DAY 1 - 9 July 2020:Copenhagen
With its countless canals, lakes and harbour basin, water is an essential part of this city. The Inderhavnen (inner harbour) runs through the royal capital of Denmark like a wide river before flowing into the Sound. Once the boundary between the western and eastern districts, the harbour quays have now become the heart of the city. Streets, alleyways, parks and squares all remain from the days when kings had them built. Each period of history has left its mark on the magnificent cityscape which includes several castles. In the midst of modern-day life, you can take a ride on a carousel in the Tivoli Gardens, follow the royal bodyguards with their bearskin hats as they march through the streets or visit the city's famous magical landmark, the little mermaid in the harbour.
DAY 2 - 10 July 2020:Gudhjem/Bornholm
A mere speck in the Baltic Sea, further from the rest of Denmark than from other shores, this sun-soaked island packs maximum scenic diversity into the smallest possible space. Beaches and sand dunes stretch along the southern coast while the north is lined with granite cliffs interspersed with sandy bays, which are ideal for swimming. Inland, the rolling hills are covered with beautiful natural woodland, moors and colourful wildflower meadows. Tiny brightly-coloured timbered houses, their gardens overflowing with hollyhocks, adorn the pretty little island villages, most of which are located on the coast. Here, there is a long tradition of arts and crafts. The imposing Hammershus fortress, which is the largest ruined castle in Northern Europe, bears testament to the turbulent history of the area, dividing the Baltic powers of Denmark and Sweden. Recommend Page
DAY 3 - 11 July 2020:Gdansk
Together with the chic seaside resort of Sopot and the port of Gdynia, the old Hanseatic city of Gda?sk has a young and confident vibe. With its eventful past, the queen of the Polish Baltic cities was already prosperous and respected in the middle ages and was a flourishing trading centre for many years. Its reconstructed historic old town is a work of art in its own right with sky-scraping brick Gothic edifices and grand patricians' houses boasting magnificent façades and gables which betray Flemish, Dutch and German influences. Everything is overshadowed by the imposing medieval church of St Mary which is the world's largest brick church. In the golden Hanseatic era, the route formed by the famous Long Market and Long Street between the Golden Gate and the Vistula was the lifeline of this prosperous city, which continues to trade successfully in Baltic amber to this day.
DAY 4 - 12 July 2020:Klaipeda
DAY 5 - 13 July 2020:At Sea
DAY 6 - 14 July 2020:Riga
The largest Baltic city and capital of Latvia lies on the Daugava River. Founded in 1201 by the Teutonic Order, the city is over 800 years old. Riga's medieval churches and imposing brick Gothic guild houses all bear witness to the city's Hanseatic might. However, it is the approximately 800 fantastic Art Nouveau buildings which sprang up during the economic boom at the start of the 20th century that have made this dynamic Baltic city famous. Lavish curved lines, floral patterns and lion's and Medusa's heads are typical of the historic cityscape which is listed as a UNESCO world heritage site.
DAY 7 - 15 July 2020:At Sea
DAY 8 - 16 July 2020:Turku
DAY 9 - 17 July 2020:Mariehamn/Åland
The Åland archipelago, an autonomous Swedish-speaking province in Finland with its own flag, is situated between Sweden and the Finnish mainland in the north of the Baltic Sea. Mariehamm, the only town in the Åland islands and capital of the archipelago, can be found on the main island of Fast Åland. It was named after Maria Alexandrovna, wife of Tsar Alexander II, who founded the town in 1861 when Finland and Åland were part of the Russian Empire. The second largest port in Finland was home to one of the last large fleets of windjammers. With its wonderful smooth red granite cliffs, the Nordic landscape on the approximately 6,500 unspoilt islands and skerries remains pristine and virtually uninhabited.
DAY 10 - 18 July 2020:Stockholm
On its Baltic side, Stockholm looks out to an archipelago of thousands of craggy islands while to the west lies the vast Lake Mälaren. The city itself spans 14 islands connected by more than 50 bridges. In the middle on the city island are the origins of Sweden's magnificent capital. Yellow-gold town houses, splendid Renaissance palaces dating back to the city's hey day and the royal palace crowd the old town of Gamla Stan, a heritage site boasting a medieval network of narrow cobbled streets which lead down to the water's edge. With a third of its area occupied by water and another third by green spaces, this cultural city manages to be both modern and traditional. Here you will find Nordic design, fashion, art, modern architecture, boulevards, promenades, royal residences, seats of government and no fewer than three UNESCO world heritage sites.
DAY 11 - 19 July 2020:Visby/Gotland
Surrounded by the deep blue sea, the second largest Baltic island is bathed in sunshine during the brief summer months and has the look of a small country in its own right. Lofty crags, strange limestone formations, broad sand and pebble beaches and forests with wind-bent pine trees form a coastal landscape which extends for almost 500 miles. Similarly diverse are the island's astonishing culinary delights and Gotland's rich history which includes prehistoric sites, unique treasures from the Viking era and Visby, the oldest Baltic Hanseatic city which has remained almost unchanged since its heyday in the middle ages. The old town with its imposing 2-mile, 13th century circular wall was once christened 'regina maris' or 'queen of the sea' and provided a refuge for legendary pirate Klaus Störtebeker. Since 1805 it has been classified as a protected monument and since1995 it has been listed as a UNESCO world heritage site.
DAY 12 - 20 July 2020:At Sea
DAY 13 - 21 July 2020:Travemünde
The Baltic spa town of Travemünde is the finest borough of Lübeck and since 1329 has provided the Hanseatic city's access to the Baltic Sea at the mouth of the Trave. At the front, the old façades of the promenade along the River Trave are the external face of this former fishing and seafaring village, whose pretty old 16th century town houses nestle in alleys surrounding the church of Saint Lorenz. The legendary casino and spa hotel between the spa gardens and seafront are testament to over 200 years as a seaside resort. Whether it's exploring the wild beach beneath the Brodtener Ufer cliffs, the long white spa beach or the Priwall peninsula opposite, admiring the four-masted 'Passat' barque - a standing testament to past times - or watching as the huge ferries and cruise ships sweep past within touching distance on their way up or down the Trave - there is plenty to see and do in Travemünde.
|Cabin Name||Price Per Person (in USD)||Discounted Price (in USD)|
|Category F: Cabin Deck||$9,075||$8,565|
|Category E: Cabin Deck||$10,875||$10,365|
|Category D: Cabin Deck||$11,395||$10,885|
|Category C: Promenade Deck||$12,295||$11,785|
|Category B: Promenade Deck||$14,735||$14,225|
|Category A: Lido Deck||$15,795||$15,285|