Encounter the elemental forces of the Arctic, on a magical journey that climaxes with the bright lights of the Big Apple. Join the ranks of fabled explorers on a thrilling circumnavigation of Greenland, before experiencing Canada’s remote and distinct islands - like Sable Island, where wild horses gallop beside waves. Escape your comfort zone, to encounter massive glaciers, rare Arctic wildlife, and reach rarely touched communities.


Highlights


• Reykjavik, Iceland

• Tasiilaq, Greenland

• Skjouldungen Fjord, Greenland

• Prince Christian Sound, Greenland

• Uunartoq Island, Greenland

• St Antony, Canada

• L'Anse aux Meadows, Canada

• Îles-de-la-Madeleine, Canada

• Sable Island, Canada

The capital of Iceland’s land of ice, fire and natural wonder, Reykjavik is a city like no other - blossoming among some of the world’s most vibrant and violent scenery. Home to two-thirds of Iceland’s population, Reykjavik is the island’s only real city, and a welcoming and walkable place - full of bicycles gliding along boulevards or battling the wind when it rears up. Fresh licks of paint brighten the streets, and an artistic and creative atmosphere embraces studios and galleries - as well as the kitchens where an exciting culinary scene is burgeoning. Plot your adventures in the city's hip bars and cosy cafes, or waste no time in venturing out to Iceland’s outdoor adventures. Reykjavik’s buildings stand together in a low huddle - below the whip of winter’s winds - but the magnificent Hallgrímskirkja church is a solid exception, with its bell tower rising resolutely over the city. Iceland’s largest church's design echoes the lava flows that have shaped this remote land and boasts a clean and elegant interior. The Harpa Concert Hall’s sheer glass facade helps it to assimilate into the landscape, mirroring back the city and harbour. Its LED lights shimmer in honour of Iceland’s greatest illuminated performance – the northern lights. Walk in the crusts between continents, feel the spray from bursts of geysers and witness the enduring power of Iceland’s massive waterfalls. Whether you want to sizzle away in the earth-heated geothermal pools, or hike to your heart’s content, you can do it all from Reykjavik - the colourful capital of this astonishing outdoor country.

Days at sea are the perfect opportunity to relax, unwind and catch up with what you’ve been meaning to do. So whether that is going to the gym, visiting the spa, whale watching, catching up on your reading or simply topping up your tan, these blue sea days are the perfect balance to busy days spent exploring shore side.

Located on Greenland’s relatively rarely visited rugged east coast, Skoldungen Fjord has enchanting scenery with towering mountains tipped with snow, ice-scraped valley sides and sculptured icebergs in shades of white and blue. At the top of the fjord one can easily see the retreating state of the Thrym Glacier. The U-shaped fjord offers spectacular scenery and as an extra perk, it is not uncommon to see whales in the fjord.

The relatively unexplored east coast of Greenland has some of the most dramatic fjord scenery in the world, and the stunning Lindenow Fjord is one such example. Situated on the southeast coast and approximately 80 kilometres (50 miles) from the southern tip of the country, the landscape lives up to the Greenlandic name for the fjord, Kangerlussuatsiaq, which means “the rather big fjord”. The fjord is named after Godske Lindenow - who in the 17th century was a Danish navy Admiral tasked with finding the lost Norse settlements in Greenland - and runs some 64 kilometres (40 miles) in from the outer coast. Towering peaks and steep mountainsides line the fjord and appear like ramparts of an impenetrable fortress. The fortress walls do show regular breaches however, with streams of ice cascading down from above, albeit at an imperceptibly slow speed. These small glaciers offer stark contrast to the dark rock, and seem like cold and wintry fingers clinging onto what is otherwise a very pleasant scene. Some are marbled with veins of charcoal coloured rock powder, ground and shattered from the mountains and enveloped by ice, while deeper cracks in the ice luminesce with a cold blue light. As you cruise through the fjord on your ship all sense of reality is erased by wave after wave of sublimity. The dark, still waters are studded with small broken pieces of ice so that looking down as you glide along, it seems as if you are travelling through space, channeled forward to explore the very heart of Greenland.

