Longyearbyen to Reykjavik

Jul 13, 2022 to Jul 27, 2022

14 Days

SeaDream Innovation


Begin this thrilling voyage in the small Arctic town of Longyearbyen. Stop in Greenland’s Scoresby Sound and the Northeast Greenland National Park, the world’s largest national park. Trace Iceland’s Viking history as you visit its capital and largest city, Reykjavik, and its more remote regions.

Date Ports of Call Arrive Depart
Jul 13, 2022 Longyearbyen,
Svalbard And Jan Mayen
2 PM - 4 PM
Jul 14, 2022 Exploration Day,
Late Evening Late Evening
Jul 15, 2022 Exploration Day,
Late Evening
Jul 15, 2022 Exploration Day,
Late Evening Late Evening
Jul 16, 2022 Exploration Day,
Late Evening Late Evening
Jul 17, 2022 Exploration Day,
Late Evening Afternoon
Jul 18, 2022 At Sea,
Jul 19, 2022 Northeast Greenland National Park *,
Afternoon Late Evening
Jul 20, 2022 Scoresbysund *,
Jul 21, 2022 Scoresbysund *,
Jul 22, 2022 Scoresbysund *,
Late Evening
Jul 23, 2022 At Sea,
Jul 24, 2022 Akureyri,
Early Morning Late Evening
Jul 25, 2022 Saudarkrokur,
Early Morning Late Evening
Jul 26, 2022 Exploration Day,
Early Morning Evening
Jul 27, 2022 Reykjavik,
8 AM - 10 AM


  • Longyearbyen

    Originally established as a mining town along breathtaking Isfjorden, Longyearbyen is now Svalbard’s largest city, a vibrant cultural hub and an ideal launching pad for your polar adventures. Fulfill a lifelong dream by riding a sled pulled by huskies and visit a mysterious ice cave, whose translucent walls gleam in shades of blue and white. Journey to the Russian mining ghost town of Pyramiden, where fascinating vestiges of a once thriving operation still stand, and continue to Barentsburg, an inhabited Russian settlement that offers a compelling contrast to Longyearbyen. For an invigorating adventure, kayak among small chunks of ice floating offshore or hike through Svalbard’s lunar-like landscapes, perhaps ascending to Plateau Mountain for superlative views or trekking to the critically important Global Seed Vault, a repository for Earth’s plant life. Learn the exhilarating tales of intrepid explorers at the North Pole Expedition Museum, where exhibits shed light on some of history’s most daring voyages. Hang up your coat at Huset, a sophisticated eatery that wouldn’t be out of place in the world’s culinary capitals, and try unusual and impeccably prepared regional dishes such as reindeer and seal steak.

  • Exploration Day

  • At Sea

  • Northeast Greenland National Park *

    At approximately 375,000 square miles and covering over a fourth of Greenland’s landmass, Northeast Greenland National Park is one of the world’s largest protected areas and a deeply rewarding destination truly off the beaten path. Its forbidding interior is comprised of a seemingly unending ice sheet, with the surrounding coastline broken up by spectacular glaciers of staggering scale. Barren, sculptural mountains and plateaus encase the slow-moving rivers of ice, providing a haven for an unexpected variety of wildlife, most notably about 40% of the world’s musk oxen. Although the local polar bears are shy, it’s possible to spot them along with walrus, collared lemmings, stoats, Arctic hares and Arctic foxes. A wealth of wildlife populates the frigid waters, including several species of seals and many types of whales, of which the pale Beluga and the curiously tusked narwhal may be the most striking. You’ll discover that the ever-present birds also merit attention, from the loon with its distinctive call to the stunningly hued king eider. Cruising beside this land completely uninhabited by humans might be the closest you’ll ever be to nature in its purest form.

  • Scoresbysund *

    Boasting one of the largest fjord complexes in the world, Scoresbysund astonishes visitors with its surprisingly fertile and colorful terrain. Thanks to the wide mouth of the main fjord, which never entirely freezes, and the protection afforded by towering basalt cliffs that blunt the winds, numerous species are drawn to this relatively sheltered corner of Greenland. Vast populations of musk ox traverse the landscape of vibrant tundra while Arctic fox, Arctic hare and other native fauna dart among the low-lying vegetation. This being Greenland, however, ice is ever-present atop the commanding peaks and carved into breathtaking icebergs that glide through the glassy waters. Splendid birds circle overhead or amble gingerly on the rocky coasts, including enchanting puffins, regal gyrfalcons and adorable little auks. Along the coast, imposing walruses vie for space with ringed, harp, hooded, harbor and bearded seals, all in competition for the sea’s rich bounty. As you meander these sublime fjords, you’ll be grateful for the privilege to share the exquisite scenery with such glorious creatures.

