Colombia & Panama—Coral, Jungles, Canal

Small ship adventure cruise exploring the coastlines of Colombia and Panama

From $4,895

Rates & Dates
  • Itinerary
  • Rates and Dates
  • Ports and Places
  • Land Packages
  • Vessels
800x428-CAM-UnCruise-on-beach-Guna-Yala.jpg

400x428-LAM-Colombia-Panama-map.jpg

Itinerary
 

INCLUDED HIGHLIGHTS:

  • Panama Canal late afternoon or night transit (controlled by canal authority)
  • Visit UNESCO World Heritage Sites: Darien Jungle and Caribbean port of Cartagena
  • Tour the colorful and colonial walled city of old Cartagena
  • Indigenous cultures: meet Guna people and visit an Embera village
  • Cruise along the Darien Gap and Pearl Islands
  • Darien Jungle’s Mogue River by motorized native canoe
  • Marine life search in the Gulf of Panama
  • Tropical rainforest hikes and walkabouts at historic forts and towns
  • Watch for howler monkeys, scarlet macaws, white-faced capuchins, and sloths
  • Snorkel, kayak, paddle board, and skiff in island archipelagos

Departure Dates & Rates

Select year and month

2020
Oct
2020

Cartagena to Panama City:

Panama City to Cartagena:

Your day-by-day details

Cartagena to Panama City |

 Panama City to Cartagena

370x277-LAM-Cartagena-Colombia-colorful-houses.jpg

DAY 1

Cartagena, Colombia – Embarkation
Welcome to Cartagena! Your transfer is waiting, and after a warm airport greeting, you’re off to our hospitality area in the city. Later, it’s all smiles and champagne as you board the Safari Voyager, meet your crew, and settle in for the week ahead.
370x277-LAM-Archipelago-San-Bernando-Colombia.jpg

DAY 2

Cartagena / Archipelago of San Bernardo
A historical tour of the colonial walled city and UNESCO World Heritage Site of Cartagena shows off its highlights. Wander narrow streets lined with colorful houses. Visit the Palace of Inquisition, San Felipe de Barajas Castle, or the oldest church in the city. Afterwards, set sail for the archipelago of San Bernardo. With its clear water and vibrant corals, kayaking, skiff tours, snorkeling, and paddle boarding are all options.
370x277-LAM-Sapzurro-Colombia.jpg

DAY 3

Capurgana / Sapzurro
Cruise the Caribbean coast of the Darien Gap to the tiny, almost-forgotten coastal towns of Capurgana and Sapzurro. Hike between the towns through the dewy Darien jungle, home to toucans, parrots, howler and squirrel monkeys. Or, take to the white sand beaches and turquoise waters for snorkeling and beachcombing.
400x300-Guna-Yala-molas.jpg

DAY 4

Guna Yala, Panama
You’re in the Guna Yala (formerly the San Blas Islands)—360 islands dotted with palm trees, thatched roofs, coconut groves, white sand beaches—and they’re perfect for snorkeling. Look around for a rainbow of reef fish, corals, rays, and sea turtles. Anything’s possible in paradise. On land, meet the Guna people, one of the best-preserved cultures in the Americas. Learn about their culture and don’t miss the chance to buy their detailed handcrafted “molas.” In the Guna culture, an ornate mola with a detailed design is an item displayed with pride.
400x300-CAM-Safari-Voyager-in-Panama-Canal-locks.jpg

DAY 5

Captain’s Choice / Panama Canal
Islands, forts, and sea life—bring your adventurous spirit. You’re headed for the Panama Canal and along the way your captain has the say. Transiting the 48-mile passage is a bucket list experience. A story of engineering and human tenacity, it took over 75,000 workers to build, and takes you about eight hours to transit. Joined by a Canal Authority Pilot, watch line handlers manage the ship through changing sea levels in the locks. Paired with videos and onboard narration, you’ll cross the locks with a better understanding of this engineering marvel. Celebrate your transit with a top deck barbeque!
400x300-CAM-Isla-Taboga-village.jpg

DAY 6

Isla Taboga
Visited by Paul Gaugin and Captain Morgan, wake up at the “Island of Flowers.” Tour a historic village and the touted second oldest church in the hemisphere. Or, hike up the ridge to seek out views and World War II fortifications. Soak up this storied island before it’s time to settle in on deck in search of marine mammals and birdlife.
400x300_CAM_Darien-Jungle.png

DAY 7

Darien Jungle
The Darien Jungle calls, and you’re headed straight into it by way of motorized native canoe along the Mogue River. White ibis, pelicans, cormorants, little blue herons, and mangrove hawks welcome from above while the sound of drums greets you from the forest. Visit with Emberá villagers—a local tribe eager to share their heart, song, and dance. Browse their woven baskets and wooden handicrafts and maybe take home a souvenir or two. Celebrate your big adventure with a Farewell Dinner and slideshow.
400x300_CAM_colon-panama.png

DAY 8

Panama City, Panama – Disembarkation
What a week! After one last freshly baked pastry, transfer to Panama’s international airport, or begin your UnCruise hotel stay or land tour in Panama.

