An unincorporated U.S. territory with a wealth of natural wonders spread across a chain of islands and coral atolls, American Samoa's population is a mixture of U.S. military personnel, indigenous Samoans, and tourists who have heard about the islands' gorgeous South Pacific beaches, tropical reefs, and traditional native villages.
American Samoa has five main islands and two coral atolls. Tutuila, the biggest of the islands and the most heavily populated, is home to the capital and main city of Pago Pago (pronounced "pongo pongo"), and it is the destination of most inbound American Samoa flights; it's also where you'll find most American Samoa hotels and nearby Samoan villages that offer services, handicrafts, and experiences for tourists. The territory's smaller islands feature a mix of cheap deals in villages, smaller cities, and American Samoa resorts on or near the islands' many beautiful beaches. Moving east from Tutuila you find Ofu, which features one of the South Pacific's most celebrated beaches, with high volcanic mountains giving way to white sand beaches. Olosega, another island, is connected to Ofu by a bridge. Further east, the Rose Atoll lies within the National Marine Sanctuary of American Samoa, a tropical reef accessible from the village of Futiga on the southern coast of the island of Tutuila. Portions of the National Park of American Samoa, which preserves some of the territory's most stunning landscapes and opens them up to the public, are based on Tutuila, north of Pago Pago, as well as on Ofu and on the eastern island of Ta'u, where sea cliffs lead up to Lata Mountain's 3,000-foot summit.
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