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Fjords of Alaska Cruise - Ultimate Expedition

15 Days / 14 Nights
Sitka to Ketchikan
From USD$7,170 per person
View map

Highlights: Juneau | Glacier Bay National Park | Stephen’s Passage | Chichagof & Baranof Islands | Frederick Sound | Misty Fjords National Monument | Wrangell Narrows | Endicott Arm |

  • Glaciers: Margerie, Grand Pacific, and Dawes
  • Glacier Bay National Park; a park ranger joins you on board
  • Whale watching and wildlife searches
  • Paddle Mendenhall Lake and hike on the glacier
  • Tlingit culture—Kiksetti Totem Park and Chief Shakes Tribal House visit
  • Birds and wildlife at South Marble Island—birding and sea lion haulout
  • Beachcomb, hike, and bushwhack in muskeg and the Tongass National Forest
  • Kayak, paddle board, and skiff in glacial fjords
  • Captain’s choice adventure exploration

Day 1 Sitka, Alaska – Embarkation There’s nothing like a hearty greeting from your crew and some bon voyage bubbly. With all souls settled in on board, you’re underway. From the bow, Southeast Alaska welcomes you with grand views.

Day 2 Krestof & Nakwasina Sounds There aren’t many straight lines along Baranof Island. Its western side is spattered with remote, uninhabited islands. These features mean endless opportunities for adventure. Secluded coves. Tree-covered islets. Drop anchor, pick your modus operandi, and get going. Kayak, paddle board, or skiff—you’re on the level with curious sea lions and possibly whales. Rocky intertidal zones make good beach combing. Turn a stone or two to see what’s underneath. There are no groomed trails here—get out on a guided hike John Muir would approve of.

Day 3 Sergius Narrows / Neva Strait There’s an eerie, enigmatic feeling in these woods. Morning fog catches like cotton balls on trees. The aptly named narrows squeezes to only 300 feet wide in one spot and a shallow 24 feet deep. The shorelines are close and it’s good territory for play. Skiff ashore and hike into the backcountry. Otters back float working to crack snacks resting on their bellies. Opening at Hoonah Sound, the squeeze is back on. Wind into Neva Strait. Watch the scenery change in the late fading light—from the hot tub of course.

Day 4 Peril Strait / Chichagof Island Kick off the morn with on-deck yoga stretches (your guides love it when you join them). Wend along a twisting channel known for dramatic currents. Peril Strait runs 50 miles to Salisbury Sound. Meander through glacier-carved fjords along the Chichagof coast. Then stop. It’s a prime time to lower the kayaks and skiffs. Camera in hand, set off on land and sea explorations. Closer inspection by skiff, moss-dripping trees run right down to the water. Any bears in there? With one of the world’s largest populations of bears, it’s possible. Go searching for giant trees and tidal pools. Hiking in the Tongass, it won’t take long to find them. Your eagle-eyed guides lead the pack—and pull up the rear.

Day 5 Icy Strait Nearly to the Pacific Ocean, Icy Strait is remote and wild. The plan? Whales and marine mammals. Spouts and fin slaps are certain giveaways. More rollicking sea lions and birds. But don’t forget to look straight down. Porpoises and dolphins may hitch a ride on the bow wave. And don’t worry about missing any wildlife; it’s a favorite mission of the crew to point out any creatures they spot. Make a break for it and head for a quiet pocket along the rugged coastline. A different sort of wild than the open strait, muskeg leads to forest bushwhacks. Skiff the shore and down along kelp-threaded channels.

Day 6 Glacier Bay National Park What a privilege. At 3.3 million acres—this UNESCO World Heritage Site and Biosphere Reserve is massive. At Bartlett Cove, a park ranger joins in on your day’s exploration and shares the park’s history. Orange-beaked puffins, guillemots, marbled murrelets are just a few possible sightings. Keep a tally—the list will grow. Arriving at South Marble Island, you can hear and smell ‘em before you see ‘em—it’s a haulout for sea lions. Perched above around the bend, watch for mountain goats, and lower along shore, foraging bears. Up bay, glacial silt turns the water a milky white. Margerie and Grand Pacific Glaciers—one holding steady, the other retreating. Lounging harbor seals laze on bits of bergs. And if time allows, tuck up in Tidal Inlet. End this very full day with your feet up for the sail into Icy Strait.