Passport required. Itineraries are guidelines; variations in itinerary and the order of days may occur to maximize your experience.

400x300-Safari-Voyager-costa-rica-panama-jpride.jpg

DAY 1

Panama City, Panama – Embarkation
Welcome to Panama! Your transfer is waiting, and after a warm airport greeting, you’re off to our downtown hospitality area. Later, it’s all smiles and champagne as you board the Safari Voyager, meet your crew, and sail into the sunset.
400x300_CAM_Darien-Jungle.png

DAY 2

Darien Jungle
Your first full day is a big one. The Darien Jungle calls, and you’re headed straight into it by way of motorized native canoe along the Mogue River. White ibis, pelicans, cormorants, little blue herons, and mangrove hawks welcome from above while the sound of drums greets you from the forest. Visit with Embera villagers—a local tribe eager to share their heart, song, and dance. Browse their woven baskets and wooden handicrafts and maybe take home a souvenir or two.
400x300-CAM-Safari-Voyager-in-Panama-Canal-locks.jpg

DAY 3

Isla Taboga / Panama Canal
Visited by Paul Gaugin and Captain Morgan, wake up in the “Island of Flowers,” Isla Taboga. Tour a historic village and the touted second oldest church in the hemisphere. Or, hike up the ridge to seek out views and World War II fortifications. After soaking up this storied island, get underway for the Panamá Canal. A story of engineering and human tenacity, it took over 75,000 workers to build, and takes you about eight hours to transit. Joined by a Canal Authority Pilot, watch line handlers manage the ship through changing sea levels in the locks. Paired with videos and onboard narration, you’ll cross the locks with a better understanding of this engineering marvel. Celebrate your transit with a top deck barbeque!
400x300-CAM-Magnificent-frigatebirds.jpg

DAY 4

Captain’s Choice
Islands, forts, and sea life—bring your adventurous spirit. You’re headed for Colombia—and along the way your captain has the say. Magnificent Frigatebirds sweep overhead. Grab your binoculars and stay on the lookout for dolphins, humpback and sperm whales, sea turtles, and maybe even a barracuda. You never know what you’ll spot cruising for critters.
400x300-Guna-Yala-molas.jpg

DAY 5

Guna Yala
You’re in the Guna Yala Islands (formerly the San Blas Islands)—360 islands dotted with palm trees, thatched-roofs, coconut groves, white sand beaches—and they’re perfect for snorkeling. Look around for a rainbow of reef fish, corals, rays, and sea turtles. Anything’s possible in paradise. On land, meet the Guna people, one of the best-preserved cultures in the Americas. Learn about their culture and don’t miss the chance to buy their detailed handcrafted “molas.” In the Guna culture, an ornate mola with a detailed design is an item displayed with pride.
370x277-LAM-Sapzurro-Colombia.jpg

DAY 6

Capurgana / Sapzurro, Colombia
Cruise the Caribbean coast of the Darien Gap to the tiny, almost-forgotten coastal towns of Capurgana and Sapzurro. Hike between the towns through the dewy Darien jungle, home to toucans, parrots, howler and squirrel monkeys. Or, take to the white sand beaches and turquoise waters for snorkeling and beachcombing.
370x277-LAM-Archipelago-San-Bernando-Colombia.jpg

DAY 7

Archipelago of San Bernardo / Cartagena
Your last day kicks off in the archipelago of San Bernardo. With its clear water and vibrant corals, kayaking, snorkeling, skiff tours, and paddle boarding are all options. Wrap it up in the colonial walled city and UNESCO World Heritage Site of Cartagena—a historical tour shows off its highlights. Wander narrow streets lined with colorful houses. Visit the Palace of Inquisition, San Felipe de Barajas Castle, or the oldest church in the city. Celebrate your big adventure with a Farewell Dinner and slideshow.
370x277-LAM-Cartagena-Colombia-colorful-houses.jpg

DAY 8

Cartegena – Disembarkation
What a week! After one last freshly baked pastry, transfer to Cartagena’s international airport or begin your UnCruise hotel stay or land tour.

