from Oahu, Kona, and Hilo. You can tour with a small group, take a lava boat to watch lava flowing into the ocean, or helicopter over the live volcano.
Explore Hawaii Volcanoes National Park with professional guides. See the glow of the lava from Halema’uma’u Crater and walk inside of a 500-year-old lava tube.
One of the most popular ways to see Kilauea volcano is by helicopter. Hover over Pu’u O’o vent and feel the awe of the beautiful molten magma.
Big Island Volcanoes Update
July 23th, 2016
Activity Summary: Eruptions continue at Kīlauea Volcano’s summit and East Rift Zone.
The 61G lava flow extending southeast of Puʻu ʻŌʻō towards the ocean remains active but poses no threat to nearby communities. As of yesterday, the flow tip was about ~730 m (0.45 miles) from the ocean. The lava lake at Halemaʻumaʻu Crater continues to circulate and intermittently spatter. Seismicity and deformation rates throughout the volcano remain at background levels.
Summit Observations: The lava lake within the Halemaʻumaʻu Overlook crater remains active. The depth to the lake was measured at 21.5 m (70 ft) below the crater rim, yesterday. Tiltmeters at Kīlauea's summit recorded inflationary tilt. Seismicity is within normal, background rates with tremor fluctuations associated with lava lake spattering. The summit sulfur dioxide emission rate ranged from 3,700 to 7,300 metric tons/day.
Puʻu ʻŌʻō Observations: Webcam images over the past 24 hours show persistent glow at long-term sources within the crater. There were no significant changes in seismicity over the past 24 hours. The tilt excursion is due to heavy rainfall. The sulfur dioxide emission rate from all East Rift Zone vents on July 22 was about 500 metric tons/day.