The Northwest Passage | Mountain Travel Sobek

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The Northwest Passage

Trip Length 13 days

From $9,195

  • Cruise above the Arctic Circle from Greenland to Nunavut, discovering the beautiful bays and inlets of the Canadian Arctic Archipelago
  • Trace the history of explorers on their quest to find a shipping routes between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans
  • Explore remote Inuit communities by foot and kayak
  • View massive icebergs and amazing wildlife including whales, seals, and polar bears!

For centuries, the Northwest Passage has enticed epic feats of exploration, as seafarers and explorers sought a navigable route through the frozen waterways that connect the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans. Today, the ice-strengthened Akademik Ioffe and Akademik Sergey Vavilov are two of the few expedition ships to navigate the iconic passage, tracing Sir John Franklin’s ill-fated expedition over 150 years ago and Roald Amundsen’s successful traverse of the Northwest Passage in 1906. Following in the footsteps of these great explorers, you’ll discover a stunning archipelago of islands and channels that create Canada’s High Arctic region. Look out for an amazing variety of wildlife, from polar bears to grizzlies, musk oxen to caribou. Hear fascinating stories from the passage’s past and visit the last-known wintering site of Franklin’s ships the Erebus and Terror. For lovers of remote expedition cruising, this journey has it all!

Day 1: Edmonton, Alberta to Cambridge Bay, Nunavut

This morning we’ll board our special charter flight from Edmonton to Cambridge Bay, where our expedition vessel awaits at anchor. Cambridge Bay is a remote outpost on the southern shores of Victoria Island, and is a center for hunting, trapping and fishing. The Inuit have had summer camps in the vicinity for centuries, and famed polar explorer Roald Amundsen spent two winters in this area, learning how to master dog-sledding from the locals prior to his attempt on the South Pole. Today ships visit the region annually bringing supplies. After settling into our cabins and exploring the Ioffe, we’ll meet our expedition team and fellow passengers. Then the adventure begins—with a welcome cocktail in hand, we’ll enjoy the thrill os casting off for the great Northwest Passage!

  • Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 2: Victory Point, King William Island

Heading further into the Northwest Passage, the mystery of Sir John Franklin and his ‘lost expedition’ is beginning to unravel. Prior to the recent discovery of the HMS Erebus in September 2014, very little was known of how the Franklin Expedition spent its last months in the frozen Arctic. The vessels, abandoned in the ice of Victoria Strait are just coming to life thanks to the ongoing efforts of Parks Canada’s marine archeological team and the recent Victoria Strait Expedition. On Victory Point an abandoned lifeboat, bits and pieces of copper and iron, cutlery and buttons—as well as a skeleton here and there—all tell a story of a desperate race south in search of rescue that never came. We hope to visit Victory Point and the Victoria Strait, traveling very near the actual location of the wreck of HMS Erebus, all the while learning about the quest for exploration that eventually opened up the Arctic.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 3: Conningham Bay

This morning we arrive at Conningham Bay on the shore of Prince Edward Island. Here, in the heart of the Northwest Passage, we hope to encounter one of the most remarkable wildlife sites in the Arctic. This is a known hotspot for polar bears. They come here to feast on beluga whales that often get caught in the rocky shallows at the entrance to the bay. It is not unusual to find the shoreline littered with whale skeletons—and very healthy looking polar bears.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 4: Bellot Strait and Fort Ross

Today we’ll cross the narrow Bellot Strait, which separates Somerset Island from the North American mainland. We’ll aim to enter the strait at low tide in an effort to avoid the roaring 7-knot current that accompanies peak flow. The skill of the Captain and Officers and the capabilities of the ship become apparent during this exciting day of Arctic navigation! The mixing of waters in Bellot Strait provides an abundant food source for marine mammals and we’ll keep our eyes peeled for harp seals, bearded seals and even polar bears. Once through the Strait we’ll stop at the historic site of Fort Ross, a former Hudson’s Bay Company fur-trading outpost located at the southern end of Somerset Island. Fascinating archaeological sites nearby tell a story of more than a thousand years of habitation by the Inuit and their predecessors.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 5: Beechey Island