Passport required. Itineraries are guidelines; variations in itinerary and the order of days may occur to maximize your experience.

Find your next adventure.

Or, search by ship or theme.

Rates and Dates

Fares are per person double occupancy, in USD. Single fares are "from prices" reflecting the lowest fare available in select cabins. Triple rates are available in designated cabins (refer to deck plan); inquire for pricing details. Charter up to 62 guests.

View fare details

Departure Dates

Select year and month to view rates

2020
Oct
2020

Download ALL 2019-2021 Latin America Rates & Dates (.pdf)

Oct 03

2020

Panama City to Cartagena
270_180_safari_voyager.jpg
Safari Voyager

The 62-guest Safari Voyager offers personal comforts, full uncompromising amenities, and upscale accommodations. Sights are revealed from the window-lined lounge with sweeping 270-degree views. Enjoy the vessel’s cozy library and elegant dining room, all outfitted with nautical décor. Ideally designed to spotlight the magnificent natural surroundings, the Safari Voyager features four public decks including a spacious upper sun deck.

Specs:

  • 62 guests
  • 32 cabins
  • 29-31 crew members
  • 174 feet in length
  • 36 feet wide
  • Cruising speed of 9 knots
  • Registered in Saint Kitts
  • 2.2:1 Guest-to-crew ratio
Cabin Options
Rate Per Person
Indicate Choice
Master
$4,895
Commander
$5,495
Captain
$5,895
Admiral
$6,595
Jr Commodore Suite
$7,395
Owner's Suite
$8,495
Single
$7,345
Charter
$384,775
Port taxes/fees
$395

Oct 10

2020

Cartagena to Panama City
270_180_safari_voyager.jpg
Safari Voyager

The 62-guest Safari Voyager offers personal comforts, full uncompromising amenities, and upscale accommodations. Sights are revealed from the window-lined lounge with sweeping 270-degree views. Enjoy the vessel’s cozy library and elegant dining room, all outfitted with nautical décor. Ideally designed to spotlight the magnificent natural surroundings, the Safari Voyager features four public decks including a spacious upper sun deck.

Specs:

  • 62 guests
  • 32 cabins
  • 29-31 crew members
  • 174 feet in length
  • 36 feet wide
  • Cruising speed of 9 knots
  • Registered in Saint Kitts
  • 2.2:1 Guest-to-crew ratio
Cabin Options
Rate Per Person
Indicate Choice
Master
$4,895
Commander
$5,495
Captain
$5,895
Admiral
$6,595
Jr Commodore Suite
$7,395
Owner's Suite
$8,495
Single
$7,345
Charter
$384,775
Port taxes/fees
$395

Oct 17

2020

Panama City to Cartagena
270_180_safari_voyager.jpg
Safari Voyager

The 62-guest Safari Voyager offers personal comforts, full uncompromising amenities, and upscale accommodations. Sights are revealed from the window-lined lounge with sweeping 270-degree views. Enjoy the vessel’s cozy library and elegant dining room, all outfitted with nautical décor. Ideally designed to spotlight the magnificent natural surroundings, the Safari Voyager features four public decks including a spacious upper sun deck.

Specs:

  • 62 guests
  • 32 cabins
  • 29-31 crew members
  • 174 feet in length
  • 36 feet wide
  • Cruising speed of 9 knots
  • Registered in Saint Kitts
  • 2.2:1 Guest-to-crew ratio
Cabin Options
Rate Per Person
Indicate Choice
Master
$4,895
Commander
$5,495
Captain
$5,895
Admiral
$6,595
Jr Commodore Suite
$7,395
Owner's Suite
$8,495
Single
$7,345
Charter
$384,775
Port taxes/fees
$395

Port taxes/fees are in addition to your cruise fare; if included in fare, the amount is indicated by $0

Important Notice: If you're traveling with minors, take note of special entry requirements. Click here for more details.

FARES INCLUDE: Onboard meals; onboard spirits, wine, beer, non-alcoholic beverages; transfers and baggage handling between airport/vessel on embark/disembark days; entry fees to parks/preserves; all from-the-vessel activities and equipment; wellness amenities: fitness equipment and yoga mats.

Additional amenities and inclusions vary by vessel. View our comparison chart for details.

Ports & Places

The places you visit play a starring role throughout every journey. While this list isn’t exhaustive of every nook-and-cranny you’ll explore along the way, we’ve included descriptions of key ports and places to help you get to know the wilderness areas, landmark locations, notable regions, and coastal towns relevant to this itinerary.

