Culture Tours

Learn more about Marshallese tradition and history at the Alele Museum, which features authentic tools and artifacts, WWII relics, 19th century photographs of the Marshall Islands from the Joachim deBrum collection and more. The Peace Park Memorial constructed by the Japanese government commemorates the soldiers who fought and died in the Pacific during WWII. And the 1918 Typhoon Monument commemorates the victims of a rare typhoon in the Marshall Islands and pays homage to the Japanese Emperor for his generous contribution of private funds for rebuilding Majuro.

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Sailing Canoes

Today's aerodynamic engineers are in awe of the design technology of the outrigger canoes still sailing today in the Marshall Islands. These are the designs which plied the waves and have evolved through and survived for 50 generations.

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Sport Fishing

With its 29 coral atolls spread out over 750,000 square miles of tropical Pacific Ocean, the Marshall Islands is literally one of the fishiest countries on earth! Over 1,000 species of fish (860 inshore/reef, 7 freshwater/brackish, 67 open water and 125 deep sea fish) offer an incredible array of fishing opportunities within the lagoons, on the reef flats, and in the open ocean. Anglers can enjoy flyfishing, jigging and bottom fishing, trolling, casting/whipping, and more.

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Diving

With excellent year-round visibility, some of the healthiest coral reefs in the world and dozens of WWII ship and plane wrecks, including the world's only diveable aircraft carrier, the flagship of the Japanese World War II armada, and an amazingly intact B-26 bomber in only 5 foot depth, just to name a few of the discovered wrecks, 

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