The transit through the Sound is one of this voyage’s highlights. Connecting the Labrador Sea with the Irminger Seat, Prince Christian Sound or “Prins Christian Sund” in Danish is named after Prince (later King) Christian VII (1749-1808). 100 km (60 miles ), long and at times just 500 m (1500 ft) wide, this majestic and spectacular fiord throws you back into a Viking era – flanked by soaring snow-topped mountains, rock-strewn cliffs and rolling hills, it is as if time has stood still and one easily forgets that this is the 21st century. As you marvel at the sheer size of the mountains that surround you, with the Arctic waters lapping deceptively at the hull, revel in the silence enveloping you. Icebergs float serenely by, carrying with them the ages of time. Be sure to wear warm clothing as this is one spectacle that you do not want to miss. If you’re looking for remote and remarkable then you have found it. Cruise through Prince Christian Sound to the western end and you’ll find Aapilattoq, a (very) small Greenlandic village of just 100 inhabitants. The name of the village means “sea anemone” in the local Greenlandic language, and the fact that the village has retained its Inuit name is a good indication of what you can expect; traditional village life much as it has been for the past 100 years. Hunting and fishing are the main occupations here, and it is not unusual when taking a stroll through Aappilattoq, past the small school (where 22 pupils from ages 3-16 are enrolled) and church, to come across a polar bear skin drying in the wind behind a local dwelling. The village is hidden behind a prominent red rock and towering mountains, which make the village virtually inaccessible by land. Naturally, the Aapilattoq and its surrounding area are phenomenally rich in Arctic wildlife: Arctic fox and Arctic hare live in the countryside around the village while marine mammals include ringed seal, harbour seal, hooded seal, bearded seal, harp seal, humpback whale (typically in summer), minke whale, fin whale, narwhal, and beluga.

There is a wonderful legend that the Vikings named Greenland Green and Iceland Ice in order to confuse potential attackers. Because it is quite the opposite; if Iceland is full of emerald forest, then expect ice in Greenland. Lots and lots of ice. Thus one shouldn’t be too surprised to learn that the name Nanortalik means “place of polar bears”. Although, as Nanortalik is Greenland’s most southerly town, don’t be too disappointed if you don’t see any. In truth, Greenland’s polar bears typically live much further north. What you will see however is Mother Nature at her finest. Vertical cliff walls, sheets of floating sea ice and a plethora of Arctic wildlife that amount to an adventurer’s wonderland. As Nanortalik itself is located on a small island in the southern tip of Greenland, nature is never far away, wherever you find yourself. The optimistically named city centre is surrounded by the pristine waters of Tasermiut Fjord and dotted with the colourful houses you would expect this far north. Traditionally, artisans’ houses were painted different colours to showcase what they did, i.e. commercial houses were red; hospitals were yellow; police stations were black; the telephone company was green and fish factories were blue. Today it is more a case of anything goes! Nanortalik locals are warm and welcoming, and are known to extent the art of Kaffe-Mik to its visitors. This old tradition is where a family invites guests into their home to drink coffee and taste their famous Greenlandic cake. In the local Kalaallisut language, Uunartoq means 'hot', and there is no mystery why. Several warm springs exist in Greenland, but Uunartoq Island is the only site where the waters form a pool warm enough to bathe in. Although not as well known as the famous springs of Iceland, nowhere can challenge Uunartoq for scenery. The picturesque series of steaming pools are backed by some of the best scenery Greenland has to offer. Icebergs larger than city blocks drift through the labyrinth of fjords which make up Southern Greenland, passing as they drift towards the ocean. Mountains pierce the clouds, and the tundra blooms in the long summer days; and there is no better way to appreciate the spectacular wilderness of South Greenland than from the perfectly warmed natural comfort of the Uunartoq hot spring. The ancient crystalline rock of Southern Greenland is nearly two billion years old. A fault in the rock allows water to sink down into the ground, where Earth's internal heat warms it, causing it to rise again. Uunartoq Island is the site where this water escapes, forming a sandy pool heated constantly from below. Basic changing facilities and a grass walkway to the stone-lined pool allow visitors comfort, while reconnecting with nature. It is believed that the Norse settlers in Greenland knew of and made use of the pool, but the island has never been inhabited, excluding a few summerhouses belonging to local residents.

