South Georgia and Antarctic Odyssey Cruise/Fly

Polar Pioneer Cruise Ship
Polar Pioneer
54 Passengers
Adventure Options

Summer comes to South Georgia’s remote, untamed landscape like a freight train. Famed for its abandoned whaling stations and Shackleton’s heroic journey, South Georgia is home to millions of fur seals and penguins, wallows of elephant seals, and nesting albatross. We arrive at the breeding cycle peak, as chicks become juveniles, parents shuttle fish and seal pups thrill with mock charges. Retracing Shackleton’s boat voyage, we visit Elephant Island before continuing south along the Antarctic Peninsula. Days remain long, and filled with humpback and minke whales, penguins and leopard seals, historic sites and scientific stations

Voyage Highlights
Antarctica
• Explore the most accessible and wildlife-rich region of Antarctica
• Daily shore visits and Zodiac cruises offer close encounters with penguins, whales, seals and sea birds
• Visit historic research huts and working scientific stations
• Be surrounded by massive icebergs and cruise past ancient glaciers
• Enjoy the pristine beauty and vast landscapes
• Witness the endless sunlight of the midnight sun
• Learn about Antarctica’s unique geology, history and wildlife from our expert team
• Kayakers will glide through narrow sheltered waterways and fjords, paddle amongst ice floes and drift quietly alongside wildlife

South Georgia
• Witness the incredible wildlife of South Georgia, one of the greatest wildlife concentrations on the planet
• Visit some of the world’s largest king penguin rookeries and search for wandering albatross on nests
• See beaches thick with elephant and fur seals
• Cruise past Elephant Island’s dramatic north coast (weather permitting)
• Trace the final leg of Sir Ernest Shackleton’s perilous journey from Fortuna Bay to Stromness
• Pay your respects to the great explorer at a visit to his gravesite at Grytviken

Brief Itinerary

Day 1 Embark Ushuaia, Argentina
Days 2 & 3 Drake Passage
Days 4 to 7 Antarctic Peninsula
Day 8 Elephant Island
Days 9 & 10 At Sea
Days 11 to 15 South Georgia
Day 16 & 17 At Sea
Day 18 Stanley, Falkland Islands and Flight to Santiago (or Punta Arenas), Chile

Day 1 — Embark Ushuaia

In Ushuaia, you can independently explore the bustling community that lays claim to being the world’s most southerly town. The town itself sits beneath the spectacular mountains of Tierra del Fuego on the edge of the Beagle Channel. You may choose to enjoy a trip to the Lapataia National Park by train or bus, or visit the small museum, which has informative displays about the original inhabitants and the current population of Tierra del Fuego.

Ushuaia is a duty-free port with a reputation for its delicious Argentinian chocolates, cheap alcohol and leather goods, and is a great place to buy souvenirs and presents. There are a host of excellent restaurants available, so whether you are looking for a quick coffee, an excellent meal of king crab, or an Argentine barbecue, you are spoiled for choice.

Make your way to port in the late afternoon to meet your expedition team and commence boarding. As Polar Pioneer pulls away from port, we’ll gather on the deck to commence our adventure with spectacular views over Ushuaia and Tierra del Fuego.

Days 2 & 3 — Drake Passage

As we commence our Drake Passage crossing, we make the most of our time getting comfortable with the motions of the sea. Our expedition team prepares you for our first landing with important wildlife guidelines and biosecurity procedures, and starts our lecture program to help you learn more about Antarctica’s history, wildlife, and environment.

Our wildlife experiences begin as we enjoy watching and photographing the many seabirds including majestic albatrosses and giant petrels following in our wake. They rise and fall skillfully, using air currents created by the ship to gain momentum.

Nearing the tip of the Antarctic Peninsula towards the end of day three, the excitement is palpable with everyone converging on the bridge watching for our first iceberg. The ocean takes on a whole new perspective once we are below the Antarctic Convergence and are surrounded by the surreal presence of floating ice sculptures. The memory of your first big iceberg sighting is likely to remain with you for a lifetime.

Days 4 to 7 — Antarctic Peninsula

A peek out of the porthole very early this morning should confirm that we have reached Antarctica.

Once we arrive in the calmer waters of the Bransfield and Gerlache Straits, we will generally make landings or Zodiac excursions two to three times a day. Days will be spent cruising along spectacular ice cliffs, following whales that are feeding near the surface and landing on the continent and its off-shore islands to visit penguin rookies, seal haul outs, historic huts, and a few of our other favorite spots along the peninsula. Our experienced leaders will use their expertise to design our voyage from day to day. This allows us to make best use of the prevailing weather and ice conditions, and wildlife opportunities.