Day 7 Captain’s Choice Lynn Canal or Chatham Strait, your captain makes the call. Either choice, go with the flow. The water is fine. The guides help you gear up, and lead your adventure along the rocky outcroppings. By kayak or paddle board, take in the size of this wilderness. Bald eagles dot the tree tops. Harbor seals bob up and under. Pods of orcas—the largest in the dolphin family—skim along the water’s surface.

Day 8 Juneau, Alaska While some end their adventure and new guests join later in the day, you spend the day off the boat. Local guides swoop you away on an expedition in Juneau’s mountains and wilderness. It’s a short drive to the glacial playground of the day—Mendenhall Lake*. Push off from shore and paddle among icebergs, temperate rainforest, and glittering Nugget Falls. Mountain goats, black bears, river otters, beavers, and eagles are likely spectators along shore. Land on the beach near Mendenhall Glacier and trade your paddle for trekking poles. Ice is nice on a hike to the edge of the glacier—with a fascinating natural history lesson along the way. Lunch is included, too. Return to the canoes. It’s a familiar, and equally beautiful, paddle back across the lake. Complimentary laundry service is provided today.

*Children must be 8 years and older to participate in the Mendenhall Lake/Glacier outing. Guests with children under 8 years old will have the opportunity to take the Mt. Roberts tram with access to hiking trails and raptor learning center.

Day 9 Endicott Arm / Fords Terror Take an early peek out your window. Fjord cliffs reach skyward. Floating ice. And deep u-shaped valleys. There’s no abracadabra here. Mother Nature’s magic is real. Cruise past harbor seals and their pups lounging on chunks of ice. At the end of Endicott, the blue face of Dawes Glacier is stories high. Will it calve? Listen for a crack and unmistakable white thunder. The name Fords Terror originated from a trick of the tides on an early mariner. And tides permitting, your skiff driver knows its character and guides you along. It’s a mashup of towering walls, temperamental currents, and the Coastal Mountains. So many waterfalls. Mountain goats show off fancy foot work on the cliffs. Look for them.

Day 10 Stephens Passage Yoga stretches on-deck jump start the day. Humpback and orca are frequent visitors of this Southeast passage. A misty spout is a sure sign they’re in the neighborhood. Your captain navigates Stephens Passage to Port Houghton. And you’re in for a boot-sucking, paddle-smacking day of adventure with your guide team. The routes are all picked out. Make your choice and make your move. Slip off the kayak launch and take it slow spotting sea stars and shore birds. Hard chargers take a long wild paddle to the salt chuck at the back of the inlet. Or, hike into the Tongass. It’s a landscape of hanging waterfalls and shades green.

Day 11 Thomas Bay / Wrangell Narrows When you come this far, you might as well go all in. This is way back backcountry of Alaska’s wilderness. Glacial landscapes marked by moraines, muskegs, and mud. In this playground, it’s all an option today. Kayak and skiff in water almost clear as glass. The mirror image of fjord walls plays on the surface. Hike through the outwash of Baird Glacier. Or keep it green tromping through a grassy meadow into the forest. Later, pass by the fishing town of Petersburg and wind into the Wrangell Narrows. Abundant bright red and green navigation lights guide the way. It’s “Christmas Tree Lane,” of course.

Day 12 Wrangell Native culture and wildlife have gotten along just fine for centuries. Wrangell is one of the oldest towns in Alaska. It’s also the only one ever governed by four nations. The Tlingit cultures have deep roots here. And local islanders come aboard this morning with a presentation that brings their stories and legends to life. Venture into town for a view of recently carved totem poles at Kiksetti Totem Park. See how many totems you can pick out on each pole. Step inside famed Chief Shakes Tribal House. Can you feel the history in this historic community house?

Day 13 Behm Canal Wildlife abounds. Black bears, mink, eagles. In Behm Canal, it’s all remote waterways and the isolated Tongass National Forest. On Cleveland Peninsula, your expedition team leads a low-elevation hike with wide-stretching views. Good opportunities for panoramic shots of Southeast. In the water orca, porpoises, seals, and otters go about their business. Go about yours on a guided paddle along the canal. An intertidal shore walk circles a tall sea stack covered in green.

