Take a sunset cruise aboard a Sail Trilogy catamaran.

Take a Sunset Cruise in West Maui

Few Maui activities are more iconic than a sunset sail off the West Maui coastline. You have your choice of vessels and experiences, from sailing catamarans serving select appetizers to more yacht-like full-bar and restaurant dinner cruises.

When it comes to plate lunch Da Kitchen has the most ono-kine, broke da mouth grinds anywhere in town.

Where to Eat in Kahului, Maui

When it comes to deciding where to eat in Kahului, you won’t lack for choices. Cuisines range from Hawaiian local to Asian to European, and you’ll even find authentic Mexican on offer. Casual dining rules in Kahului, with at least one very satisfying fine dining establishment.

Casanova has all the makings of a romantic date night you might find in a big city in a town that doesn’t even have stoplights.

Where to Eat in Makawao, Maui

Even laid-back Makawao town has managed to get in on the recent explosion in food tours, with tasty and informative results. But on a tour or not, from American with a twist to traditional Hawaiian to authentic Italian and a good bit between, here’s where to eat in Makawao.

Street in Río Gallegos after the rain.

Sights and More in Río Gallegos, Argentina

Río Gallegos has a handful of museums, historical landmarks, and other distinctive Magellanic buildings, and a handsomely redeveloped redeveloped waterfront. It’s also the gateway to one of the continent’s largest penguin colonies and several historic estancias open to visitors.

Morning coffee at the Four Seasons Lodge at Koele.

Where to Eat in Lana‘i

If you’re wondering where to eat in Lana‘i, your first choice is do you want to go low-key and local with a quick, satisfying bite to eat, or would you prefer a dining experience with an atmosphere as elegant as your meal? Lana‘i has it all.

San José del Pacífico, Oaxaca is a little mountaintop town with a tremendous view.

Visiting San José del Pacífico in Oaxaca

Oaxaca’s San José del Pacífico is a little mountaintop town with a tremendous view. The main local diversions are natural, such as basking in the sun and hiking mountain trails to panoramic viewpoints (and a partaking in a particular type of mushroom).

The Marriott at Kalapaki Bay in Lihu‘e, Kaua‘i.

Eating in Lihu‘e, Kaua‘i

Kaua‘i’s east side is home to many great restaurants and eateries. This is where you’ll find the majority of the island’s high-end and elegant restaurants, but there’s also a great array of hole-in-the-wall local eateries.

Locals will point you to Pa‘ia Fish Market, where lines stretch out the door for the popular ono and mahi burgers.

Where to Eat in Pa‘ia, Maui

Home to some of the best seafood on the island, a decent selection of cuisines and budgets, and an abundance of local color, where to eat in Pa‘ia is a challenge if you’ll be in town for only one meal. Aim for lunch and dinner to really enjoy the selection.

Blueberry pancakes at Koa Pancake House.

Where to Eat in Kane‘ohe and Points North

Kane‘ohe and further onward haven’t been largely altered by tourism, the proof being that you won’t find any fine dining restaurants or chic clothing boutiques. Instead, Kane‘ohe is littered with local and national fast-food chains and small and simple ethnic eateries.

Small bottles of maple syrup shaped like leaves are for sale at a farmers market table.

Hudson River Valley Agriculture: Maple Syrup

Some 4,000 farms cover nearly 20 percent of all land in the Hudson River Valley, producing everything from beef, poultry, milk, and cheese to apples, sweet corn, organic produce, wine, hay, and flowers. Here, a handful of farmers produce delicious maple syrup the good old fashioned way.