There are many exciting places we can choose to visit. A sample of some of the places where we may land, hike, photograph or view spectacular wildlife follows:

Paradise Harbor
A protected bay surrounded by magnificent peaks and spectacular glaciers, the rocky cliffs of this unforgettable piece of heaven provide perfect nesting sites for blue-eyed shags, terns and gulls. The serenity of Paradise Harbor envelops us once the sound of the dropping anchor fades from our ears. This is a haven for whales and we keep our eyes open for humpbacks, orcas and minkes, as well as crabeater seals, as we explore the bay in Zodiacs. Imagine being so close to a whale that when it surfaces to blow, the fishy spray of his exhalation momentarily blurs your vision – a truly rare experience.

Half Moon Island
This wildlife-rich island is tucked into a neat bay at the eastern end of Livingston Island. On a clear day, the glaciers and mountains of Livingston Island dominate the vista. There is a large chinstrap penguin rookery tucked in between basaltic turrets colored by yellow and orange lichens. Gulls nest on these turrets and there are often fur seals and elephant seals hauled out on the pebble beaches. At one extremity of the island there is a large colony of nesting blue-eyed shags. At the other end lies a small Argentine station that is sometimes occupied by scientists conducting research on the penguin colony and surrounding waterways.

Lemaire Channel
If ice conditions allow, standing on the bow of Polar Pioneer and quietly moving through the narrow Lemaire Channel could be one of the highlights of our voyage. Cliffs tower 2,300 ft (700 m) directly above the ship. The water can be so still that perfect reflections are mirrored on the surface. Gigantic icebergs may clog the channel, creating navigational challenges for our captain and crew; occasionally they may even obstruct our passage.

Port Lockroy
Located on Goudier Island, British Port Lockroy is an important site for both scientific research and visitors to the Antarctic continent. Designated a historic site in 1994 and opened to the Antarctic tourism industry in 1996, it was discovered in 1904 and used by the whaling industry in the first half of the 1900’s, was part of the British Operation Tabarin during World War II, and was later used as a British Research Station. Today, Pork Lockroy is manned by the UK Antarctic Heritage Trust and operates as a museum and gift shop for visitors from passing Antarctic expeditions. You can even send a post card home from the Penguin Post Office, the world’s most southern Post Office!

Deception Island
Visiting Deception Island is like making a journey to the moon. We sail through the narrow opening of Neptune's Bellows to enter the flooded volcanic crater. The inside of the crater is an unworldly scene, virtually devoid of life. Glaciers flow down from the edge of the crater, littered by black volcanic ash.

We can explore the lifeless remains of a derelict whaling station and a vacant British base, or climb to the rim of the crater. Steam rises from the shore indicating that the water is actually warm enough for swimming - for those who dare. Outside the crater, if conditions allow, we might land at Bailey Head to explore the enormous Chinstrap Penguin rookery that featured in David Attenborough's Life in the Freezer series.

Robert Point
A fine example of the South Shetland Islands – tiny toes of land that are literally alive with wildlife. Here we will find two species of penguins breeding - chinstrap and gentoo. It is not uncommon to find wallows of elephant seals that are 60 beasts strong. Giant petrels nest on the ridgeline.

Other places we may visit around the Antarctic Peninsula are:
• Pleneau Island
• Neko Harbor
• Vernadsky; a Ukrainian scientific base
• Petermann Island
• Penola Strait
• Antarctic Sound
• Cuverville Island
• Danco Island
• Enterprise Island
• Melchior Islands

Day 8 — Elephant Island

Today, if weather permits, we set course for Elephant Island, a half-submerged mountain cloaked with an ice sheet at the outer limits of the South Shetlands. We’ll learn the story of Shackleton and hear how his ship, the Endurance, was crushed in pack ice in the Weddell Sea, before he and his men climbed into three open boats, spending 16 months at sea, before finally making landfall on this tiny toe of rock and ice in the vastness of the Southern Ocean on 14 April, 1916.

We plan to sail past Cape Valentine to see the beach where the men first put ashore over 100 years ago. Weather permitting, we hope to follow the coastline six miles west to Point Wild, where the men eventually set up camp under two of their upturned open boats and some old tents. If weather permits, we’ll attempt to make at least one landing on historic Elephant Island.