Day 14 Misty Fjords National Monument Its affectionate nickname, “The Yosemite of the North,” is deserved. There are places on the planet that completely overcome you. This is one of them. The beauty. The peace. The sense of place you feel. Misty Fjords National Monument represents nearly every ecosystem found in Southeast Alaska. And that alone is a lot to consider. Glacial valleys filled with sea water. Sheer 3,000 foot cliffs. Sea birds, brown and black bears, mountain goats, Sitka black-tailed deer, all find safe haven here. Kayak in Walker Cove or Rudyerd Bay and you find it’s just as easy to paddle and go, as it is to sit and float and take it all in. Or skiff to the base of a waterfall for a fjord-released shower. It’s an amazing wrap to your week. Your captain joins you tonight for a Farewell Dinner. Celebrate and reminisce about your Alaskan journey with a photo recap by your crew.

Day 15 Ketchikan, Alaska – Disembarkation After breakfast this morning, bid adieu to your new pals before you disembark and transfer to the Ketchikan airport or begin your add-on overnight stay or land tour.

Due to the nature of our explorations, itineraries are guidelines and will change in order to maximize wildlife and natural encounters. Variations in itinerary and the order of days may occur.

Onboard Inclusions:

  • All onboard meals
  • Non-alcoholic beverages, wine, spirits and beer
  • Exclusive transfers and baggage handling between airport/vessel on embark/disembark days
  • Entry fees to national parks/preserves
  • From-the-vessel adventure activities and equipment
  • Wellness program
  • Hot tub
  • Fitness equipment
  • Yoga mats
  • Port fees and taxes

Departure dates

Sitka to Ketchikan Departures Wilderness Explorer: Apr 28 May 26 Jun 23 Jul 21 Aug 18 Wilderness Discoverer: Jun 16 Jul 14 Aug 11 Ketchikan to Sitka Wilderness Explorer May 12 Jun 09 Jul 07 Aug 04 Sep 01 Wilderness Discoverer Jun 02, 30 Jul 28

Pricing

All pricing is in United States of America USD$

TWIN

Wilderness Explorer
Navigator Cabin
28 Apr - 09 Jun, 2018
09 Jun - 23 Jun, 2018
23 Jun - 18 Aug, 2018
18 Aug - 01 Sep, 2018
01 Sep - 15 Sep, 2018
Trailblazer Cabin
28 Apr - 09 Jun, 2018
09 Jun - 23 Jun, 2018
23 Jun - 18 Aug, 2018
18 Aug - 01 Sep, 2018
01 Sep - 15 Sep, 2018
Pathfinder Cabin
28 Apr - 09 Jun, 2018
09 Jun - 23 Jun, 2018
23 Jun - 18 Aug, 2018
18 Aug - 01 Sep, 2018
01 Sep - 15 Sep, 2018
Explorer Cabin
28 Apr - 09 Jun, 2018
09 Jun - 23 Jun, 2018
23 Jun - 18 Aug, 2018
18 Aug - 01 Sep, 2018
01 Sep - 15 Sep, 2018
Wilderness Discoverer
Navigator Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Single Navigator Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Trailblazer Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Single Trailblazer Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Pathfinder Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Single Pathfinder Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Single Pathfinder Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018

-
-
$7,170
$7,770
$8,120
$7,770
$7,170
-
$8,720
$9,270
$9,670
$9,270
$8,720
-
$9,470
$10,070
$10,470
$10,070
$9,470
-
$11,870
$12,420
$12,820
$12,420
$11,870
-
-
$7,770
$8,120
$7,770
-
$7,770
$8,120
$7,770
-
$9,270
$9,670
$9,270
-
$9,270
$9,670
$9,270
-
$10,070
$10,470
$10,070
-
$10,070
$10,470
$10,070
-
$13,620
$13,970
$13,620

Prices are per person based on double occupancy and include all taxes and port charges.

Day 1 Sitka, Alaska – Embarkation There’s nothing like a hearty greeting from your crew and some bon voyage bubbly. With all souls settled in on board, you’re underway. From the bow, Southeast Alaska welcomes you with grand views.