Today’s ultimate destination is Beechey Island, a place of great historic importance on our journey through the Northwest Passage. It is here that Sir John Franklin’s ill-fated expedition spent its last ‘comfortable’ winter in 1845 before disappearing into the icy vastness, sparking an incredible series of search expeditions that would span almost three decades. The mystery of what happened to Franklin was partially solved in September 2014, when a joint Parks Canada and Royal Canadian Geographic Society expedition found the long lost Franklin shipwreck, HMS Erebus, in the Victoria Strait. A trip ashore at Beechey Island to visit the grave markers on a remote windswept beach is a thrilling location for history buffs and for many will be the defining moment of our expedition.
 
En route to Beechey Island we’ll pass through Prince Regent Inlet, stopping to view the bird cliffs at Prince Leopold Island. This is an important migratory bird sanctuary, home to thick-billed murres, black guillemots, northern fulmars and black-legged kittiwakes. Numbering in the order of several hundred thousand birds, Prince Leopold Island is one of the most significant bird sanctuaries in the whole of the Canadian Arctic. Given the abundance of food in this vicinity we often sight beluga, narwhal and bowhead whales here, as well as several species of seal and polar bear.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 6: Lancaster Sound and Dundas Harbour

At this point in the voyage we are now at 75° north latitude, as we cruise the waters of Lancaster Sound off the coast of Devon Island. This broad, bio-diverse channel has been referred to as the wildlife ‘super highway’ of the Arctic. Massive volumes of water from the Atlantic to the east and Pacific to the west, and from the archipelago of islands to the north all mix here, combining to make a rich source of nutrients and food for an abundance of Arctic wildlife, living both above and below the water. We plan to visit the old Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) outpost at Dundas Harbour, situated on the southern shores of Devon Island. Musk ox and Arctic hare are sometimes sighted in the vicinity and there are some great hiking options in the area.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 7: Mittimatalik (Pond Inlet)

Nearing the far north of Baffin Island we enter a broad channel,  home to the remote Inuit community of Mittimalik, or Pond Inlet. A highlight is a visit to the Natinnak Centre, where a fascinating cultural exhibit showcases aspects of daily life, culture and history of the people of the north. Inuit carvings, jewelry and other traditional crafts are on display, and purchasing such items from the local artisans is a great way to support the community. We enjoy meeting the children of Pond Inlet and marveling at their athletic abilities as they demonstrate the skills and challenges of traditional Inuit games. Skills and physical agility developed by such games were often those necessary for everyday survival in the harsh Arctic environment.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 8: Gibbs Fjord

This morning we’ll feel dwarfed by the towering cliffs, immense peaks and massive glaciers that surround us as we cruise the dark waters of Gibbs Fjord, an environment so otherworldly that it has been likened by past guests to “something out of The Lord of the Rings!”

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 9: Baffin Bay

Leaving the rugged coastline of Baffin Island, our crossing of Baffin Bay is highly dependent on the extent of the so-called ‘middle ice’. Our time at sea will be determined by the extent of the ice and amount of wildlife we encounter. As we transit Baffin Bay we are always on the lookout for fin, sperm, sei and humpback whales as well as the numerous species of Arctic seals and seabirds that inhabit these waters. Our onboard experts deliver fascinating presentations focusing on the wildlife, history, geology and culture of the Arctic.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 10: Ilulissat and Jacobshavn Icefjord

If one could sum up today’s experience in one word, that word would be 'ice.' Even our expedition team members, with years spent exploring both the Arctic and Antarctica, will take a moment to reflect on the awesome ice sculptures surrounding the ship in all directions. Truly one of the wonders of the world, the Jacobshavn Icefjord—a UNESCO World Heritage site—spews gigantic tabular icebergs out into Disko Bay. The glacier that creates these stunning monoliths advances at over 130 feet per day, creating something on the order of 12 cubic miles of ice annually. Our approach to Ilulissat is always dependent on the amount of ice in and around the mouth of the fjord. Our Captain and officers are skilled ice navigators and our ship has one of the highest ice ratings of any vessel exploring Arctic waters. Ilulissat was the hometown of Knud Rasmussen, one of Greenland’s most famous early explorers. The town is home to a pretty harbor with colorful fishing boats and houses on shore.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 11: Sisimiut