The largest town in southern Greenland, Qaqortoq has been inhabited since prehistoric times. Upon arrival in this charming southern Greenland enclave, it's easy to see why. Qaqortoq rises quite steeply over the fjord system around the city, offering breath-taking panoramic vistas of the surrounding mountains, deep, blue sea, Lake Tasersuag, icebergs in the bay, and pastoral backcountry. Although the earliest signs of ancient civilization in Qaqortoq date back 4,300 years, Qaqortoq is known to have been inhabited by Norse and Inuit settlers in the 10th and 12th centuries, and the present-day town was founded in 1774. In the years since, Qaqortoq has evolved into a seaport and trading hub for fish and shrimp processing, tanning, fur production, and ship maintenance and repair. 18 kilometers northeast of Qaqortoq, Hvalsey is part of Qaqortukulooq, one of the five sites of the UNESCO World Heritage Arctic farming complex Kujataa. Between Eriksfjord to the north and Einarsfjord to the south, the Hvalseyfjord branches off from Einarsfjord. Although Hvalsey is better known for the well-preserved ruins of one of the sixteen churches in the Norse’s Eastern Settlement, the church was in a farmstead known as Thjodhild’s Stead. This farmstead at the northeastern end of the fjord included a large building with living quarters, a hall and livestock pens, as well as other livestock pens, a storage building and a warehouse –the ruins of which can still be seen. The Norse farming laid the foundation for the Inuit farming in later centuries, leading to the UNESCO World Heritage status in 2017. In the 14th century account “Descriptions of Greenland” the abundant fish, a reindeer farm on Reindeer Island and Hvalsey’s name “Whale Island” clearly indicate that the Norse had ample food sources at that time. The church was built in the Anglo-Norwegian style of the 13th century, but is known to have been built over an older graveyard. The farmstead is mentioned in the Icelandic “Book of Settlements” as property of the Kings of Norway, and the last documented event of the Norse in Greenland is a wedding which took place in the church in September 1408. After almost 600 years of abandonment, conservation work had to be done to prevent the seaward wall from collapsing.

Days at sea are the perfect opportunity to relax, unwind and catch up with what you’ve been meaning to do. So whether that is going to the gym, visiting the spa, whale watching, catching up on your reading or simply topping up your tan, these blue sea days are the perfect balance to busy days spent exploring shore side.

At the northern tip of Newfoundland and with only 2,500 inhabitants, St. Anthony is the hub of the Great Northern Peninsula. Together with Ilulissat and Twillingate, St. Anthony claims to be the “Iceberg Capital of the World”. Most of the icebergs do come from Ilulissat’s Icefjord and large icebergs are mainly seen from late spring to mid-summer. Fishermen from St. Malo had used the St. Anthony Bight and adjacent bay as a shelter for their boats and the name goes back to 1534 and Jacques Cartier. French fishermen used the rich fishing grounds, area and bay until the 1800s. Renamed St. Anthony Haven, it was later shortened again to St. Anthony. Dr. Wilfred Grenfell, a medical missionary who first served as surgeon on a hospital ship, chose St. Anthony as the site for a hospital for northern Newfoundland in 1900 and from then on St. Anthony became an important center for mission work. The Sir Wilfred Thomason Grenfell Historical Society has restored Grenfell’s home which now is a museum. St. Anthony also permits land access to the Norse site at L’Anse aux Meadows (UNESCO World Heritage Site). L’Anse aux Meadows is a National Historic Site in Newfoundland and a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Found at the very northern end of the Great Northern Peninsula, the area shows archaeological evidence of eight timber-framed turf structures, a complete Norse settlement established more than 1,000 years ago similar to those found in Greenland and Iceland. It still is the only authenticated Norse site in North America and indicates the first European presence in the New World. The original site has been reburied after excavations to ensure protection from deterioration. Replicas of Norse houses, a workshop, a boat shed and an old Norse ship have been set up at Norstead a few hundred meters northeast of the original site.

Acclaimed for its unearthly landscape, Woody Point is probably as close to Mars as you will ever get in this lifetime. Situated on the west coast of the island, the Tablelands behind Woody Point in the Gros Morne National Park are composed of peridotite — like much of the surface of Mars — and NASA, the Canadian Space Agency, plus others are studying this unique land form searching for insights into possible bacterial life on the red planet. The story of the Tablelands earned Gros Morne its World Heritage Site status from UNESCO in 2010, and the area remains a geological wonder, showcasing a time when the continents of Africa and North America collided. When the plates struck 485 million years ago, the peridotite was pushed to the surface, and remained above sea level. The rock lacks the nutrients to sustain plant life, thus giving the Tablelands a barren, isolated appearance. As the name suggests, the flat topped mountains dwarf the tiny village (population 281!), yet Woody Point has retained its character and the historic houses and buildings dating from 1870 have been beautifully maintained.

Rising in the heart of the Gulf of Saint Lawrence, the archipelago of Iles-de-la-Madeleine offers diverse wildlife and sweeping coastal scenery. The somewhat precarious location of these 12 islands, in the middle of the world's most immense estuary, means they have historically been something of a ship graveyard. The craggy red rocks that emerge suddenly from the waves here have gashed the hulls of countless ships in times gone by. A gang of six pretty lighthouses share the task of warning of the islands' treacherous waters, while simultaneously providing a scenic twinkle amid the copper-coloured cliffs and coastal archways. Acadian French accents ring out on the shores and, despite their location, the Iles-de-la-Madeleine form part of Quebec's province. Historically cut off by thick ice, they have developed a distinct culture and character of their own. The 55 mile-long stretch of Route 199 provides the backbone of the island, tying the seven inhabited landforms together, along with a chain of undulating sand dunes. Each of the islands has its own character and profile to explore – offering everything from windswept beaches to sheltered lagoons and rolling emerald hills. Whales cruise through the deep waters offshore, and you can sail up close and personal to the marine mammals, as well as the seals who are occasionally spotted lounging around on floating chunks of ice. Port du Millerand's flotilla of fishing boats reap the rewards of the location, bringing home vast hauls so local restaurants can serve up the freshest lobster, mussels and crab. With bird watching, coastal golf courses, water-sports and diving opportunities among the many recreations on offer here - this clutch of estuary islands has something for everyone.

