Longyearbyen to Niigata

Longyearbyen to Niigata

Jul 13, 2022 to Sep 20, 2022

69 Days

SeaDream Innovation

G32202

Date Ports of Call Arrive Depart
Jul 13, 2022 Longyearbyen,
Svalbard And Jan Mayen
2 PM - 4 PM
(Embarkation)
Evening
Jul 14, 2022 Exploration Day Late Evening 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,
Late Evening Late Evening
Jul 19, 2022 NE Greenland National Park *,
Greenland
Afternoon Late Evening
Jul 20, 2022 Scoresbysund *,
Greenland
Late Evening Late Evening
Jul 21, 2022 Scoresbysund *,
Greenland
Late Evening Late Evening
Jul 22, 2022 Scoresbysund *,
Greenland
Late Evening Evening
Jul 23, 2022 At Sea,
Jul 24, 2022 Akureyri,
Iceland
Early Morning Evening
Jul 25, 2022 Hornstrandir,
Iceland
Early Morning Late Evening
Jul 26, 2022 Hornstrandir,
Iceland
Early Morning Evening
Jul 27, 2022 Reykjavik,
Iceland
Morning Evening
Jul 28, 2022 Heimaey,
Iceland
Early Morning Evening
Jul 29, 2022 At Sea,
Jul 30, 2022 Angmassalik,
Greenland
Early Morning Afternoon
Jul 31, 2022 Skjoldungen,
Greenland
Early Morning Evening
Aug 01, 2022 Prince Christian Sound,
Greenland
Morning Late Evening
Aug 02, 2022 Qaqortoq,
Greenland
Early Morning Late Evening
Aug 03, 2022 Qassiarsuk,
Greenland
Early Morning Evening
Aug 04, 2022 At Sea,
Aug 05, 2022 Nuuk,
Greenland
Early Morning Evening
Aug 06, 2022 Kangaamiut,
Greenland
Early Morning Afternoon
Aug 07, 2022 Disko Bay (Ilulissat),
Greenland
Afternoon Late Evening
Aug 08, 2022 Disko Bay (Eqip Sermia),
Greenland
Early Morning Evening
Aug 09, 2022 At Sea,
Aug 10, 2022 Kangarlussuaq,
Greenland
Morning Evening
Aug 11, 2022 Eternity Fjord *,
Greenland
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 12, 2022 Sisimiut,
Greenland
Early Morning Evening
Aug 13, 2022 Disko Bay,
Greenland
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 14, 2022 At Sea,
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 15, 2022 Clyde River, Nunavut *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 16, 2022 Baffin Island *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 17, 2022 Baffin Island *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 18, 2022 Pond Inlet, Nunavut *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 19, 2022 Devon Island *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 20, 2022 Ellesmere Island *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 21, 2022 Croker Bay *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 22, 2022 South Devon Fjords *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 23, 2022 Beechy Island *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 24, 2022 South Devon Island *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 25, 2022 Exploration Day Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 26, 2022 Bellot Strait *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 27, 2022 Larsen Sound *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 28, 2022 Victoria Strait *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 29, 2022 Cambridge Bay *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Aug 30, 2022 At Sea,
Aug 31, 2022 Ulukhaktok (Holman) *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Sep 01, 2022 Walker Bay/Smoking Hills *,
Canada
Late Evening Late Evening
Sep 02, 2022 At Sea,
Sep 03, 2022 At Sea,
Sep 04, 2022 At Sea,
Sep 05, 2022 Nome, Alaska,
United States
Morning Evening
Sep 06, 2022 INTERNATIONAL DATE LINE - LOSE A DAY Late Evening Late Evening
Sep 07, 2022 At Sea,
Afternoon Evening
Sep 08, 2022 Gabriella Bay,
Russian Federation
Afternoon Evening
Sep 09, 2022 Nataliya *,
Russian Federation
Morning Evening
Sep 10, 2022 At Sea,
Sep 11, 2022 Komandor Islands *,
Russian Federation
Early Morning Evening
Sep 12, 2022 Kamenistaya *,
Russian Federation
Early Morning Afternoon
Sep 13, 2022 Petropavlovsk,
Russian Federation
Early Morning Evening
Sep 14, 2022 Atlasov *,
Russian Federation
Early Morning Afternoon
Sep 15, 2022 Srednego Yankicha,
Russian Federation
Early Morning Evening
Sep 16, 2022 Chirpoy *,
Russian Federation
Early Morning Afternoon
Sep 17, 2022 At Sea,
Afternoon Evening
Sep 18, 2022 Rishiri,
Japan
Early Morning Evening
Sep 19, 2022 At Sea,
Sep 20, 2022 Niigata,
Japan
Morning Evening