We will explore the fjord behind the town of Sisimiut before going ashore to explore this beautiful location in the afternoon. Characterized by colorful local houses, the town features a towering granite peak as a backdrop. We hope to meet a few of the traditional Greenlandic kayakers and to see a demonstration of ‘Eskimo rolling’ by one of the former Greenland kayak champions. A small museum is another interesting diversion.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner

Day 12: Sondre Stromfjord

Sondre Stomrfjord is one of the longest fjords on Earth, and its towering walls soar above the ship on either side as we sail up it. Our main interest is in the small side fjords along its length. We’ll take our Zodiacs into them and then land to explore on foot or by kayak. This is a bonanza for lovers of natural history, with major geologic and geomorphological features all around, and the chance to spot muskox along the shores and white-tailed sea eagles riding the thermals high above us. It’s also a great area for hiking, and we’ll have opportunities geared to all fitness levels.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 13: Kangerlussuaq to Ottawa

Prepare to bid farewell to the Arctic as we disembark our expedition ship in Kangerlussuaq and head to the airport for our return charter flight to Ottawa. Upon arrival in Ottawa you’ll be transferred to a central location downtown.

  • Breakfast

Aug 24, 2017 - Sep 05, 2017 limited availability

Aug 12 - 24, 2018 Reverse itinerary: Kangerlussuaq to Cambridge Bay

Aug 24, 2018 - Sep 05, 2018

Sep 01 - 13, 2018 Cambridge Bay to Iqaluit

pricing

2017 Pricing 
Please call for pricing and availability

2018 Pricing  (per person, in US$)
$ 9,595 - Triple Cabin, Shared Bathroom
$11,395 - Twin Cabin, Semi-Private Bathroom
$13,695 - Twin Cabin, Private Bathroom
$14,695 - Superior Cabin
$16,095 - Shackleton Suite
$17,095 - One Ocean Suite
__________________________________

$1,995 per person for Charter flights from Edmonton to Cambridge Bay and from Kangerlussuaq to Ottawa (price subject to change)

$695 Sea Kayaking Option (space is limited -- must be reserved at time of booking)

Single supplement is 1.5 times the Twin cabin prices or 2 times the Suite prices. (Singles cannot take over a Triple cabin.) If you are willing to share with a roommate of the same gender, we will waive the single supplement fee.

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Polar Expedition Ship

The sister ships Akademik Sergey Vavilov (92 passengers) and Akademik Ioffe (96 passengers) are modern and comfortable. Scandinavian-built for the Russian Academy of Science, these sister ships were designed to travel quietly during hydro-acoustic research. The ships are maneuverable and yet exceptionally stable, due to external stabilizers and a built-in trimming system. They feature an ice-strengthened hull (Lloyds Register 1A, Canadian Type B), and a cruising speed in open water of 14.5 knots. These expedition ships are designed for polar adventure trips in Antarctica and the Arctic.

From small group sessions to briefings for all passengers, the public spaces are ideally suited for each and every need. A separate bar and lounge, as well as a library, provide ideal places to relax or catch up on some reading. A selection of movies and documentaries can also be watched in the lounge.

The ship’s bridge is open to passengers virtually 24-hours a day. The chart room is a fascinating place to visit and expedition staff or ship’s crew are often available to answer questions about the equipment and instruments found on the bridge. In addition, the bridge is an excellent place to view wildlife from. Binoculars and wildlife identification guidebooks are available.

Amenities

One dining room with unreserved seating. 
Theatre-style presentation room. 
Lounge and bar, open late afternoon and evening with a wide selection of wines and spirits. 
Library with a collection of polar-themed books. 
Ship-to-shore communications via satellite. 
Clinic with licensed doctor. 
Gym, sauna and swimming pool. 
Elevator between passenger deck levels and to the Bridge level.