This crescent-shaped island is little more than a sandbar emerging from the shallows of the continental shelf. The island is 26 miles long, but only 0.93 miles across at the widest point. The name comes from the French word for "sand". There are no natural trees on the island, although the Canadian government planted over 80,000 trees in 1901 in an attempt to stabilize the soil – all but one have since died. The island’s human history spans more than four centuries. There was a failed attempt in the 16th century by the French to colonise the island using convicts. Sealers, shipwreck survivors, and salvagers have sporadically arrived on the island, leading Canada to establish its first life-saving station here in 1801. An additional two lighthouses were erected in 1872 (since decommissioned). There have been more than 350 shipwrecks offshore caused by rough seas, fog, and submerged sandbars, lending the nickname “Graveyard of the Atlantic”. In the early 1900’s, the Canadian government set up a weather station on the island. The most notable wildlife here are the feral Sable Island horses, but there is a lot of other wildlife, including the world’s largest breeding colony of 50,000 grey seals. Today the island is a National Park Reserve

Yarmouth is a charming little town situated in southwestern Nova Scotia. Surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean, you come here to find tranquility, away from the crowds of other more famous and busy areas of the province such as Cape Breton or Wolfville. If you are looking for cozy cafes, beaches where to breathe, deserted paths, in short if you are looking for a real holiday to disconnect, head to Yarmouth and the Acadian coast. The port town lives through fishing and tourism since a very long time. The French Acadians were the first ones to settle, explaining the coast’s name. That’s during the Seven Years’ War that Yarmouth got its name. New England Planters settled and called Yarmouth after their hometown in Massachusetts. Through the 19th century, the town used to be a major shipbuilding centre. Boats and ships that contributed to the expansion of tourism, notably with the Yarmouth Steamship Company linking the town to New York City and Boston. Strolling through Yarmouth’s streets, you’ll surely come across beautiful and colourful Victorian houses. You won’t miss the ‘triplets’ on the main street. A famous house is hiding among these colourful houses, the Pelton-Fuller house. This Italianate-style construction, which you can visit, used to be the summer home of Alfred C. Fuller, the original “Fuller Bush Man”. If you’re looking for more museums, Yarmouth has some! The award-winning Yarmouth County Museum and Archives, which retraces the town’s history, the Firefighters’ Museum of Nova Scotia too. If you’re looking for some art, then the Yarmouth Waterfront Gallery is a coop gallery with over 30 regional artists exposing their paintings, photographs, prints, jewellery, carving and fibre art.

This Cape Cod Canal Transit is a rare must for any travel savvy guest. With two fixed bridges over the canal, clearance is a problem for bigger ships but Silversea’s small size ships allow us to glide through as if we were a passenger yacht. For guests lucky enough to be travelling in the daylight, the surrounding scenic spectacle is something truly to behold. If you are travelling during migrating season, be on the lookout for temporary residents such as the Great Blue Heron and the Red-tailed hawk. As the cape is surrounded by a hybrid of temperate sub-tropical waters and polar ice floes, marine mammal spotters will rejoice as they vie to spot some of the huge variety of wildlife that lives in the canal including the endangered North American Right Whale. For guests traversing the canal at night, we assure you a smooth passage. With a maximum speed of just 8.5 knots authorised by the U.S. Marine authorities, you can be sure you’ll glide by the pretty New England shore side in plenty of Silversea comfort.

So good they named it twice, New York, is a cultural powerhouse like no other. Liberally scattered with familiar landmarks, world-leading museums, and with an atmosphere and infectious energy found nowhere else, any visit to this one-of-a-kind cinematic city is a frantic, fascinating feast for the senses. Where New York leads, others follow and this city is a proud trailblazer. On the cusp of trends, but with plenty of traditions, New York is a world to itself, and endless opportunities and experiences await between its audacious skyscrapers. Whether it's cycling through the leafy oasis of Central Park, rising to the iconic cityscape views atop the Empire State Building or walking to Brooklyn's hipster appeal across the Brooklyn Bridge's chained expanse, New York City feels at once familiar and fantastical. Leading museums and galleries like the MET, the Guggenheim and Museum of Modern Art add cultural intrigue matched by few others, while the flashing lights of Broadway mark the pinnacle of careers and provide world-class entertainment. Also scarred by tragedy, New York City responded to its darkest day with thoughtful memorials of loss, and by boldly reaching higher - the glassy new One World Trade Center building is the northern hemisphere's tallest skyscraper. Drop in on Wall Street's excesses, before sailing out from the financial district's reaching towers to the waves below Lady Liberty's gaze. At night the city lights up with shows, and roof-top restaurants serve up innovative dishes above the glowing, buzzing streets below.