Days 9 & 10 — At Sea

On the journey for South Georgia, we'll head across the Scotia Sea, the same stretch of ocean that Shackleton and five of his men crossed in order to find help for the rest of their crew. On 24 April, 1916, they piled into the James Caird, the most seaworthy of their open boats, to attempt this perilous journey from Elephant Island to South Georgia, a 800 mi (1,290 km) journey. Shackleton hoped to reach South Georgia in two weeks. There he would enlist the help of the whalers to return to Elephant Island and rescue the men who had been left behind.

As excitement builds for Antarctica, catch up with fellow expeditioners in the bar, keep watch for wildlife alongside our naturalist from the open bridge, or learn more of the Shackleton story from our historian.

     “Nearly always there were gales. So small was our boat and so great were the seas that often our sail flapped idly in the calm between the crests of two waves. Then we would climb the next slope and catch the full fury of the gale where the wool-like whiteness of the breaking water surged around us.” - Ernest Shackleton

Days 11 to 15 — South Georgia

South Georgia is one of the world’s most amazing natural environments. Just a speck in the vastness of the South Atlantic Ocean, and lying wholly within the Antarctic Convergence, South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands are a life-sustaining haven to some of the world’s largest congregations of wildlife. The surrounding sea is one of the most productive areas on Earth and supports the life of millions of seals, whales, penguins, and other seabirds.

A 9,850 ft (3,000m) mountain range forms the spine of this long, narrow island. Between the mountains, shattered glaciers carve their way through tussock grass to the deeply indented coastline – a landscape that is synonymous with the epic expedition of survival by Shackleton, Worsley, and Crean. Abandoned rusting whaling stations and remnants of explorers reflect a time of long ago, while summer workers conduct scientific and regeneration projects.

Politically speaking, South Georgia lies north of 60° South latitude and is therefore not part of the Antarctic treaty. It is in British possession, claimed and named for King George III on 16 January, 1775 by Captain James Cook.

Cook recorded in his journal:

    "The wild rocks raised their lofty summits till they were lost in the clouds and the valleys lay buried in everlasting snow. Not a tree or a shrub was to be seen, no, not even big enough to make a toothpick. I landed in three different places, displayed our colors and took possession of the country in His Majesty's name under a discharge of small arms."

On 20 May, 1916, Sir Ernest Shackleton, Tom Crean, and Frank Worsley stumbled into the busy whaling station at Stromness; hungry, exhausted, and covered in grime. They had just made the first ever crossing of the mountains of South Georgia, from King Haakon Bay, to find help for their three exhausted companions left at Cave Cove and to rescue the men they had left on Elephant Island. They had sailed in the James Caird for 16 days under horrendous conditions and finally found safety in the tiny entrance of Cave Cove. This epic story of survival began with the sinking of his ship, the Endurance, in the Weddell Sea, six months earlier. As we explore South Georgia, we will have the opportunity to reflect on Shackleton’s epic journey.

If conditions permit, we plan to follow in Shackleton, Worsley, and Crean’s footsteps and complete the final leg of their walk from Fortuna Bay to Stromness.

Some of the destinations we may visit in South Georgia are:

Grytviken
Originally a Norwegian sealing and whaling station, it was finally closed in 1965. Now it is the administrative center and a hub of activity in South Georgia. The former whaling station stands as a solemn testament of the whaling days, but the museum offers much more than a glimpse into its whaling past. It has many of the local animals on display as well as the island’s history of exploration.

As we wander around the site, skirting the ruins of factory buildings, peering into the past, we must be careful to avoid sleeping Elephant Seals or disturb small groups of King Penguins, as we imagine what it was like when whale processing was in full swing. Abandoned ships lie sunken alongside hundred-year-old wharves, while pitted concrete walls remind us of the more recent Falkland's War, which started here.

Sir Ernest Shackleton died from a heart attack during his final expedition on board the Quest on 6 May, 1922. His body was laid to rest at Grytviken. We pay our respects at his grave and possibly visit the cross his men erected in his memory looking out across beautiful Cumberland Bay.

St Andrews Bay
The long black sandy beach fronts a broad valley that stretches well back from the sea. This valley shelters the largest king penguin colony on South Georgia. Toward the landing beach on the north end of the bay, the beach is a resting place for hundreds of elephant seals that haul out on the shore to moult. Behind the beach and as you move along to the south, the sight and sound (and smell) of over 200,000 pairs of king penguins at different stages of their breeding cycle will be overwhelming.