Departure Dates

Select Year and Month to View Rates

2020
Oct
2020
San Felipe de Barajas Castle in Cartagena, Colombia

Cartagena, Colombia

Settled in 1533 by a Spanish explorer and the setting for Gabriel Garcia Marquez’s Love in the Time of Cholera, Cartagena’s rich history is juxtaposed against a modern city—now the fifth-largest urban area in Columbia. Most notable is the Old City: a UNESCO World Heritage Site comprised of 6.8 miles of 400-year-old walls lining a cobblestoned enclave of Spanish colonial architecture. Enter the walled city through the Gothic style Torre del Reloj clock tower, and stroll past baroque churches and balconies draped in pink bougainvillea. Just outside the Old City is Getsemani. Once considered a seedier part of town, Getsemani has become an up and coming area known for its colorful architecture, street art, bars, restaurants, bustling plazas, and street performers. 

Overlooking the city of Cartagena is Castillo San Felipe De Barajas. Though the castle was commissioned in 1630, it wasn’t finished until 150 years later. Now the imposing fortress stands atop San Lázaro hill inviting tourists to hear tales of the defense of Cartagena’s gold and silver trade and wander its maze of underground passages. 

Island in the Archipelago of San Bernardo, Colombia

Archipelago of San Bernardo

50 miles south of Cartagena lies the Archipelago of San Bernardo, a string of ten islands as diverse as they are picturesque. While known for clear water and corals, one of the islands, Santa Cruz del Islote, is actually the most densely populated island on earth. Just over two acres, Santa Cruz del Islote’s kaleidoscope of crammed-together homes are visible from a distance. Alleys and walkways connect the homes, stores, restaurant, and school shared by its 1,000 plus residents. 

All of the San Bernardo Islands are part of Rosario and San Bernardo Corals National Natural Park, and what one might picture of paradise. Tintipán, the largest island, is home to pelicans and exotic birds rising from the mangroves and quiet coves perfect for snorkeling. The palm tree-dotted island of Múcura, with its calm, blue water, is also a snorkeler’s and swimmer’s haven.  

Beach near the isolated town of Capurgana, Colombia, near the border with Panama

Capurgana, Colombia

The tiny town of Capurgana sits at the northernmost part of Colombia on the border with Panama. Only accessible by boat, it presents peaceful playgrounds for beach lovers and hikers alike. Capurgana offers diving, snorkeling amongst the mangroves, beaches, waterfalls, and rocky islands home to seabirds. A jungle hike to El Cielo waterfall winds through the mountains past natural swimming pools while howler and squirrel monkeys, toucans, and parrots sing their cries in the trees. Some say Capurgana is the most isolated place they’ve visited in Colombia.

The jungle trek to Sapzurro, Colombia

Sapzurro, Colombia

As cars are banned in both towns, from Capurgana it’s an hour-and-a-half jungle trek up and over a mountain to Sapzurro, with views from a lookout tower at the halfway point. Another hike from Sapzurro ends in the sleepy, beach town of La Miel, Panama. That’s right; visitors will need their passport for this trek. But don’t expect a stamp, travelers’ names are simply written in a book before they’re free to lounge and play in the white sand and blue water.

UnCruise guests on an island in the Guna Yala

Guna Yala

Formerly called the San Blas, Guna Yala is an autonomous province encompassing approximately 365 islands, almost 40 of which are inhabited. The Guna Yala successfully revolted against the Panamanian government in 1925, resulting in their sovereignty being written into the country’s constitution.

The Guna—or Kuna—have maintained their own customs, culture, and economic systems, having never been conquered by another culture—including conquistadors and colonists—and also fiercely rejected pressures to adopt Spanish traditions by the government prior to the revolt. Guna culture is both patriarchal and matrilineal. For example, property and land is owned and inherited by women; government issues are handled by the men.

The Guna Yala are known for their colorful “molas,” the traditional blouse worn by women. A mola panel consists of brightly colored layered pieces of cloth, intricately appliqued and embroidered. This elaborate design process can take two or more months to create. Traditional designs depict mythology, religion, and nature in abstract forms.

Although they are aware of the modern lifestyle of nearby Panama City, Gunas still live in thatched huts. While they choose to live a traditional lifestyle, the Guna are also savvy businesspeople and have nurtured the tourist economy in their territory.

The archipelago is postcard-perfect—tiny islands with white sand beaches backed by lush jungle dot the crystal-clear turquoise Caribbean water. The islands offer fantastic paddling, diving, snorkeling, and fishing, hikes and walks to waterfalls, and beachcombing in a quintessential tropical paradise.