The excursions are provided as a sample of what may be offered on this voyage and are subject to change.

Classic Veranda Suite

$33,100 AUD pp
Classic Veranda Suite
Located lower bow, the Classic Veranda Suite offers all the comfort and attention to detail that you can expect aboard — both inside and out. A generous expanse of interior comforts — elegant décor, stunning marble bathroom and ample seating area (with sofa bed that is able to accommodate a third berth), offers everything you need for a comfortable cruise. But perhaps this suite’s finest asset lies just outside, as floor-to-ceiling glass doors open onto a private veranda, making every sunset feel as if it is yours alone. One bedroom: 33.1 sq.m. including veranda Wheelchair accessible suite has a bathroom with vanity and shower. Please note that the 3rd guest will sleep on a comfortable sofa bed in the reception area of the suite.

Superior Veranda Suite

$36,600 AUD pp
Superior Veranda Suite
The Superior Veranda Suite is found on the upper decks. From the sumptuous views from the teak veranda to the spacious sitting room (with sofa bed able to accommodate a third berth) and large marble bathroom, everything about the Superior Veranda has been designed for your comfort. A comfortable living space, attention to detail and a generous expanse of amenities makes this stunning suite a cosy home while on the seas. One bedroom: 33.1 sq.m. including veranda Wheelchair accessible suite has a bathroom with vanity and shower. Please note that the 3rd guest will sleep on a comfortable sofa bed in the reception area of the suite.

Deluxe Veranda Suite

$38,400 AUD pp
Deluxe Veranda Suite
Deluxe Veranda Suites keep the iconic suite configuration - one of the most successful in the industry - while enhancing your creature comforts and destination immersion. Located on the privileged upper mid levels, Deluxe Veranda Suites have spacious interiors with a bedroom area that includes a large writing desk and comfortable living room with a convertible sofa (able to accommodate a third berth). Even better, the balcony is larger and more beautiful than ever, offering ample space to relax and enjoy sweeping views, wherever you are. One bedroom: 33.1 sq.m. including veranda Wheelchair accessible suite has a bathroom with vanity and shower. Please note that the 3rd guest will sleep on a comfortable sofa bed in the reception area of the suite.

Premium Veranda Suite

$39,600 AUD pp
Premium Veranda Suite
Our best-selling Premium Veranda Suite is more beautiful and luxurious than ever on board Silver Endeavour. This suite offers a large bedroom space with dreamy bedding, a stunning marbled bathroom with a large vanity and sumptuous walk-in shower. Comfortable furnishings and elegant decor make staying in (almost) as good as going out! Spacious and well-situated, enjoy ultra-luxury amenities from the 24-hour butler service to the well-stocked mini-bar (and yes, they’re all included!). The sofa-bed can easily accommodate a third guest. One bedroom: 33.1 sq.m. including veranda Wheelchair accessible suite has a bathroom with vanity and shower. Please note that the 3rd guest will sleep on a comfortable sofa bed in the reception area of the suite.

Silver Suite

$56,600 AUD pp
Silver Suite
No Silversea ship would be complete without our guests’ favourite Silver Suite. Located on deck eight, the Silver Suite promises stunning views of the destination thanks to its floor-to-ceiling window and large balcony. The spacious living area allows for comfortable relaxing while the dining area makes cosy nights in veritable experiences in themselves. Additionally, Silver Suites feature generous walk-in wardrobes as well as a bathroom with a large walk-in shower, vanity and separate lavatory. One bedroom: 49.7 sq.m. including veranda Please note that the 3rd guest will sleep on a comfortable sofa bed in the reception area of the suite.

Grand Suite

$91,800 AUD pp
Grand Suite
The Grand Suite is one of the most luxurious and spacious suites on board Silver Endeavour. It guarantees sweeping views of your destination thanks to its large balcony. A spacious interior includes a large living room, separate dining area and large bedroom with a big walk-in wardrobe. A luxurious bathroom with double vanity, whirlpool bath and walk-in shower completes. In addition, the Grand Suite also includes a small, second bedroom able to accommodate a third berth. One bedroom: 155 sq.m. including veranda Two bedroom: 188.1 sq.m. including veranda Third guest can be accomondated in an additional single bed bedroom.

