Among other Things to do in Marshall Islands, enjoying the nightlife is very popular. Marshall Islands is the place of happening and bustling night life. There are a number of night clubs, discos, bars and pubs in this place, where you can dance your nigh
2: Alele Museum
The Alele Museum ('alele' meaning a traditional Marshallese basket) has preserved the history and local traditions of the Marshallese culture.
Shopping can be great fun in this island. Here, you can shop for kili handbags, stick charts, model canoes, shell necklaces, purses, plaited floor mats, fans and baskets. Handicraft items are the most sought after things in the Marshall Islands.
The first stop in the Marshall Islands should be either Ebeye or Majuro, although visits to outer islands can be arranged.
There are Sunday day trips to Maloelap or Mili atolls where there are opportunities to snorkel over WWII wrecks, eat local food and watch dancing. There are also many historic sites and buildings.
If the heady pace of Marshall Island life is getting too much take a very pleasant drive along the palm lined road to Laura. Found at the far western end of Majuro, Laura is famed for its quiet beaches. Pick up a picnic and spend the day lolling on the gorgeous white sand beach and snorkelling on the shallow reef, it shouldn't be too painful. Like all Marshallese land it's privately owned, but it's open to the public for a small fee per person.
7: Arno Atoll
Arno, with 133 islands, is the closest atoll to Majuro, just 14.5km (9mi) away and the only one served by regular public boats. The Longar area in Arno is famous for its 'love school' where young women were once taught how to perfect their sexual techniques. The waters off Longar Point are known for superb deep-sea fishing, where yellowfin tuna, marlin, mahi mahi and sailfish abound.
8: Majuro Atoll
Majuro Atoll is home to the country's capital and therefore the most westernised and populated place on the Marshalls. Home to half the population, the 57 islets of this group are connected to each other by one long road. You don't really even have to venture out of this atoll to discover how life is on the outer atolls. Just go down to Laura Village in the western part of the atoll and experience the 'country' life.
9: Mili Atoll
Mili Atoll is one of the few places on the islands, which actually has some bit of land area. It is inhabited by an astounding 850 people and is one of the most beautiful atolls in the islands. Beaches, lagoons, shells, sun, swimming, diving and friendly people are the high points of this area, also famous as the place where US aviator Amelia Earhart disappeared in 1937. The story goes that she was spotted in Japanese custody on Mili long after she disappeared. Being a former Japanese WWII base, it's full of abandoned weapons, warplanes and bombed buildings that give it an eerie charm and add good exploring value.
10: Game fishing
Game fishing is big and catches include marlin, sailfish, yellowfin, tuna, skipjack tuna, mahi-mahi and wahoo. Arno Atoll and Mejit are famous for their octopus and lobster.
11: Wreck diving
Wreck diving is awesome at the Bikini and Jaluit atolls where warplanes, submarines and battleships from WWII are plenty but check about radiation levels before going. The Aur and the Ailinglaplap atolls have great snorkelling, with lots of tropical fish and corals, plus the occasional shark!