Eventually the colony is so dense that the penguins prevent even the seals from using the beach! The glacial river that runs into the sea here will be alive with penguin chicks and elephant seal pups testing their skills. If we lift our gaze from the wildlife for a moment, we will glimpse the snow-capped peaks of some of the world's most spectacular mountains.

Godthul
Imagine indented bays lined with bleached whalebones, teeming with fur seals and penguins just ‘hanging about’. In Godthul, you have the opportunity to clamber through the tussock to a spectacular plateau offering magnificent views across the island and the waters beyond. A careful descent leads us to a magnificent Macaroni Penguin rookery.

Prion Island
Prion Island is one of the few places in the world where it is possible to visit wandering albatross sitting on their nest – and if we are lucky, witness the magnificent courting rituals of the younger birds forming life-long pairings. We must take great care with the albatross on the island and remain on a boardwalk. Despite these restrictions, the photographic opportunities are excellent. Prion Island is also one of the best places to find the unique and endemic South Georgia pipit.

Salisbury Plains
Salisbury Plain has one of the largest King Penguin colonies on South Georgia. With about 100,000 pairs, the shore and beach are simply covered with penguins. Along the beach you will also find fur seals and elephant seals amongst the mix of penguins. There is a tremendous scope for walking and exploring on your own during this landing, allowing you to enjoy some personal time amongst the kings.

Fortuna Bay & Stromness
Fortuna Bay is surrounded by high mountains with glaciers dropping out of the high country to terminate in the open valley that is home to a small king penguin colony. This is where Shackleton, Worsley, and Crean came down off the treacherous glaciers of the interior on their way to Stromness whaling station. If conditions allow, we can walk in the footsteps of Shackleton and follow their track over the last mountain pass. It’s a moderately difficult 3.5 mi (6km) walk over a 1,000 ft (300 m) pass, and is well worth the experience for those that are fit and able. The Polar Pioneer will meet us as we stagger into Stromness Bay just as Shackleton and his men did 100 years ago.

Other stunning wildlife destinations we may visit include:
• Elsehul Bay
• Royal Harbor
• Cooper Bay
• Drygalski Fjord
• Larsen Harbor
• Gold Harbor
• Right Whale Bay
• Possession Bay
• King Haakon Bay
• Moltke Harbor
• Shag Rocks

Day 16 & 17 — At Sea

Between South Georgia and the Falkland Islands, you will be entranced by the ceaseless flight of the many seabirds that follow our wake, skillfully using the air currents created by the ship to gain momentum. On this leg, we are usually traveling into the prevailing weather so it is difficult to estimate our arrival time in the Falklands. Our lecture program will continue and highlight all of the amazing sights we have witnessed over the past few days. You’ll have ample time to enjoy observing the sea birds, whale watching from the bridge, or simply relaxing in the bar with a book.

If time and weather conditions permit, we could pass close to Shag Rocks, a fascinating group of jagged rocky islets protruding from the sea.

Day 18 — Stanley, Falkland Islands and Flight to Santiago (or Punta Arenas), Chile

Polar Pioneer will glide into Port Stanley for our early morning arrival.You will be greeted by our local guide who will assist you with the transfer to Mount Pleasant airport for your afternoon flight to Santiago (or Punta Arenas), Chile.

Note: Please refer to this itinerary as a guide only as changes may occur due to unpredictable sea and weather conditions.

* Itinerary may be subject to change

Only show rates under
$ X
Please note that availability is updated about once a week.
Per Person USD
Rates Antarctica 2017-18
Triple Shared
Twin Shared
Twin Economy Private
Twin Private
Mini Suite
Captain's Suite
Kayaking
Option
Kayak
Punta Arenas - Puerto Williams
Antarctica - Punta Arenas
$9,500Full$11,200Full $13,500Full$14,500Full$15,900Full$1,050 
Kayak
Punta Arenas - Antarctica
Antarctica - Ushuaia
$9,500Full$11,200Full $13,500Full$14,500Full$15,900Full$1,050 
Mountaineering, Photography, Kayak
Ushuaia - Antarctica
Falklands - Santiago (or Punta Arenas)
$14,300Full$17,500Full $21,200Full$23,500Full$24,800Full$1,325 
Photography, Kayak
Santiago (or Punta Arenas) - Falklands
Falklands - Santiago (or Punta Arenas)

Save 30% (Prices in Red)
$10,900$7,6301 Berth$12,500$8,7501 Berth $14,500$10,1501 Berth$15,500$10,850Full$16,500$11,550Full$1,250 
No trips meet your criteria. Please increase the budget above to view more results.
Click on the tour dates in the left column to view a trip itinerary. Point MOUSE at Cabin Category to view DETAILED description.