Owner's Suite

$112,600 AUD pp
Owner's Suite
Supremely spacious and superbly located, the Owner’s Suite is the most luxurious suite on board. Located in the premium bow position on deck seven, the Owner’s Suite offers amazing destination immersion, thanks its enormous surrounding balcony and incredible views from all indoor areas. The large living room, separate dining area and well-stocked bar are perfect for sharing a moment with like-minded travellers, while the luxurious and well-appointed bedrooms ensure supreme comfort any time of the day or night. One bedroom: 173.5 sq.m. including veranda Main bedroom has a large walk-in wardrobe with personal safe and a bathroom with double vanity, walk-in shower and whirlpool bath. Second bedroom has a separate wardrobe and a bathroom with walk-in shower.

VISTA SUITE. From

$25,900 AUD pp
VISTA SUITE. From
Some Vista Suites accommodate three guests. 240 SQ. FT. / 22 M2 SUITE 738: 325 SQ. FT. / 30 M2 • Large picture window providing panoramic ocean views (Suites 421 to 447 only) • One French balcony providing panoramic ocean views (Suite 738 only) • Sitting area • Twin beds or queen-sized bed • Bathroom with walk-in shower • Walk-in wardrobe with personal safe • Vanity table with hair dryer • Writing desk • Flat-screen HD TVs • Interactive Media Library • Unlimited Standard Wifi

CLASSIC VERANDA SUITE. From

$30,900 AUD pp
CLASSIC VERANDA SUITE. From
Some Veranda Suites accommodate three guests 295 SQ. FT. / 27 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (49 SQ. FT. / 4.5 M2) • Veranda with patio furniture and floor-to-ceiling glass doors • Sitting area • Twin beds or queen-sized bed • Bathroom with walk-in shower • Walk-in wardrobe with personal safe • Vanity table with hair dryer • Writing desk • Flat-screen HD TVs • Interactive Media Library • Unlimited Standard Wifi

DELUXE VERANDA SUITE. From

$35,300 AUD pp
DELUXE VERANDA SUITE. From
The Deluxe Veranda Suite offers preferred central location with identical accommodation to a Classic Veranda Suite 295 SQ. FT. / 27 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (49 SQ. FT. / 4.5 M2) • Veranda with patio furniture and floor-to-ceiling glass doors • Sitting area • Twin beds or queen-sized bed • Bathroom with walk-in shower • Walk-in wardrobe with personal safe • Vanity table with hair dryer • Writing desk • Flat-screen HD TVs • Interactive Media Library • Unlimited Standard Wifi

MEDALLION SUITE. From

$43,400 AUD pp
MEDALLION SUITE. From
Medallion Suites accommodate three guests SUITES 801-804: 441 SQ.FT./ 41 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (125 SQ. FT. / 12 M2) SUITES 741: 667 SQ. FT. / 62 M2 NO VERANDA SUITES 801-804: 441 SQ.FT./ 41 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (125 SQ. FT. / 12 M2) SUITES 741: 667 SQ. FT. / 62 M2 NO VERANDA

SILVER SUITE. From

$55,900 AUD pp
SILVER SUITE. From
Silver Suites accommodate three guests. 517 SQ. FT. / 48 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (92 SQ. FT. / 8 M2) • Veranda with patio furniture and floor-to-ceiling glass doors • Living room (with convertible sofa to accommodate an additional guest) • Sitting area • Separate dining area • Twin beds or queen-sized bed • Bathroom with full-sized bath • Walk-in wardrobe with personal safe • Vanity table with hair dryer • Writing desk • Flat-screen HD TVs • Interactive Media Library • Bose® sound system with bluetooth connectivity • Illy® espresso machine • Unlimited Premium Wifi

ROYAL SUITE. From

$110,000 AUD pp
ROYAL SUITE. From
Available as a one-bedroom configuration or as two-bedrooms by adjoining with a Classic Veranda Suite. 1 BEDROOM: 736 SQ. FT. / 69 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (126 SQ. FT. / 12 M2); 2 BEDROOM: 1,031 SQ. FT. / 96 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (175 SQ. FT. / 16.5 M2) • Large veranda with patio furniture and floor-to-ceiling glass doors; bedroom two has additional veranda • Living room (with convertible sofa to accommodate an additional guest); bedroom two has additional sitting area • Separate dining area • Twin beds or queen-sized bed; bedroom two has additional twin beds or queen-sized bed • Bathroom with whirpool bath and walk-in shower; bedroom two has additional bathroom with walk-in shower • Walk-in wardrobe(s) with personal safe • Vanity table(s) with hair dryer • Writing desk(s) • Flat-screen HD TVs • Interactive Media Library • Bose® sound system with bluetooth connectivity • Illy® espresso machine • Unlimited Premium Wifi