Ports

  • Longyearbyen

    Straddling the icy waters of the Greenland and Barents Seas, the breathtaking archipelago of Svalbard dazzles with its stunning polar landscapes. 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

  • NE Greenland National Park *

  • Scoresbysund *

  • 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.

  • Hornstrandir

    Jutting out from northwestern Iceland, much like the horn its name suggests, gorgeous Hornstrandir shimmers in shades of brown, green and yellow that beguilingly transition from one to another as the topography shifts. A nature reserve that is part of the greater Westfjords region, the spellbinding scenery is distinguished by upwardly curving terrain that suddenly breaks off and gives way to sheer seaside cliffs. Throughout the emerald meadows coating the land, Arctic fox wander freely in search of the region’s appetizing birds. Birdwatchers need not fear, however, as the industrious foxes could barely put a dent in the avian population, which numbers in the millions. In the haven of Hornvík Bay, you’ll discover eye-catching waders such as sandpipers, redneck pharalopes and golden plovers. But the main show is found on the surrounding cliffs of Hælavíkurbjarg and Hornbjarg, where significant numbers of puffins, fulmars, kittiwakes and razorbills are nearly dwarfed by the world’s largest colonies of guillemots. As you lose count of the agile sea birds soaring overhead, you’ll feel your spirit take flight beside them.

  • 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.

  • Heimaey

    Just off the southern coast of Iceland, the Westman Islands dot waters teeming with humpback, minke and killer whales. The largest among them, Heimaey is an emerald bowl punctuated by Eldfell Volcano, which erupted as recently as 1973. Lace up your hiking boots for an ascent to the 725-foot-high peak, which offers unparalleled views over the entire island. In the Eldheimar Museum, dive into absorbing details about the eruption and also learn about the nearby island of Surtsey, which formed in 1963 due to undersea volcanic activity and is a scientifically invaluable UNESCO World Heritage site. During your wanderings, it’s likely you’ll come across vividly beaked puffins, as about half of Iceland’s specimens of this enchanting bird are found on the Westman Islands. Against a backdrop of precipitous lava cliffs, visit the spartan yet beautiful Heimaey Stave Church, a replica of one built in Norway in the year 1,170 and a gift from the Scandinavian country to Iceland. Stroll the picturesque harbor, where excellent seafood restaurants offer phenomenal views of turf-capped rocky outcroppings and delicious local dishes such as the Icelandic stew known as plokkfiskur.

  • Angmassalik

  • Skjoldungen

  • Prince Christian Sound

  • Qaqortoq

  • Qassiarsuk

  • Nuuk

  • Kangaamiut

  • Disko Bay (Ilulissat)

  • Disko Bay (Eqip Sermia)

  • Kangarlussuaq

  • Eternity Fjord *

  • Sisimiut

  • Disko Bay

  • Clyde River, Nunavut *

  • Baffin Island *

  • Pond Inlet, Nunavut *

  • Devon Island *

  • Ellesmere Island *

  • Croker Bay *

  • South Devon Fjords *

  • Beechy Island *

  • South Devon Island *

  • Bellot Strait *

  • Larsen Sound *

  • Victoria Strait *

  • Cambridge Bay *

  • Ulukhaktok (Holman) *

  • Walker Bay/Smoking Hills *

  • Nome, Alaska

    Soak up true Alaskan wilderness in Nome, a small settlement famed as the terminus of the Iditarod Sled Dog Race. Although the event takes place in March, you can capture photos of the momentous Iditarod Burled Arch, final crossing line of the 1,049-mile trek. Learn about the Bering Land Bridge National Preserve, only accessible by air, at Nome’s visitor’s center, where park rangers provide illuminating insight about the landmass that once connected Asia to the Americas. Just north of town, the extraordinary White Alice Site harkens back to the Cold War, featuring gigantic radar installations that predate the advent of satellite communications. While out of town, catch sight of some of the region’s striking wildlife, which includes musk oxen, golden eagles and peregrine falcons, and visit one of the many gold dredges scattered about the countryside, a reminder that Nome was briefly a booming gold rush town. Absorb the storied history of the region at the terrific Carrie M. McLain Memorial Museum and learn about the Three Lucky Swedes, the first to exploit the area’s bounty and subjects of a sculpture in Nome’s Anvil City Square, where the world’s largest gold pan offers an amusing photo opportunity.