International Airfare Not Included. Rates are per person, based on twin-share. Single costs are 1.7 times the twin rate.

Flights included for Fly/Cruise itineraries.

Adventure options must be pre-booked and paid for prior to start of the trip. Space is subject to availability. Some activities require experience.

Optional Activities: Kayaking (rates as indicated), Camping  Free, Photography Free, Photography Masterclass $2,500, Snowshoeing $250, Climbing $950, South Georgia Alpine Crossing $2,150, Ski Touring $900.

Mandatory Emergency Evacuation Insurance Required. All trips subject to possible fuel surcharge.

Only show rates under
$ X
Please note that availability is updated about once a week.
Per Person USD
Rates Antarctica 2018-19
Triple Shared
Twin Shared
Twin Economy Private
Twin Private
Mini Suite
Captain's Suite
Kayaking
Option
XC Ski, Photography, Kayak
Santiago (or Punta Arenas) - Falklands
Antarctica - Ushuaia

Save $3,000 (Twin Private) & $2,500 (Twin Shared)
(Prices in Red) Expires Mar 31st 2018
$14,600Full$17,900$15,400$20,6001 Berth$21,700$18,700$23,900 $25,400Full$1,350 
Camp, XC Ski, Kayak, Snowshoe
Ushuaia - Antarctica
Puerto Williams - Punta Arenas

Save $1,000 (Twin Private) & $900 (Twin Shared)
(Prices in Red) Expires Mar 31st 2018
$9,100Full$10,600$9,700Full$11,600Full$12,100$11,1001 Berth$13,800Full$15,200Full$1,050 
Camp, Kayak, Snowshoe
Punta Arenas - Puerto Williams
Antarctica - Punta Arenas

Save $1,000 (Twin Private) & $900 (Twin Shared)
(Prices in Red) Expires Mar 31st 2018
$9,700Full$11,400$10,500Limited$13,100 $13,800$12,800$14,800Full$16,200Full$1,050 
Camp, Kayak, Snowshoe
Punta Arenas - Antarctica
Antarctica - Ushuaia

Save $1,000 (Twin Private) & $900 (Twin Shared)
(Prices in Red) Expires Mar 31st 2018
$9,700Full$11,400$10,5001 Berth$13,100 $13,800$12,800Limited$14,800 $16,200Full$1,050 
Kayak
Ushuaia - Antarctica
Falklands - Santiago (or Punta Arenas)

Save $1,000 (Twin Private) & $900 (Twin Shared)
(Prices in Red) Expires Mar 31st 2018
$15,6001 Berth$18,900$18,000$21,600 $22,700$21,700Limited$25,100Full$26,400Full$1,350 
Kayak
Santiago (or Punta Arenas) - Falklands
Antarctica - Ushuaia

Save $1,000 (Twin Private) & $900 (Twin Shared)
(Prices in Red) Expires Mar 31st 2018
$15,600 $18,900$18,000$21,6001 Berth$22,700$21,700$25,100Full$26,400Full$1,350 
Kayak
Ushuaia - Antarctica
Puerto Williams - Punta Arenas

Save $1,000 (Twin Private) & $900 (Twin Shared)
(Prices in Red) Expires Mar 31st 2018
$9,1001 Berth$10,600$9,700$11,600 $12,100$11,1001 Berth$13,800Full$15,200 $1,050 
Kayak
Punta Arenas - Puerto Williams
Antarctica - Punta Arenas

Save $1,000 (Twin Private) & $900 (Twin Shared)
(Prices in Red) Expires Mar 31st 2018
$9,700 $11,400$10,500$13,100 $13,800$12,800$14,800 $16,200Full$1,050 
Photography, Kayak
Punta Arenas - Antarctica
Antarctica - Ushuaia

Save $2,000 (Twin Private) & $1,500 (Twin Shared)
(Prices in Red) Expires Mar 31st 2018
$9,700 $11,400$9,900$13,100 $13,800$11,800$14,800 $16,200 $1,050 
Mountaineering, Kayak, Photography
Ushuaia - Antarctica
Falklands - Santiago (or Punta Arenas)

Save $3,000 (Twin Private) & $2,500 (Twin Shared)
(Prices in Red) Expires Mar 31st 2018
$14,6001 Berth$17,900$15,400$20,600 $21,700$18,700$24,000 $25,400 $1,350 
No trips meet your criteria. Please increase the budget above to view more results.
Click on the tour dates in the left column to view a trip itinerary. Point MOUSE at Cabin Category to view DETAILED description.