GRAND SUITE. From

$115,100 AUD pp
GRAND SUITE. From
Available as a one-bedroom configuration or as two-bedrooms by adjoining with a Classic Veranda Suite. 1 BEDROOM: 1,019 SQ. FT. / 95 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (145 SQ. FT. / 14 M2); 2 BEDROOM: 1,314 SQ. FT. / 122 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (194 SQ. FT. / 18.5 M2)• Two verandas with patio furniture and floor-to-ceiling glass doors; bedroom two has additional veranda • Living room (with convertible sofa to accommodate an additional guest); bedroom two has additional sitting area • Separate dining area • Twin beds or queen-sized bed; bedroom two has additional twin beds or queen-sized bed • Bathroom with whirpool bath and walk-in shower; bedroom two has additional bathroom with walk-in shower • Walk-in wardrobe(s) with personal safe • Vanity table(s) with hair dryer • Writing desk(s) • Flat-screen HD TVs • Interactive Media Library • Bose® sound system with bluetooth connectivity • Illy® espresso machine • Unlimited Premium Wifi

OWNER’S SUITE. From

$119,400 AUD pp
OWNER’S SUITE. From
Available as a one-bedroom configuration or as two-bedrooms by adjoining with a Vista Suite 1 BEDROOM: 587 SQ. FT. / 55 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (89 SQ. FT. / 8 M2); 2 BEDROOM: 827 SQ. FT. / 77 M2 INCLUDING VERANDA (89 SQ. FT. / 8 M2) Large veranda with patio furniture and floor-to-ceiling glass doors; bedroom two has additional large picture window • Living room (with convertible sofa to accommodate an additional guest) (Suite 734 only); bedroom two has additional sitting area • Separate dining area • Twin beds or queen-sized bed; bedroom two has additional twin beds or queen-sized bed • Bathroom with whirpool bath and walkin shower; bedroom two has additional bathroom with walk-in shower • Walk-in wardrobe(s) with personal safe • Vanity table(s) with hair dryer • Writing desk(s) • Flat-screen HD TVs • Interactive Media Library • Bose® sound system with bluetooth connectivity • Illy® espresso machine • Unlimited Premium Wifi

Vessel Type: Luxury Expedition

Length: 164.40 metres

Passenger Capacity: 200

Built: 2021

Designed for polar exploration, Silver Endeavour breaks the ice of luxury expedition travel.

We’re proud to announce that our newest addition has joined the fleet. Built to PC6 Polar Class specifications – one of the highest Polar Class classifications there is – Silver Endeavour revolutionises our expedition voyages, and allows us to travel deeper to some of the planet’s farthest flung coasts. Her statistics speak for themselves: from unrivalled, industry-leading crew-to-guest, zodiac-to-guest and expert-to-guest ratios, to cutting-edge navigation and exploration technology and hallmark Silversea comfort make her the most luxurious expedition ship ever built.

Spread over eight public decks, not only does she feature ample onboard space, multiple restaurants, plus a huge choice of bars and lounges, but her large and luxurious suites are some of the best in expedition cruising. Superbly designed, all her suites feature a balcony and our highest standards of service thanks to an impressive crew-to-guest ratio of 1:1.

Mud Room

Silver Endeavour’s Mud Room is the perfect place to prepare for all your expedition activities. Spaciously designed, the two mud rooms are superbly modern, and equipped with state-of-the-art equipment.

Explorer Lounge

Strategically located mid-ship on deck 4, the Explorer Lounge is the operational heart of shore excursions while onboard. This is where you’ll attend your daily recap and briefing sessions or attend lectures.

Connoisseur’s Corner

The Connoisseur’s Corner is an indulgent and sophisticated cigar lounge, where you can enjoy an after dinner drink in a cosy private club atmosphere.

Otium Spa

Otium is where you can relax and unwind, but also where you can enjoy world class treatments that make sure you look as good as you feel and that even Venus herself would envy.

Observation Lounge

The Observation Lounge offers one of our favourite vantage points of Silver Endeavour. Plus 270-degree surrounding glass windows make this immersive venue ideal whatever time of the day.

Beauty Salon

Our committed and competent team of beauty therapists is here to help keep your hair, nails, skin, and body healthy and happy.

Fitness Centre

Whether you are a serious keep fit fanatic or casual athlete, you’ll find what you’re looking for in Silver Endeavour’s Fitness Centre. Expertly designed classes and personal training sessions make sure that you keep in shape.