  • INTERNATIONAL DATE LINE - LOSE A DAY

  • Gabriella Bay

    In the untamed Russian Far East, you’ll uncover a world where land and sea teem with marvelous creatures that grip the imagination and intriguing indigenous tribes that cherish age-old customs. From frigid territories that reach into the Arctic to volcanic islands within miles of Japan, this vast region is among the most enigmatic the world over. Keep in mind that planning, weather and sea conditions will determine the exact route and stops on each itinerary. Separating the East Siberian Sea from the Chukchi Sea, tundra-covered Wrangel Island is so ecologically significant it has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage site. The lack of trees allows for easier observation of its denizens, which include Arctic fox, reindeer, walruses and stunning polar bears, who meander among the astounding bones and tusks of extinct woolly mammoths. On tiny Kolyuchin Island, hauled-out walruses share space with guillemots and charming puffins, whose broad, colorful beaks provide one of the voyage’s most lasting memories. Making your way around the Chukotka Province, the least densely populated in Russia, look to the seas for appearances of ghostly Beluga whales and baleen gray whales, both magnificent in their own right. The area’s abundant bays allow for landings in a variety of environments, from endless expanses of tundra to tranquil bays surrounded by towering peaks where brown bear, reindeer and whopper swans freely roam. In the Chukchi and Yupik villages scattered about, admire the intricate walrus ivory carvings meticulously created by these native peoples. On Verkhoturova Island, you might ascend to a panoramic outlook for excellent views of colonies of guillemots, cormorants, kittiwakes and unusual tufted puffins, which are distinguished by yellow tufts that originate from the eyes and suggest the appearance of a dignified tsar. Villages on the mainland such as Tymlat or Ossora provide a chance to sample local specialties such as herring, salmon and delectable caviar, and traditional performances help gain insight into the absorbing culture of the Koriak. Much further offshore, the Commander Islands beckon with a fur seal rookery, sea otter rafts and the hallowed grave of monumental Danish explorer Vitus Bering. The teardrop-shaped Kamchatka Peninsula is a primordial land, speckled with 127 volcanoes of which 22 remain active. In the Valley of the Geysers, accessible via helicopter, hot springs, mud pots and geysers burst through the rugged terrain and create a spellbinding motley scenery awarded UNESCO World Heritage site designation. Numerous rivers descend from the mountains into the sea, creating navigable channels that can be explored in search of fauna such as regal Steller’s sea eagles and brown bears busy catching salmon. The largest city in the region, Petropavlovsk-Kamchatskiy, is beautifully framed by the conical Koryaksky, Avachinsky and Kozelsky volcanoes. Should you venture further south, the volcanic Kuril Archipelago and the islands of the Sea of Okhotsk shelter enormous colonies of northern fur seals and Steller sea lions, and their proximity to Japan is evident in traces of military bases and shipwrecks. Whether standing beside a glittering crater lake or on a black sand beach, the transcendent allure of the Russian Far East never ceases to astonish.