  • Cruise above the Arctic Circle from Greenland to Nunavut, discovering the beautiful bays and inlets of the Canadian Arctic Archipelago
  • Trace the history of explorers on their quest to find a shipping routes between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans
  • Explore remote Inuit communities by foot and kayak
  • View massive icebergs and amazing wildlife including whales, seals, and polar bears!

For centuries, the Northwest Passage has enticed epic feats of exploration, as seafarers and explorers sought a navigable route through the frozen waterways that connect the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans. Today, the ice-strengthened Akademik Ioffe and Akademik Sergey Vavilov are two of the few expedition ships to navigate the iconic passage, tracing Sir John Franklin’s ill-fated expedition over 150 years ago and Roald Amundsen’s successful traverse of the Northwest Passage in 1906. Following in the footsteps of these great explorers, you’ll discover a stunning archipelago of islands and channels that create Canada’s High Arctic region. Look out for an amazing variety of wildlife, from polar bears to grizzlies, musk oxen to caribou. Hear fascinating stories from the passage’s past and visit the last-known wintering site of Franklin’s ships the Erebus and Terror. For lovers of remote expedition cruising, this journey has it all!

DAILY itinerary

Day 1: Edmonton, Alberta to Cambridge Bay, Nunavut

This morning we’ll board our special charter flight from Edmonton to Cambridge Bay, where our expedition vessel awaits at anchor. Cambridge Bay is a remote outpost on the southern shores of Victoria Island, and is a center for hunting, trapping and fishing. The Inuit have had summer camps in the vicinity for centuries, and famed polar explorer Roald Amundsen spent two winters in this area, learning how to master dog-sledding from the locals prior to his attempt on the South Pole. Today ships visit the region annually bringing supplies. After settling into our cabins and exploring the Ioffe, we’ll meet our expedition team and fellow passengers. Then the adventure begins—with a welcome cocktail in hand, we’ll enjoy the thrill os casting off for the great Northwest Passage!

  • Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 2: Victory Point, King William Island

Heading further into the Northwest Passage, the mystery of Sir John Franklin and his ‘lost expedition’ is beginning to unravel. Prior to the recent discovery of the HMS Erebus in September 2014, very little was known of how the Franklin Expedition spent its last months in the frozen Arctic. The vessels, abandoned in the ice of Victoria Strait are just coming to life thanks to the ongoing efforts of Parks Canada’s marine archeological team and the recent Victoria Strait Expedition. On Victory Point an abandoned lifeboat, bits and pieces of copper and iron, cutlery and buttons—as well as a skeleton here and there—all tell a story of a desperate race south in search of rescue that never came. We hope to visit Victory Point and the Victoria Strait, traveling very near the actual location of the wreck of HMS Erebus, all the while learning about the quest for exploration that eventually opened up the Arctic.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 3: Conningham Bay

This morning we arrive at Conningham Bay on the shore of Prince Edward Island. Here, in the heart of the Northwest Passage, we hope to encounter one of the most remarkable wildlife sites in the Arctic. This is a known hotspot for polar bears. They come here to feast on beluga whales that often get caught in the rocky shallows at the entrance to the bay. It is not unusual to find the shoreline littered with whale skeletons—and very healthy looking polar bears.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 4: Bellot Strait and Fort Ross

Today we’ll cross the narrow Bellot Strait, which separates Somerset Island from the North American mainland. We’ll aim to enter the strait at low tide in an effort to avoid the roaring 7-knot current that accompanies peak flow. The skill of the Captain and Officers and the capabilities of the ship become apparent during this exciting day of Arctic navigation! The mixing of waters in Bellot Strait provides an abundant food source for marine mammals and we’ll keep our eyes peeled for harp seals, bearded seals and even polar bears. Once through the Strait we’ll stop at the historic site of Fort Ross, a former Hudson’s Bay Company fur-trading outpost located at the southern end of Somerset Island. Fascinating archaeological sites nearby tell a story of more than a thousand years of habitation by the Inuit and their predecessors.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 5: Beechey Island

Today’s ultimate destination is Beechey Island, a place of great historic importance on our journey through the Northwest Passage. It is here that Sir John Franklin’s ill-fated expedition spent its last ‘comfortable’ winter in 1845 before disappearing into the icy vastness, sparking an incredible series of search expeditions that would span almost three decades. The mystery of what happened to Franklin was partially solved in September 2014, when a joint Parks Canada and Royal Canadian Geographic Society expedition found the long lost Franklin shipwreck, HMS Erebus, in the Victoria Strait. A trip ashore at Beechey Island to visit the grave markers on a remote windswept beach is a thrilling location for history buffs and for many will be the defining moment of our expedition.
 
