We recommend removing earrings as they can interfere with the seal of your headset causing discomfort and decreased functionality of the earpieces. The tightly fitting headsets may also bend or damage certain styles of earrings. Please wear dark-colored clothing. Lighter clothing will cause a reflection in any windows and show up in your photos as well as the photos of other guests.
Any loose items in the cabin must be left at our base, stowed or removed for all doors-off flights – this includes extra camera lenses, selfie sticks, water bottles, purses, etc. No hats, scarfs, or loose items are allowed in the aircraft cabin. Please wear closed-toe shoes. Flip-flops and shoes with open backs are not allowed. Sunglasses are OK to wear as our headset will hold them securely to your head. We recommend a light jacket as the cabin can get very windy and chilly. If you have long hair we recommend tying it back. Cell phones and cameras which will be used to take photos during the flight require a wrist or neck strap – please bring your own or you may purchase a lightweight one at our base upon check-in, depending on availability.
Flights With Landings:
Please wear closed-toe shoes and long pants to protect against uneven terrain and brush. Many of our landings are in full sun, so you may want to apply sunblock prior to your flight or wear protective clothing.
Was this helpful?
Yes | No
Great to hear! Let us know if thereʻs anything else we can help you with.
Sorry to hear we didn't answer your question. Please reach out to our Reservations team via our website chat 7 days a week, 8am - 8pm M-F and 8am - 6pm weekends. You may also call us during those hours at 1.866.876.7422. You can also send us an email on our Contact page.
The Kona region of the Island of Hawai'i was where Hawaiian royalty, or ali'i, vacationed. In the 1800s, Hulihe'e Palace in downtown Kona hosted many reigning monarchs. You can still visit it today in person, or view it from the air on one of our Kona tours.Learn More
Hawaiʻi is the only U.S. state that grows cacao beans to produce chocolate.
In 1986, Hawai‘i lawmakers passed the “Aloha Spirit” law (Hawai‘i Revised Statutes, section 5-7.5) that outlines the expectations that people will be kind, work together, agreeable, humble, and patient.Learn More
It bears small red strawberry guava fruits about 1.25" in diameter that are delicious and much sweeter than their larger, yellow regular guava cousins. Two of our tours land in a guava forest in Kohala which has many of these trees, Kona: Kohala Coast Waterfalls & Remote Hike and Waimea: Doors-Off Kohala Waterfalls & Hike.Learn More