  • Nataliya *

    In the untamed Russian Far East, you’ll uncover a world where land and sea teem with marvelous creatures that grip the imagination and intriguing indigenous tribes that cherish age-old customs. From frigid territories that reach into the Arctic to volcanic islands within miles of Japan, this vast region is among the most enigmatic the world over. Keep in mind that planning, weather and sea conditions will determine the exact route and stops on each itinerary. Separating the East Siberian Sea from the Chukchi Sea, tundra-covered Wrangel Island is so ecologically significant it has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage site. The lack of trees allows for easier observation of its denizens, which include Arctic fox, reindeer, walruses and stunning polar bears, who meander among the astounding bones and tusks of extinct woolly mammoths. On tiny Kolyuchin Island, hauled-out walruses share space with guillemots and charming puffins, whose broad, colorful beaks provide one of the voyage’s most lasting memories. Making your way around the Chukotka Province, the least densely populated in Russia, look to the seas for appearances of ghostly Beluga whales and baleen gray whales, both magnificent in their own right. The area’s abundant bays allow for landings in a variety of environments, from endless expanses of tundra to tranquil bays surrounded by towering peaks where brown bear, reindeer and whopper swans freely roam. In the Chukchi and Yupik villages scattered about, admire the intricate walrus ivory carvings meticulously created by these native peoples. On Verkhoturova Island, you might ascend to a panoramic outlook for excellent views of colonies of guillemots, cormorants, kittiwakes and unusual tufted puffins, which are distinguished by yellow tufts that originate from the eyes and suggest the appearance of a dignified tsar. Villages on the mainland such as Tymlat or Ossora provide a chance to sample local specialties such as herring, salmon and delectable caviar, and traditional performances help gain insight into the absorbing culture of the Koriak. Much further offshore, the Commander Islands beckon with a fur seal rookery, sea otter rafts and the hallowed grave of monumental Danish explorer Vitus Bering. The teardrop-shaped Kamchatka Peninsula is a primordial land, speckled with 127 volcanoes of which 22 remain active. In the Valley of the Geysers, accessible via helicopter, hot springs, mud pots and geysers burst through the rugged terrain and create a spellbinding motley scenery awarded UNESCO World Heritage site designation. Numerous rivers descend from the mountains into the sea, creating navigable channels that can be explored in search of fauna such as regal Steller’s sea eagles and brown bears busy catching salmon. The largest city in the region, Petropavlovsk-Kamchatskiy, is beautifully framed by the conical Koryaksky, Avachinsky and Kozelsky volcanoes. Should you venture further south, the volcanic Kuril Archipelago and the islands of the Sea of Okhotsk shelter enormous colonies of northern fur seals and Steller sea lions, and their proximity to Japan is evident in traces of military bases and shipwrecks. Whether standing beside a glittering crater lake or on a black sand beach, the transcendent allure of the Russian Far East never ceases to astonish.

  • Komandor Islands *

    In the untamed Russian Far East, you’ll uncover a world where land and sea teem with marvelous creatures that grip the imagination and intriguing indigenous tribes that cherish age-old customs. From frigid territories that reach into the Arctic to volcanic islands within miles of Japan, this vast region is among the most enigmatic the world over. Keep in mind that planning, weather and sea conditions will determine the exact route and stops on each itinerary. Separating the East Siberian Sea from the Chukchi Sea, tundra-covered Wrangel Island is so ecologically significant it has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage site. The lack of trees allows for easier observation of its denizens, which include Arctic fox, reindeer, walruses and stunning polar bears, who meander among the astounding bones and tusks of extinct woolly mammoths. On tiny Kolyuchin Island, hauled-out walruses share space with guillemots and charming puffins, whose broad, colorful beaks provide one of the voyage’s most lasting memories. Making your way around the Chukotka Province, the least densely populated in Russia, look to the seas for appearances of ghostly Beluga whales and baleen gray whales, both magnificent in their own right. The area’s abundant bays allow for landings in a variety of environments, from endless expanses of tundra to tranquil bays surrounded by towering peaks where brown bear, reindeer and whopper swans freely roam. In the Chukchi and Yupik villages scattered about, admire the intricate walrus ivory carvings meticulously created by these native peoples. On Verkhoturova Island, you might ascend to a panoramic outlook for excellent views of colonies of guillemots, cormorants, kittiwakes and unusual tufted puffins, which are distinguished by yellow tufts that originate from the eyes and suggest the appearance of a dignified tsar. Villages on the mainland such as Tymlat or Ossora provide a chance to sample local specialties such as herring, salmon and delectable caviar, and traditional performances help gain insight into the absorbing culture of the Koriak. Much further offshore, the Commander Islands beckon with a fur seal rookery, sea otter rafts and the hallowed grave of monumental Danish explorer Vitus Bering. The teardrop-shaped Kamchatka Peninsula is a primordial land, speckled with 127 volcanoes of which 22 remain active. In the Valley of the Geysers, accessible via helicopter, hot springs, mud pots and geysers burst through the rugged terrain and create a spellbinding motley scenery awarded UNESCO World Heritage site designation. Numerous rivers descend from the mountains into the sea, creating navigable channels that can be explored in search of fauna such as regal Steller’s sea eagles and brown bears busy catching salmon. The largest city in the region, Petropavlovsk-Kamchatskiy, is beautifully framed by the conical Koryaksky, Avachinsky and Kozelsky volcanoes. Should you venture further south, the volcanic Kuril Archipelago and the islands of the Sea of Okhotsk shelter enormous colonies of northern fur seals and Steller sea lions, and their proximity to Japan is evident in traces of military bases and shipwrecks. Whether standing beside a glittering crater lake or on a black sand beach, the transcendent allure of the Russian Far East never ceases to astonish.