Day 2 Krestof & Nakwasina Sounds There aren’t many straight lines along Baranof Island. Its western side is spattered with remote, uninhabited islands. These features mean endless opportunities for adventure. Secluded coves. Tree-covered islets. Drop anchor, pick your modus operandi, and get going. Kayak, paddle board, or skiff—you’re on the level with curious sea lions and possibly whales. Rocky intertidal zones make good beach combing. Turn a stone or two to see what’s underneath. There are no groomed trails here—get out on a guided hike John Muir would approve of.

Day 3 Sergius Narrows / Neva Strait There’s an eerie, enigmatic feeling in these woods. Morning fog catches like cotton balls on trees. The aptly named narrows squeezes to only 300 feet wide in one spot and a shallow 24 feet deep. The shorelines are close and it’s good territory for play. Skiff ashore and hike into the backcountry. Otters back float working to crack snacks resting on their bellies. Opening at Hoonah Sound, the squeeze is back on. Wind into Neva Strait. Watch the scenery change in the late fading light—from the hot tub of course.

Day 4 Peril Strait / Chichagof Island Kick off the morn with on-deck yoga stretches (your guides love it when you join them). Wend along a twisting channel known for dramatic currents. Peril Strait runs 50 miles to Salisbury Sound. Meander through glacier-carved fjords along the Chichagof coast. Then stop. It’s a prime time to lower the kayaks and skiffs. Camera in hand, set off on land and sea explorations. Closer inspection by skiff, moss-dripping trees run right down to the water. Any bears in there? With one of the world’s largest populations of bears, it’s possible. Go searching for giant trees and tidal pools. Hiking in the Tongass, it won’t take long to find them. Your eagle-eyed guides lead the pack—and pull up the rear.

Day 5 Icy Strait Nearly to the Pacific Ocean, Icy Strait is remote and wild. The plan? Whales and marine mammals. Spouts and fin slaps are certain giveaways. More rollicking sea lions and birds. But don’t forget to look straight down. Porpoises and dolphins may hitch a ride on the bow wave. And don’t worry about missing any wildlife; it’s a favorite mission of the crew to point out any creatures they spot. Make a break for it and head for a quiet pocket along the rugged coastline. A different sort of wild than the open strait, muskeg leads to forest bushwhacks. Skiff the shore and down along kelp-threaded channels.

Day 6 Glacier Bay National Park What a privilege. At 3.3 million acres—this UNESCO World Heritage Site and Biosphere Reserve is massive. At Bartlett Cove, a park ranger joins in on your day’s exploration and shares the park’s history. Orange-beaked puffins, guillemots, marbled murrelets are just a few possible sightings. Keep a tally—the list will grow. Arriving at South Marble Island, you can hear and smell ‘em before you see ‘em—it’s a haulout for sea lions. Perched above around the bend, watch for mountain goats, and lower along shore, foraging bears. Up bay, glacial silt turns the water a milky white. Margerie and Grand Pacific Glaciers—one holding steady, the other retreating. Lounging harbor seals laze on bits of bergs. And if time allows, tuck up in Tidal Inlet. End this very full day with your feet up for the sail into Icy Strait.

Day 7 Captain’s Choice Lynn Canal or Chatham Strait, your captain makes the call. Either choice, go with the flow. The water is fine. The guides help you gear up, and lead your adventure along the rocky outcroppings. By kayak or paddle board, take in the size of this wilderness. Bald eagles dot the tree tops. Harbor seals bob up and under. Pods of orcas—the largest in the dolphin family—skim along the water’s surface.

Day 8 Juneau, Alaska While some end their adventure and new guests join later in the day, you spend the day off the boat. Local guides swoop you away on an expedition in Juneau’s mountains and wilderness. It’s a short drive to the glacial playground of the day—Mendenhall Lake*. Push off from shore and paddle among icebergs, temperate rainforest, and glittering Nugget Falls. Mountain goats, black bears, river otters, beavers, and eagles are likely spectators along shore. Land on the beach near Mendenhall Glacier and trade your paddle for trekking poles. Ice is nice on a hike to the edge of the glacier—with a fascinating natural history lesson along the way. Lunch is included, too. Return to the canoes. It’s a familiar, and equally beautiful, paddle back across the lake. Complimentary laundry service is provided today.