  • Akureyri

    Despite boasting the second largest population in Iceland after Reykjavik, Akureyi is a cozy town of under 20,000 that provides access to some of Iceland’s most stunning attractions. You’ll find Akureyi at the very end of Eyjafjördur, a magnificent fjord lined with emerald fields that arc toward snow-capped summits. The surrounding Mývatn region is blessed with spectacular waterfalls such as Godafoss, Selfoss and Dettifoss, lauded as the most powerful cascade in Europe. As a soothing respite, step into the geothermically heated waters of the Mývatn Nature Baths, soaking in waters rich in beneficial minerals. You’ll be delighted by the Laufás turf houses, whose simple white-and-red façades hold up grass-covered roofs that magically blend into the adjacent hill. Stroll the pathways of the Arctic Botanical Gardens, the world’s northernmost garden of its kind, and marvel at a colorful array of blooms that burst forth in the warmer seasons. For a terrific panorama of the town and countryside, climb the steps to the Akureyrarkirkja church, a splendid example of mid 20th-century architecture, and enjoy Akureyri’s more playful side at the Christmas House, a themed shop and garden that sells Icelandic holiday handicrafts and mouthwatering treats that make for a perfect gift or a tempting indulgence for yourself.

  • Saudarkrokur

    The sleepy town of Saudarkrokur, tucked away inside Skagafjordur, is one of Iceland’s least known gems. As you enter the mouth of the wide fjord, you’ll encounter the minuscule, steep-sided island of Drangey, which appears inaccessible at first. However, a steep path provides access to the grassy top, where large colonies of delightful puffins can be seen soaking up the sun. On either side of the fjord, you’ll discover geothermally heated pools that allow for shoreside relaxation with nearly unparalleled views of the striking scenery. For tranquil exploration of the surrounding lands, enjoy a horseback ride through the verdant plains, or opt for a more exhilarating experience rafting down one of the area’s rushing rivers. Absorb the region’s captivating history at the Skagafjordur Heritage Museum, which includes several buildings depicting pastoral life in the 18th and 19th century, such as a turf-covered farmhouse. Delve into the rugged geography of the Tröllaskagi peninsula on a ride to the quaint village of Hólar, which lies in a deep valley carved by glaciers and bordered by towering mountains, an idyllic and quintessentially Icelandic landscape.

  • Reykjavik

    Welcome to the vibrant capital of Iceland, a cosmopolitan city and an inviting haven found amid some of the world’s most dramatic scenery. Towering above the skyline, the remarkable Hallgrímskirkja church echoes the geometry of basalt columns, whereas the angular Harpa Concert Hall dazzles with its countless faceted glass panels. In the National Museum of Iceland, examine an enthralling collection of artifacts tracing over 1,200 years of history, including the treasured 13th-century Valþjófsstaður door, whose intricate carvings depict the slaying of a dragon. The Perlan Museum offers the compelling opportunity to wander through a faithful recreation of an ice cave among its many fascinating exhibits. Gaze at the iconic Sun Voyager sculpture, an evocative take on a Viking longship, and in Árbæjarsafn meander through a recreated Icelandic village that brings pre-modern Reykjavik to life. The bucolic island of Viðey is home to Yoko Ono’s renowned Imagine Peace Tower, beams of light sent skyward, and offers the chance to see delightful puffins in the wild. In the countryside, marvel at spectacular waterfalls such as Seljalandsfoss and Gullfoss, one of the most photographed places in Iceland. A visit to the famed Blue Lagoon is almost de rigueur, geothermically heated waters rich in minerals that provide the perfect balm for the adventurous traveler.

Suites & Staterooms

Heyerdahl Suite

From: $ 42,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Eriksson Suite

From: $ 42,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Amundsen Suite

From: $ 30,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Sverdrup Suite

From: $ 28,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Archer Suite

From: $ 28,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Nansen Suite

From: $ 26,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Adventurer Suite Deck 7

From: $ 24,999*

Journey Suite Deck 7

From: $ 18,599*

Journey Suite Deck 6

From: $ 18,299*

Journey Suite Deck 5

From: $ 17,999*

Discovery Suite Oceanview

From: $ 14,999*

*Government, Port, Document Issuance, Handling & Service fees: $420 per guest

Please Note: Fares are capacity controlled and may change without notice. The fares are per person based on double occupancy. Single and third person rates are also available. SeaDream Yacht Club strongly recommends that all guests purchase travel insurance.

Yachting Land Adventures & Activities

Pre-Book Online for 10% savings

Prices are per person, in USD. Duration is in hours.


Cuisine always delicious & freshly prepared – nothing too much trouble. Mrs Fiona LincolnCardiff, Great Britain
This was undoubtedly the best trip my wife and I have ever had. Thank you for this amazing experience. Mr & Mrs Zogbi FilhoSao Paulo, Brazil