  • Kamenistaya *

    In the untamed Russian Far East, you’ll uncover a world where land and sea teem with marvelous creatures that grip the imagination and intriguing indigenous tribes that cherish age-old customs. From frigid territories that reach into the Arctic to volcanic islands within miles of Japan, this vast region is among the most enigmatic the world over. Keep in mind that planning, weather and sea conditions will determine the exact route and stops on each itinerary. Separating the East Siberian Sea from the Chukchi Sea, tundra-covered Wrangel Island is so ecologically significant it has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage site. The lack of trees allows for easier observation of its denizens, which include Arctic fox, reindeer, walruses and stunning polar bears, who meander among the astounding bones and tusks of extinct woolly mammoths. On tiny Kolyuchin Island, hauled-out walruses share space with guillemots and charming puffins, whose broad, colorful beaks provide one of the voyage’s most lasting memories. Making your way around the Chukotka Province, the least densely populated in Russia, look to the seas for appearances of ghostly Beluga whales and baleen gray whales, both magnificent in their own right. The area’s abundant bays allow for landings in a variety of environments, from endless expanses of tundra to tranquil bays surrounded by towering peaks where brown bear, reindeer and whopper swans freely roam. In the Chukchi and Yupik villages scattered about, admire the intricate walrus ivory carvings meticulously created by these native peoples. On Verkhoturova Island, you might ascend to a panoramic outlook for excellent views of colonies of guillemots, cormorants, kittiwakes and unusual tufted puffins, which are distinguished by yellow tufts that originate from the eyes and suggest the appearance of a dignified tsar. Villages on the mainland such as Tymlat or Ossora provide a chance to sample local specialties such as herring, salmon and delectable caviar, and traditional performances help gain insight into the absorbing culture of the Koriak. Much further offshore, the Commander Islands beckon with a fur seal rookery, sea otter rafts and the hallowed grave of monumental Danish explorer Vitus Bering. The teardrop-shaped Kamchatka Peninsula is a primordial land, speckled with 127 volcanoes of which 22 remain active. In the Valley of the Geysers, accessible via helicopter, hot springs, mud pots and geysers burst through the rugged terrain and create a spellbinding motley scenery awarded UNESCO World Heritage site designation. Numerous rivers descend from the mountains into the sea, creating navigable channels that can be explored in search of fauna such as regal Steller’s sea eagles and brown bears busy catching salmon. The largest city in the region, Petropavlovsk-Kamchatskiy, is beautifully framed by the conical Koryaksky, Avachinsky and Kozelsky volcanoes. Should you venture further south, the volcanic Kuril Archipelago and the islands of the Sea of Okhotsk shelter enormous colonies of northern fur seals and Steller sea lions, and their proximity to Japan is evident in traces of military bases and shipwrecks. Whether standing beside a glittering crater lake or on a black sand beach, the transcendent allure of the Russian Far East never ceases to astonish.