International Airfare Not Included. Rates are per person, based on twin-share. Single costs are 1.7 times the twin rate.

Flights included for Fly/Cruise itineraries.

Adventure options must be pre-booked and paid for prior to start of the trip. Space is subject to availability. Some activities require experience.

Optional Activities: Kayaking (rates as indicated), Camping  Free, Photography Free, Snowshoeing $250, Ski Touring $900, Climbing $900, South Georgia Alpine Crossing $2,150, Ski Touring $900.

Mandatory Emergency Evacuation Insurance Required. All trips subject to possible fuel surcharge.

DeckPlan_PolarPioneer

*Cabins #402 & #403 will be sold as:
Twin Private Cabins for the 2017-18 Season and as
Twin Economy Private Cabins for the 2018-19 Season.

   Captain's Suite
Polar Pioneer's most deluxe cabin, the Captain's Suite (on Deck 5) features a separate sleeping area and lounge room, a private en-suite and large windows for optimal viewing opportunities from your own cabin. Only one cabin available, so be sure to enquire early.
Cabin Features: Private en-suite • Double bed in separate room • Forward- and side-facing windows • Separate lounge area • Desk and table area • TV, DVD player and mini fridge • Air-conditioning control • Outside deck access from Deck 5.

242 sq ft (22.5 sq m)
    Mini Suite
Two Mini Suites on Deck 5 offer a more spacious cabin with a separate sleeping and sitting area as well as a private en-suite and large windows to enjoy the views from the comfort of your own cabin. Perfect if you're after a bit more space and comfort.
Cabin Features: Private en suite • Double bed in separate room • Side-facing windows • Separate lounge area • Desk and chair • Cupboard with hanging space • TV, DVD player and mini fridge • Air-conditioning control • Outside deck access from Deck 5.

180 sq ft (16.8 sq m)
  Twin Cabin, Private Bathroom
Twin Cabins with Private Bathrooms on Deck 4 & Deck 5. Each cabin accommodates two people and offers the convenience of private bathroom facilities.
Cabin Features: Private en-suite • Two lower bunk beds (Note: #402 and #403 have an upper and lower bunk and a couch - 2017-18 Season Only) • Side-facing window • Desk and chair • Cupboard with hanging space • Air-conditioning control • Outside deck access to main deck (Deck 4 cabins only) • Outside deck access to upper deck (Deck 5 cabins only).

130 sq ft (12 sq m)
  Twin Economy Cabin, Private Bathroom (2018-19 Season Only)
Twin Cabins with Private Bathrooms on Deck 4 (#402 and #403). Each cabin accommodates two people and offers the convenience of private bathroom facilities.
Cabin Features: Private en-suite • An upper and lower bunk and a couch • Side-facing window • Desk and chair • Cupboard with hanging space • Air-conditioning control • Outside deck access to main deck.

130 sq ft (12 sq m)
  Twin Cabin, Shared Bathroom
Twin Cabins with Shared Bathrooms on Deck 3. Surprisingly spacious, each cabin comfortably sleeps two people and are only a short distance from the ship’s public bathroom facilities. Outside decks are accessible from this deck.
Cabin Features: Two lower bunk beds • Outside porthole • Wash basin • Lounge and desk • Cupboard with hanging space • Air-conditioning control • Shared bathroom facilities on same deck • Outside decks accessible via Deck 3 and 4.

105 sq ft (9.8 sq m)
  Triple Cabin, Shared Bathroom
Two Triple Cabins with Shared Bathrooms on Deck 3. Perfect for friends or families, or for solo travelers who are happy to share their space with fellow passengers. Bathrooms are located close by on the same deck.
Cabin Features: Two lower bunk beds and one upper bunk bed • Outside porthole • Wash basin • Lounge and desk • Cupboard with hanging space • Air-conditioning control • Shared bathroom facilities on same deck • Outside deck accessed via Deck 4.

110 sq ft (10.2 sq m)