En route to Beechey Island we’ll pass through Prince Regent Inlet, stopping to view the bird cliffs at Prince Leopold Island. This is an important migratory bird sanctuary, home to thick-billed murres, black guillemots, northern fulmars and black-legged kittiwakes. Numbering in the order of several hundred thousand birds, Prince Leopold Island is one of the most significant bird sanctuaries in the whole of the Canadian Arctic. Given the abundance of food in this vicinity we often sight beluga, narwhal and bowhead whales here, as well as several species of seal and polar bear.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 6: Lancaster Sound and Dundas Harbour

At this point in the voyage we are now at 75° north latitude, as we cruise the waters of Lancaster Sound off the coast of Devon Island. This broad, bio-diverse channel has been referred to as the wildlife ‘super highway’ of the Arctic. Massive volumes of water from the Atlantic to the east and Pacific to the west, and from the archipelago of islands to the north all mix here, combining to make a rich source of nutrients and food for an abundance of Arctic wildlife, living both above and below the water. We plan to visit the old Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) outpost at Dundas Harbour, situated on the southern shores of Devon Island. Musk ox and Arctic hare are sometimes sighted in the vicinity and there are some great hiking options in the area.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 7: Mittimatalik (Pond Inlet)

Nearing the far north of Baffin Island we enter a broad channel,  home to the remote Inuit community of Mittimalik, or Pond Inlet. A highlight is a visit to the Natinnak Centre, where a fascinating cultural exhibit showcases aspects of daily life, culture and history of the people of the north. Inuit carvings, jewelry and other traditional crafts are on display, and purchasing such items from the local artisans is a great way to support the community. We enjoy meeting the children of Pond Inlet and marveling at their athletic abilities as they demonstrate the skills and challenges of traditional Inuit games. Skills and physical agility developed by such games were often those necessary for everyday survival in the harsh Arctic environment.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 8: Gibbs Fjord

This morning we’ll feel dwarfed by the towering cliffs, immense peaks and massive glaciers that surround us as we cruise the dark waters of Gibbs Fjord, an environment so otherworldly that it has been likened by past guests to “something out of The Lord of the Rings!”

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 9: Baffin Bay

Leaving the rugged coastline of Baffin Island, our crossing of Baffin Bay is highly dependent on the extent of the so-called ‘middle ice’. Our time at sea will be determined by the extent of the ice and amount of wildlife we encounter. As we transit Baffin Bay we are always on the lookout for fin, sperm, sei and humpback whales as well as the numerous species of Arctic seals and seabirds that inhabit these waters. Our onboard experts deliver fascinating presentations focusing on the wildlife, history, geology and culture of the Arctic.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 10: Ilulissat and Jacobshavn Icefjord

If one could sum up today’s experience in one word, that word would be 'ice.' Even our expedition team members, with years spent exploring both the Arctic and Antarctica, will take a moment to reflect on the awesome ice sculptures surrounding the ship in all directions. Truly one of the wonders of the world, the Jacobshavn Icefjord—a UNESCO World Heritage site—spews gigantic tabular icebergs out into Disko Bay. The glacier that creates these stunning monoliths advances at over 130 feet per day, creating something on the order of 12 cubic miles of ice annually. Our approach to Ilulissat is always dependent on the amount of ice in and around the mouth of the fjord. Our Captain and officers are skilled ice navigators and our ship has one of the highest ice ratings of any vessel exploring Arctic waters. Ilulissat was the hometown of Knud Rasmussen, one of Greenland’s most famous early explorers. The town is home to a pretty harbor with colorful fishing boats and houses on shore.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 11: Sisimiut