  • Petropavlovsk

    In the untamed Russian Far East, you’ll uncover a world where land and sea teem with marvelous creatures that grip the imagination and intriguing indigenous tribes that cherish age-old customs. From frigid territories that reach into the Arctic to volcanic islands within miles of Japan, this vast region is among the most enigmatic the world over. Keep in mind that planning, weather and sea conditions will determine the exact route and stops on each itinerary. Separating the East Siberian Sea from the Chukchi Sea, tundra-covered Wrangel Island is so ecologically significant it has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage site. The lack of trees allows for easier observation of its denizens, which include Arctic fox, reindeer, walruses and stunning polar bears, who meander among the astounding bones and tusks of extinct woolly mammoths. On tiny Kolyuchin Island, hauled-out walruses share space with guillemots and charming puffins, whose broad, colorful beaks provide one of the voyage’s most lasting memories. Making your way around the Chukotka Province, the least densely populated in Russia, look to the seas for appearances of ghostly Beluga whales and baleen gray whales, both magnificent in their own right. The area’s abundant bays allow for landings in a variety of environments, from endless expanses of tundra to tranquil bays surrounded by towering peaks where brown bear, reindeer and whopper swans freely roam. In the Chukchi and Yupik villages scattered about, admire the intricate walrus ivory carvings meticulously created by these native peoples. On Verkhoturova Island, you might ascend to a panoramic outlook for excellent views of colonies of guillemots, cormorants, kittiwakes and unusual tufted puffins, which are distinguished by yellow tufts that originate from the eyes and suggest the appearance of a dignified tsar. Villages on the mainland such as Tymlat or Ossora provide a chance to sample local specialties such as herring, salmon and delectable caviar, and traditional performances help gain insight into the absorbing culture of the Koriak. Much further offshore, the Commander Islands beckon with a fur seal rookery, sea otter rafts and the hallowed grave of monumental Danish explorer Vitus Bering. The teardrop-shaped Kamchatka Peninsula is a primordial land, speckled with 127 volcanoes of which 22 remain active. In the Valley of the Geysers, accessible via helicopter, hot springs, mud pots and geysers burst through the rugged terrain and create a spellbinding motley scenery awarded UNESCO World Heritage site designation. Numerous rivers descend from the mountains into the sea, creating navigable channels that can be explored in search of fauna such as regal Steller’s sea eagles and brown bears busy catching salmon. The largest city in the region, Petropavlovsk-Kamchatskiy, is beautifully framed by the conical Koryaksky, Avachinsky and Kozelsky volcanoes. Should you venture further south, the volcanic Kuril Archipelago and the islands of the Sea of Okhotsk shelter enormous colonies of northern fur seals and Steller sea lions, and their proximity to Japan is evident in traces of military bases and shipwrecks. Whether standing beside a glittering crater lake or on a black sand beach, the transcendent allure of the Russian Far East never ceases to astonish.

  • Atlasov *

    In the untamed Russian Far East, you’ll uncover a world where land and sea teem with marvelous creatures that grip the imagination and intriguing indigenous tribes that cherish age-old customs. From frigid territories that reach into the Arctic to volcanic islands within miles of Japan, this vast region is among the most enigmatic the world over. Keep in mind that planning, weather and sea conditions will determine the exact route and stops on each itinerary. Separating the East Siberian Sea from the Chukchi Sea, tundra-covered Wrangel Island is so ecologically significant it has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage site. The lack of trees allows for easier observation of its denizens, which include Arctic fox, reindeer, walruses and stunning polar bears, who meander among the astounding bones and tusks of extinct woolly mammoths. On tiny Kolyuchin Island, hauled-out walruses share space with guillemots and charming puffins, whose broad, colorful beaks provide one of the voyage’s most lasting memories. Making your way around the Chukotka Province, the least densely populated in Russia, look to the seas for appearances of ghostly Beluga whales and baleen gray whales, both magnificent in their own right. The area’s abundant bays allow for landings in a variety of environments, from endless expanses of tundra to tranquil bays surrounded by towering peaks where brown bear, reindeer and whopper swans freely roam. In the Chukchi and Yupik villages scattered about, admire the intricate walrus ivory carvings meticulously created by these native peoples. On Verkhoturova Island, you might ascend to a panoramic outlook for excellent views of colonies of guillemots, cormorants, kittiwakes and unusual tufted puffins, which are distinguished by yellow tufts that originate from the eyes and suggest the appearance of a dignified tsar. Villages on the mainland such as Tymlat or Ossora provide a chance to sample local specialties such as herring, salmon and delectable caviar, and traditional performances help gain insight into the absorbing culture of the Koriak. Much further offshore, the Commander Islands beckon with a fur seal rookery, sea otter rafts and the hallowed grave of monumental Danish explorer Vitus Bering. The teardrop-shaped Kamchatka Peninsula is a primordial land, speckled with 127 volcanoes of which 22 remain active. In the Valley of the Geysers, accessible via helicopter, hot springs, mud pots and geysers burst through the rugged terrain and create a spellbinding motley scenery awarded UNESCO World Heritage site designation. Numerous rivers descend from the mountains into the sea, creating navigable channels that can be explored in search of fauna such as regal Steller’s sea eagles and brown bears busy catching salmon. The largest city in the region, Petropavlovsk-Kamchatskiy, is beautifully framed by the conical Koryaksky, Avachinsky and Kozelsky volcanoes. Should you venture further south, the volcanic Kuril Archipelago and the islands of the Sea of Okhotsk shelter enormous colonies of northern fur seals and Steller sea lions, and their proximity to Japan is evident in traces of military bases and shipwrecks. Whether standing beside a glittering crater lake or on a black sand beach, the transcendent allure of the Russian Far East never ceases to astonish.