*Children must be 8 years and older to participate in the Mendenhall Lake/Glacier outing. Guests with children under 8 years old will have the opportunity to take the Mt. Roberts tram with access to hiking trails and raptor learning center.

Day 9 Endicott Arm / Fords Terror Take an early peek out your window. Fjord cliffs reach skyward. Floating ice. And deep u-shaped valleys. There’s no abracadabra here. Mother Nature’s magic is real. Cruise past harbor seals and their pups lounging on chunks of ice. At the end of Endicott, the blue face of Dawes Glacier is stories high. Will it calve? Listen for a crack and unmistakable white thunder. The name Fords Terror originated from a trick of the tides on an early mariner. And tides permitting, your skiff driver knows its character and guides you along. It’s a mashup of towering walls, temperamental currents, and the Coastal Mountains. So many waterfalls. Mountain goats show off fancy foot work on the cliffs. Look for them.

Day 10 Stephens Passage Yoga stretches on-deck jump start the day. Humpback and orca are frequent visitors of this Southeast passage. A misty spout is a sure sign they’re in the neighborhood. Your captain navigates Stephens Passage to Port Houghton. And you’re in for a boot-sucking, paddle-smacking day of adventure with your guide team. The routes are all picked out. Make your choice and make your move. Slip off the kayak launch and take it slow spotting sea stars and shore birds. Hard chargers take a long wild paddle to the salt chuck at the back of the inlet. Or, hike into the Tongass. It’s a landscape of hanging waterfalls and shades green.

Day 11 Thomas Bay / Wrangell Narrows When you come this far, you might as well go all in. This is way back backcountry of Alaska’s wilderness. Glacial landscapes marked by moraines, muskegs, and mud. In this playground, it’s all an option today. Kayak and skiff in water almost clear as glass. The mirror image of fjord walls plays on the surface. Hike through the outwash of Baird Glacier. Or keep it green tromping through a grassy meadow into the forest. Later, pass by the fishing town of Petersburg and wind into the Wrangell Narrows. Abundant bright red and green navigation lights guide the way. It’s “Christmas Tree Lane,” of course.

Day 12 Wrangell Native culture and wildlife have gotten along just fine for centuries. Wrangell is one of the oldest towns in Alaska. It’s also the only one ever governed by four nations. The Tlingit cultures have deep roots here. And local islanders come aboard this morning with a presentation that brings their stories and legends to life. Venture into town for a view of recently carved totem poles at Kiksetti Totem Park. See how many totems you can pick out on each pole. Step inside famed Chief Shakes Tribal House. Can you feel the history in this historic community house?

Day 13 Behm Canal Wildlife abounds. Black bears, mink, eagles. In Behm Canal, it’s all remote waterways and the isolated Tongass National Forest. On Cleveland Peninsula, your expedition team leads a low-elevation hike with wide-stretching views. Good opportunities for panoramic shots of Southeast. In the water orca, porpoises, seals, and otters go about their business. Go about yours on a guided paddle along the canal. An intertidal shore walk circles a tall sea stack covered in green.

Day 14 Misty Fjords National Monument Its affectionate nickname, “The Yosemite of the North,” is deserved. There are places on the planet that completely overcome you. This is one of them. The beauty. The peace. The sense of place you feel. Misty Fjords National Monument represents nearly every ecosystem found in Southeast Alaska. And that alone is a lot to consider. Glacial valleys filled with sea water. Sheer 3,000 foot cliffs. Sea birds, brown and black bears, mountain goats, Sitka black-tailed deer, all find safe haven here. Kayak in Walker Cove or Rudyerd Bay and you find it’s just as easy to paddle and go, as it is to sit and float and take it all in. Or skiff to the base of a waterfall for a fjord-released shower. It’s an amazing wrap to your week. Your captain joins you tonight for a Farewell Dinner. Celebrate and reminisce about your Alaskan journey with a photo recap by your crew.