Boutique

Located mid-ship on Deck 5, the Boutique aboard Silver Endeavour means luxury shopping experiences do not end just because you’re at sea! Carefully selected partners offer a wide selection of the latest fashions.

Pool Deck

Surrounded by glazing extended all the way to the top of the venue, the Pool Deck gives you the feeling of always being connected to the sea. The glass-enclosed pool deck is the ideal place to enjoy breathtaking views.

Library

Whether you’re an avid bibliophile or simply prefer a quiet place while at sea, it’s hard not to fall in love with Silver Endeavour’s onboard library, with its beautiful reference books, comfortable chairs and stunning scenery.

Cabin layout for Silver Endeavour

Vessel Type: Small Luxury Cruise Ship

Length: 156.7 metres

Passenger Capacity: 274

Built: 1995 / Refurbished: 2021

A major upgrade in December 2018 saw Silver Wind looking better than ever. A second refurbishment in summer 2021 will see her benefitting from a strengthened to ice-class hull and will make her one of the most adaptable ships in our fleet. Still timelessly elegant, still luxuriously relaxed, her improved cruising versatility means she is able to whizz from the Polar Regions at the ends of the earth to the iconic ports of the Mediterranean with fluid ease. So whether you want to get up close and personal to penguins in Antarctica or laze on the golden sands of the Caribbean, get ready for a wealth of diverse destination experiences, in traditional Silversea comfort.

Dining

The Grill. Soft breezes and ocean views beckon at the Grill, especially as the sun goes down when cruise guests gather for cocktails at the outdoor bar and talk about the day’s events.

La Terrazza. Authentic Italian recipes and the freshest, sustainable ingredients come together in this restaurant at sea.

The Restaurant. Enjoy Continental and regional specialities, as well as sweeping ocean views in our main dining room.

La Dame. La Dame features a menu of seasonally inspired dishes prepared with the freshest locally sourced ingredients.

Public Areas

Pool Deck. Chaise lounges arranged in the sun or shade. Bubbling whirlpools. The pool water refreshing in warmer climates, heated for cooler weather.

Reception. Be sure to visit the Reception area, where our experts can provide invaluable information to help you get the most out of your cruise.

Fitness Centre. The Fitness Centre offers world-class equipment, classes, and personalized services.

Connoisseur’s Corner. If you appreciate good cognac or premium cigars, be sure to visit the Connoisseur’s Corner to see the ship’s exceptional selection.

Boutique. There is a wealth of luxury shopping experiences aboard all Silversea ships, featuring the most distinctive and appealing brands from across the globe.

The Show Lounge. Applaud a broad spectrum of entertainment — from full-scale production shows and classical soloists, to cultural entertainment and feature films.

Panorama Lounge. Relax and unwind in the Panorama Lounge, a sophisticated yet amicable space offering beautiful ocean views as you enjoy your cruise.

Zagara Beauty Spa. Come and indulge in a luxurious spa treatment. Facials, body wraps, massages: the spa is the perfect place to unwind.

Dolce Vita. Dolce Vita is the gathering place for our savvy travellers of the world, a place where guests mingle and exchange stories and where new faces become lifelong friends.

Zagara Beauty Salon. Maintain your fresh look throughout your luxury cruise at the Zagara Beauty Salon. Services are available for men and women.

Observation Library. The Observation Library boasts exceptional views overlooking the ocean as it stretches out below you while you enjoy your cruise.

Photo Studio. The Photo Studio offers a professional space for budding photographers to retouch, print and display their work.

Cabin layout for Silver Wind

Inclusions


• Voyage on board in selected cabin category
• Butler service in every suite
• All meals on board*
• Beverages on board (Select wines, spirits and non-alcoholic beverages)
• Crew Gratuities (Excluding Spa & salon staff)
• Expedition excursions
• Lectures and entertainment on board
• Free wif-fi (Subject to coverage)
• Laundry service included for certain fare categories
• Self service laundry facilities available
• In country flights where required by the itinerary

*Some onboard restaurants incur an additional cost
• PRIVATE EXECUTIVE TRANSFERS
• ECONOMY CLASS FLIGHTS or Business Class upgrade at reduced rates
• AIRPORT TRANSFERS
• HOTEL

Exclusions


• International flights unless otherwise stated
• Passport and visa costs if applicable
• Travel insurance
• Optional shore excursions
• Spa and Salon Treatments
• Complete valet services, including laundry, pressing and dry cleaning, are available at an additional charge
Silver Endeavour
Greenland Luxury ExpeditionLuxury Expedition
19 Days from
$1,364 AUD per day

or call us on

NZ Freephone
0800 945 3327

AUS Freephone
1800 107 715

to help you make your reservation

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