  • Srednego Yankicha

    In the untamed Russian Far East, you’ll uncover a world where land and sea teem with marvelous creatures that grip the imagination and intriguing indigenous tribes that cherish age-old customs. From frigid territories that reach into the Arctic to volcanic islands within miles of Japan, this vast region is among the most enigmatic the world over. Keep in mind that planning, weather and sea conditions will determine the exact route and stops on each itinerary. Separating the East Siberian Sea from the Chukchi Sea, tundra-covered Wrangel Island is so ecologically significant it has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage site. The lack of trees allows for easier observation of its denizens, which include Arctic fox, reindeer, walruses and stunning polar bears, who meander among the astounding bones and tusks of extinct woolly mammoths. On tiny Kolyuchin Island, hauled-out walruses share space with guillemots and charming puffins, whose broad, colorful beaks provide one of the voyage’s most lasting memories. Making your way around the Chukotka Province, the least densely populated in Russia, look to the seas for appearances of ghostly Beluga whales and baleen gray whales, both magnificent in their own right. The area’s abundant bays allow for landings in a variety of environments, from endless expanses of tundra to tranquil bays surrounded by towering peaks where brown bear, reindeer and whopper swans freely roam. In the Chukchi and Yupik villages scattered about, admire the intricate walrus ivory carvings meticulously created by these native peoples. On Verkhoturova Island, you might ascend to a panoramic outlook for excellent views of colonies of guillemots, cormorants, kittiwakes and unusual tufted puffins, which are distinguished by yellow tufts that originate from the eyes and suggest the appearance of a dignified tsar. Villages on the mainland such as Tymlat or Ossora provide a chance to sample local specialties such as herring, salmon and delectable caviar, and traditional performances help gain insight into the absorbing culture of the Koriak. Much further offshore, the Commander Islands beckon with a fur seal rookery, sea otter rafts and the hallowed grave of monumental Danish explorer Vitus Bering. The teardrop-shaped Kamchatka Peninsula is a primordial land, speckled with 127 volcanoes of which 22 remain active. In the Valley of the Geysers, accessible via helicopter, hot springs, mud pots and geysers burst through the rugged terrain and create a spellbinding motley scenery awarded UNESCO World Heritage site designation. Numerous rivers descend from the mountains into the sea, creating navigable channels that can be explored in search of fauna such as regal Steller’s sea eagles and brown bears busy catching salmon. The largest city in the region, Petropavlovsk-Kamchatskiy, is beautifully framed by the conical Koryaksky, Avachinsky and Kozelsky volcanoes. Should you venture further south, the volcanic Kuril Archipelago and the islands of the Sea of Okhotsk shelter enormous colonies of northern fur seals and Steller sea lions, and their proximity to Japan is evident in traces of military bases and shipwrecks. Whether standing beside a glittering crater lake or on a black sand beach, the transcendent allure of the Russian Far East never ceases to astonish.