Day 15 Ketchikan, Alaska – Disembarkation After breakfast this morning, bid adieu to your new pals before you disembark and transfer to the Ketchikan airport or begin your add-on overnight stay or land tour.

Due to the nature of our explorations, itineraries are guidelines and will change in order to maximize wildlife and natural encounters. Variations in itinerary and the order of days may occur.

Onboard Inclusions:

  • All onboard meals
  • Non-alcoholic beverages, wine, spirits and beer
  • Exclusive transfers and baggage handling between airport/vessel on embark/disembark days
  • Entry fees to national parks/preserves
  • From-the-vessel adventure activities and equipment
  • Wellness program
  • Hot tub
  • Fitness equipment
  • Yoga mats
  • Port fees and taxes

Departure dates

Sitka to Ketchikan Departures Wilderness Explorer: Apr 28 May 26 Jun 23 Jul 21 Aug 18 Wilderness Discoverer: Jun 16 Jul 14 Aug 11 Ketchikan to Sitka Wilderness Explorer May 12 Jun 09 Jul 07 Aug 04 Sep 01 Wilderness Discoverer Jun 02, 30 Jul 28

Pricing

All pricing is in United States of America USD$

TWIN

Wilderness Explorer
Navigator Cabin
28 Apr - 09 Jun, 2018
09 Jun - 23 Jun, 2018
23 Jun - 18 Aug, 2018
18 Aug - 01 Sep, 2018
01 Sep - 15 Sep, 2018
Trailblazer Cabin
28 Apr - 09 Jun, 2018
09 Jun - 23 Jun, 2018
23 Jun - 18 Aug, 2018
18 Aug - 01 Sep, 2018
01 Sep - 15 Sep, 2018
Pathfinder Cabin
28 Apr - 09 Jun, 2018
09 Jun - 23 Jun, 2018
23 Jun - 18 Aug, 2018
18 Aug - 01 Sep, 2018
01 Sep - 15 Sep, 2018
Explorer Cabin
28 Apr - 09 Jun, 2018
09 Jun - 23 Jun, 2018
23 Jun - 18 Aug, 2018
18 Aug - 01 Sep, 2018
01 Sep - 15 Sep, 2018
Wilderness Discoverer
Navigator Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Single Navigator Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Trailblazer Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Single Trailblazer Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Pathfinder Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Single Pathfinder Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018
Single Pathfinder Cabin
02 Jun - 16 Jun, 2018
16 Jun - 11 Aug, 2018
11 Aug - 25 Aug, 2018

-
-
$7,170
$7,770
$8,120
$7,770
$7,170
-
$8,720
$9,270
$9,670
$9,270
$8,720
-
$9,470
$10,070
$10,470
$10,070
$9,470
-
$11,870
$12,420
$12,820
$12,420
$11,870
-
-
$7,770
$8,120
$7,770
-
$7,770
$8,120
$7,770
-
$9,270
$9,670
$9,270
-
$9,270
$9,670
$9,270
-
$10,070
$10,470
$10,070
-
$10,070
$10,470
$10,070
-
$13,620
$13,970
$13,620

Prices are per person based on double occupancy and include all taxes and port charges.

Wilderness Discover

The 76-guest Wilderness Discoverer underwent extensive refurbishment in early 2011 and guest raves are still flowing. Expedition is top-of-mind with this vessel; and adventure and discovery lay at its heart. The interior complements the outside and public and private spaces are loaded with amenities. Enjoy a main lounge that evokes the feel of a National Park Lodge or neighborhood pub and relax on deck or keep watch for wildlife.

Three accessible decks are fully equipped for comfort and action. The sun deck has a sauna and fitness equipment; viewing is over-the-top from the bow and under-the-stars from two hot tubs on the observation deck; and the EZ Dock launch platform on the main deck makes getting in the water a cinch. Onboard are kayaks; stand-up paddle boards; inflatable skiffs; hiking poles; yoga mats; hydrophone for listening below-surface; and a bow-mounted underwater camera pipes the action to the lounge and to your cabin TV.