We will explore the fjord behind the town of Sisimiut before going ashore to explore this beautiful location in the afternoon. Characterized by colorful local houses, the town features a towering granite peak as a backdrop. We hope to meet a few of the traditional Greenlandic kayakers and to see a demonstration of ‘Eskimo rolling’ by one of the former Greenland kayak champions. A small museum is another interesting diversion.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner

Day 12: Sondre Stromfjord

Sondre Stomrfjord is one of the longest fjords on Earth, and its towering walls soar above the ship on either side as we sail up it. Our main interest is in the small side fjords along its length. We’ll take our Zodiacs into them and then land to explore on foot or by kayak. This is a bonanza for lovers of natural history, with major geologic and geomorphological features all around, and the chance to spot muskox along the shores and white-tailed sea eagles riding the thermals high above us. It’s also a great area for hiking, and we’ll have opportunities geared to all fitness levels.

  • Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner
  • Accommodation:Polar Expedition Ship

Day 13: Kangerlussuaq to Ottawa

Prepare to bid farewell to the Arctic as we disembark our expedition ship in Kangerlussuaq and head to the airport for our return charter flight to Ottawa. Upon arrival in Ottawa you’ll be transferred to a central location downtown.

  • Breakfast
lodgings

Polar Expedition Ship

The sister ships Akademik Sergey Vavilov (92 passengers) and Akademik Ioffe (96 passengers) are modern and comfortable. Scandinavian-built for the Russian Academy of Science, these sister ships were designed to travel quietly during hydro-acoustic research. The ships are maneuverable and yet exceptionally stable, due to external stabilizers and a built-in trimming system. They feature an ice-strengthened hull (Lloyds Register 1A, Canadian Type B), and a cruising speed in open water of 14.5 knots. These expedition ships are designed for polar adventure trips in Antarctica and the Arctic.

From small group sessions to briefings for all passengers, the public spaces are ideally suited for each and every need. A separate bar and lounge, as well as a library, provide ideal places to relax or catch up on some reading. A selection of movies and documentaries can also be watched in the lounge.

The ship’s bridge is open to passengers virtually 24-hours a day. The chart room is a fascinating place to visit and expedition staff or ship’s crew are often available to answer questions about the equipment and instruments found on the bridge. In addition, the bridge is an excellent place to view wildlife from. Binoculars and wildlife identification guidebooks are available.

Amenities

One dining room with unreserved seating. 
Theatre-style presentation room. 
Lounge and bar, open late afternoon and evening with a wide selection of wines and spirits. 
Library with a collection of polar-themed books. 
Ship-to-shore communications via satellite. 
Clinic with licensed doctor. 
Gym, sauna and swimming pool. 
Elevator between passenger deck levels and to the Bridge level.

Dates and Pricing

Aug 24, 2017 - Sep 05, 2017 limited availability

Aug 12 - 24, 2018 Reverse itinerary: Kangerlussuaq to Cambridge Bay

Aug 24, 2018 - Sep 05, 2018

Sep 01 - 13, 2018 Cambridge Bay to Iqaluit

pricing

2017 Pricing 
Please call for pricing and availability

2018 Pricing  (per person, in US$)
$ 9,595 - Triple Cabin, Shared Bathroom
$11,395 - Twin Cabin, Semi-Private Bathroom
$13,695 - Twin Cabin, Private Bathroom
$14,695 - Superior Cabin
$16,095 - Shackleton Suite
$17,095 - One Ocean Suite
__________________________________

$1,995 per person for Charter flights from Edmonton to Cambridge Bay and from Kangerlussuaq to Ottawa (price subject to change)

$695 Sea Kayaking Option (space is limited -- must be reserved at time of booking)

Single supplement is 1.5 times the Twin cabin prices or 2 times the Suite prices. (Singles cannot take over a Triple cabin.) If you are willing to share with a roommate of the same gender, we will waive the single supplement fee.

Activity Level Easy
Trip Length 13 days

From $9,195

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