4 days in Los Angeles & Northern Mariana Islands Itinerary

4 days in Los Angeles & Northern Mariana Islands Itinerary

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Los Angeles, United States
— 1 night
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Saipan, Northern Mariana Islands
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Los Angeles, United States

— 1 night

City of Angels

Surrounded by mountain ranges, forests, valleys, beaches, and deserts, the metropolitan area of Los Angeles is home to over 17 million people.
Kick off your visit on the 22nd (Fri): kick back and relax at Venice Beach and Boardwalk, then examine the collection at The Getty Center, then get to know the fascinating history of Hollywood Walk of Fame, and finally look and learn at Griffith Observatory. On the next day, discover the magic at Disneyland Park.

To find photos, maps, more things to do, and tourist information, you can read our Los Angeles trip itinerary builder website.

New York City to Los Angeles is an approximately 7.5-hour flight. You can also drive; or take a bus. Traveling from New York City to Los Angeles, you'll gain 3 hours due to the time zone difference. Traveling from New York City in October, expect nights in Los Angeles to be about the same, around 62°F, while days are somewhat warmer, around 82°F. Cap off your sightseeing on the 23rd (Sat) early enough to catch the flight to Saipan.

Things to do in Los Angeles

Theme Parks · Museums · Parks · Childrens Museums

Side Trip

Saipan, Northern Mariana Islands

As the largest of Northern Mariana Islands, Saipan represents an important entry port in the archipelago.
Plan a Saipan trip in moments using our itinerary builder.

Traveling by flight from Los Angeles to Saipan takes 21 hours. Due to the time zone difference, you'll lose 18 hours traveling from Los Angeles to Saipan. Traveling from Los Angeles in October, expect somewhat warmer with lows of 78°F in Saipan. You will leave for home on the 25th (Mon).

Things to do in Saipan

Outdoors · Parks · Tours · Wildlife

Northern Mariana Islands travel guide

3.9
Nature & Parks · Scuba & Snorkeling · Tourist Spots
An archipelago of 15 islands north of Guam, Northern Mariana Islands remains best known for its tropical weather, excellent scuba diving, and sobering historical reminders of World War II. Originally settled by the Chamorro people, the seemingly remote archipelago has endured a surprisingly turbulent history thanks to its strategic location in the South Pacific. Ferdinand Magellan landed in 1521 and claimed the islands for the Spanish, but since then the archipelago came under successive German, Japanese, and finally U.S. rule. A holiday in Northern Mariana Islands typically involves lazing on pristine beaches, enjoying succulent tropical fruits, and scuba diving among the many impressive offshore shipwrecks.