Specifications:

  • 76 guests
  • 38 cabins
  • 27 crew members
  • 176 feet in length
  • 39 feet wide
  • Cruising speed of 10 knots
  • Built in 1992 by Blount Boats, renovated in 2011
  • Registered in United States
  • 3:1 Guest-to-crew ratio

Wilderness Explorer

The 74-guest Wilderness Explorer is equipped for action, adventure, and exploration. As with our other expedition vessels, its interior complements the outside and public and private spaces are loaded with amenities. The vessel offers a main lounge featuring a Douglas fir bar top, dining room, and ample space on deck for taking in the great outdoors.

Three accessible decks are fully equipped for comfort and action. Guests enjoy over-the-top views from the bow or from under-the-stars in the hot tub; on-deck sauna and fitness equipment; and the EZ Dock launch platform makes getting in the water a cinch, even for a novice. Onboard are kayaks; stand-up paddle boards; inflatable skiffs; hiking poles; yoga mats; hydrophone for listening to below-surface sounds; and a bow-mounted underwater camera pipes the action to the lounge and to your cabin TV.

Specifications:

  • 74 guests
  • 37 staterooms
  • 27 crew members
  • 186 feet in length
  • 38 feet wide
  • Cruising speed of 11 knots
  • Built in 1976 by Blount Boats, renovated in 2012
  • Registered in United States
  • 3:1 Guest-to-crew ratio

Select a vessel

Wilderness Discover

The 76-guest Wilderness Discoverer underwent extensive refurbishment in early 2011 and guest raves are still flowing. Expedition is top-of-mind with this vessel; and adventure and discovery lay at its heart. The interior complements the outside and public and private spaces are loaded with amenities. Enjoy a main lounge that evokes the feel of a National Park Lodge or neighborhood pub and relax on deck or keep watch for wildlife.

Three accessible decks are fully equipped for comfort and action. The sun deck has a sauna and fitness equipment; viewing is over-the-top from the bow and under-the-stars from two hot tubs on the observation deck; and the EZ Dock launch platform on the main deck makes getting in the water a cinch. Onboard are kayaks; stand-up paddle boards; inflatable skiffs; hiking poles; yoga mats; hydrophone for listening below-surface; and a bow-mounted underwater camera pipes the action to the lounge and to your cabin TV.

Specifications:

  • 76 guests
  • 38 cabins
  • 27 crew members
  • 176 feet in length
  • 39 feet wide
  • Cruising speed of 10 knots
  • Built in 1992 by Blount Boats, renovated in 2011
  • Registered in United States
  • 3:1 Guest-to-crew ratio

Wilderness Explorer

The 74-guest Wilderness Explorer is equipped for action, adventure, and exploration. As with our other expedition vessels, its interior complements the outside and public and private spaces are loaded with amenities. The vessel offers a main lounge featuring a Douglas fir bar top, dining room, and ample space on deck for taking in the great outdoors.

Three accessible decks are fully equipped for comfort and action. Guests enjoy over-the-top views from the bow or from under-the-stars in the hot tub; on-deck sauna and fitness equipment; and the EZ Dock launch platform makes getting in the water a cinch, even for a novice. Onboard are kayaks; stand-up paddle boards; inflatable skiffs; hiking poles; yoga mats; hydrophone for listening to below-surface sounds; and a bow-mounted underwater camera pipes the action to the lounge and to your cabin TV.

Specifications:

  • 74 guests
  • 37 staterooms
  • 27 crew members
  • 186 feet in length
  • 38 feet wide
  • Cruising speed of 11 knots
  • Built in 1976 by Blount Boats, renovated in 2012
  • Registered in United States
  • 3:1 Guest-to-crew ratio

Start planning your tailor-made holiday by contacting one of our specialists

Jasmine Wong

Travel Designer

Karen Sargent

Travel Designer

Call 1-800-217-0973

Monday - Friday 7.30am - 5.30pm
Saturday & Sunday 9am - 5pm
Pacific time

Or send a message

Full name *
Your email *
Quick message

Or send an email

* Required

Start planning your tailor-made holiday by contacting one of our specialists

Karen Sargent

Travel Designer

Jasmine Wong

Travel Designer

Call 1-800-217-0973

Monday - Friday 7.30am - 5.30pm
Saturday & Sunday 9am - 5pm
Pacific time

Or send a message

Or send an email

* Required