  • Chirpoy *

    In the untamed Russian Far East, you’ll uncover a world where land and sea teem with marvelous creatures that grip the imagination and intriguing indigenous tribes that cherish age-old customs. From frigid territories that reach into the Arctic to volcanic islands within miles of Japan, this vast region is among the most enigmatic the world over. Keep in mind that planning, weather and sea conditions will determine the exact route and stops on each itinerary. Separating the East Siberian Sea from the Chukchi Sea, tundra-covered Wrangel Island is so ecologically significant it has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage site. The lack of trees allows for easier observation of its denizens, which include Arctic fox, reindeer, walruses and stunning polar bears, who meander among the astounding bones and tusks of extinct woolly mammoths. On tiny Kolyuchin Island, hauled-out walruses share space with guillemots and charming puffins, whose broad, colorful beaks provide one of the voyage’s most lasting memories. Making your way around the Chukotka Province, the least densely populated in Russia, look to the seas for appearances of ghostly Beluga whales and baleen gray whales, both magnificent in their own right. The area’s abundant bays allow for landings in a variety of environments, from endless expanses of tundra to tranquil bays surrounded by towering peaks where brown bear, reindeer and whopper swans freely roam. In the Chukchi and Yupik villages scattered about, admire the intricate walrus ivory carvings meticulously created by these native peoples. On Verkhoturova Island, you might ascend to a panoramic outlook for excellent views of colonies of guillemots, cormorants, kittiwakes and unusual tufted puffins, which are distinguished by yellow tufts that originate from the eyes and suggest the appearance of a dignified tsar. Villages on the mainland such as Tymlat or Ossora provide a chance to sample local specialties such as herring, salmon and delectable caviar, and traditional performances help gain insight into the absorbing culture of the Koriak. Much further offshore, the Commander Islands beckon with a fur seal rookery, sea otter rafts and the hallowed grave of monumental Danish explorer Vitus Bering. The teardrop-shaped Kamchatka Peninsula is a primordial land, speckled with 127 volcanoes of which 22 remain active. In the Valley of the Geysers, accessible via helicopter, hot springs, mud pots and geysers burst through the rugged terrain and create a spellbinding motley scenery awarded UNESCO World Heritage site designation. Numerous rivers descend from the mountains into the sea, creating navigable channels that can be explored in search of fauna such as regal Steller’s sea eagles and brown bears busy catching salmon. The largest city in the region, Petropavlovsk-Kamchatskiy, is beautifully framed by the conical Koryaksky, Avachinsky and Kozelsky volcanoes. Should you venture further south, the volcanic Kuril Archipelago and the islands of the Sea of Okhotsk shelter enormous colonies of northern fur seals and Steller sea lions, and their proximity to Japan is evident in traces of military bases and shipwrecks. Whether standing beside a glittering crater lake or on a black sand beach, the transcendent allure of the Russian Far East never ceases to astonish.

  • Rishiri

  • Niigata

    Niigata styles itself the Onsen Kingdom, onsen being the hot spring baths for which Japan is famous. The best way to enjoy one is to experience a rotenburo, an outdoor soak surrounded by soothing and inspiring scenery: the Sea of Japan, two great rivers, lush green mountains, or meticulously planned and planted gardens. These same waterways nurture the seafood for sushi and provide the waters used for brewing sake, two important elements of Japanese cuisine. Niigata is an excellent place to sample both, and brewery tours are available. Niigata Garden Road is a route that stretches for almost 100 miles, lined with Japanese-style gardens, farm manor houses, old-style townhouses, villages, rice paddies and mountain views – a picturesque panorama of traditional Japan. The Ito Estate was home to a wealthy 19th century family, and contains gardens and buildings from the Tokugawa shogunate of the Edo period (1603-1867). The exquisite gardens and their art collection are on display. A relaxing stroll can be had at Nishikigoi Village, where centuries of selective breeding have created the Nishikigoi carp, swimming works of art. Hundreds of them can be seen in an aquarium and a garden pond.


Suites & Staterooms

Heyerdahl Suite

From: $ 164,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Eriksson Suite

From: $ 164,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Amundsen Suite

From: $ 124,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Sverdrup Suite

From: $ 119,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Archer Suite

From: $ 119,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Nansen Suite

From: $ 114,999*

Only 1 Remaining

Large Suite with Balcony Deck 7

From: $ 109,999*

Suite with Balcony Deck 7

From: $ 83,999*

Suite with Balcony Deck 6

From: $ 81,999*

Suite with Balcony Deck 5

From: $ 79,999*

Suite with Oceanview

From: $ 67,999*

*Government, Port, Document Issuance, Handling & Service fees: $2720 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.


Testimonials

Exceptional food. Interesting menu options. A delight every lunch & dinner. Mrs Lydia Watson PinneyMidland, Michigan
I hate Commercial Cruises. So I reluctantly signed up for a SeaDream, and after a week on the boat, I could not think of one thing that was not done to perfection. The food was great, the staff was spectacular, and having only 50 couples made this a private yacht cruise. I have signed up for my second cruise, and probably will only Yacht with SeaDream in my future. Pat McGroganFernandina Beach, Florida