400x300_CAM_Darien-Jungle.png

Darien Jungle

A lush, mountainous rainforest, the Darien Jungle climbs from sea level to several hundred feet in lowland valleys to over 6,000’ at the top of the tallest peak. Rarely visited, the region is characterized by unspoiled sandy beaches, jagged rocky coasts, mangrove swamps, and tropical forests bursting with endemic and rare species of plants, birds, and wildlife. It is also at the northernmost range for many migratory South American species and the southern range of numerous Northern and Central American species. In an effort to save the Darien Jungle from being poached by loggers and developers, UNESCO declared the Darien National Park—the largest national park in Central America—one of its World Heritage Sites in 1981. The region is home to the Embera and Kuna native peoples who regularly travel through the jungle by dugout canoe. Darien offers a rich cultural history, from the migration of First Peoples between the Americas to its role as the main Spanish transportation route for gold and silver from Peru to Panama.

Small ship Safari Voyager transiting the Panama Canal

Panama Canal

Panama Canal is one of the most important waterways of the world. Connecting the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans, this engineering marvel provides passage to vessels through Central America, allowing them to avoid traveling several thousand extra miles around the dangerous southern tip of South America’s Cape Horn. The construction of the canal began in 1881 by the French, but the search for such a route of passage began long before. Early explorers to Central America believed the possibility of finding a passageway was high and, with both truly helpful information and misleading reports disguised as helpful from natives of the area, they searched for a way across.

After the successful construction of the Suez Canal, the French and in particular, the man behind the Suez Canal, Ferdinand de Lesseps, believed construction of a sea-level Panama Canal would be swift and inexpensive. But due to challenging terrain that cut through the mountainous spine of Central America, dense forest, and across two large rivers, and the propensity for workers to die of malaria and yellow fever, the French project was plagued by financial struggles and was sold to the United States in the early 1900s.

Then-president Theodore Roosevelt was a forceful advocate for the building of the canal. His belief in its importance was so strong that the US went so far as to support a rebel uprising that gave Panamanians their independence from Columbia.

Construction began again in earnest in 1905 after John Frank Stevens, the engineering mastermind behind the Great Northern Railway, was hired as Chief Engineer. Building better housing and sanitation for workers and hiring a massive labor force, he got the ball rolling and convinced Roosevelt and Congress that the canal should be a lock system, not sea level.

Major George Geothals, who succeeded Stevens, saw the project to completion. During the course of construction, over 268 million cubic yards of earth was dug and moved; two artificial lakes—Lake Gatun and Miraflores Lake—were constructed along with four dams; and the continental divide, which originally rose 360 feet above sea level, was brought down to just 40 feet above sea level at the Culebra Cut. The canal has three sets of locks—the Miraflores, the Pedro Miguel, and the Gatun Locks—that raise vessels 85 feet above sea level during passage through. Over 56,000 people were employed and nearly 5,600 died during the US-phase of construction. The canal remained under US administration until 1999, when control was returned to Panama and the Panama Canal Authority took over.

The Panama Canal was opened on October 10, 1913 when the dike that separated Lake Gatun from the Calebra Cut was demolished. The first vessel to pass through was a French crane boat, Alexandre de Valley. The canal officially opened to traffic in the summer of 1914 and since its opening, over 1 million vessels have passed through.

400x300_CAM_Gulfof_PanamaIslands.png

Gulf of Panama Islands

Discovered by Spanish explorers, the volcanic islands in the Gulf of Panama are remnants of ancient activity along the Pacific Ocean’s ring of fire. One island in this cluster, Isla Tobago, or the flower island, was discovered by Vasco Balboa in the 1500s. The colonial church on the island is a reminder of a centuries-long history and is said to be Panama’s oldest.

Today, a quaint fishing village bustles on the eastern side, a number of hiking trails offer fantastic views across the gulf, and pretty white-sand beaches stretch along its shores. The tiny bulb of an island, El Murro, can be reached by a sand bar at low tide. Isla Uraba, just at the southern end of Tobago, is part of the Tobago Wildlife reserve and offers great birding on shore and snorkeling along coral-covered, volcanic rock. Each of the many islands in the Gulf of Panama is unique, including rocky Isla Flamenco—also known as Dead Man’s Island, Isla Bona that buzzes with the activity of hundreds of birds, and little Isla Otoque that barely encompasses 2.6 square kilometers and is home to fewer than 150 people.

400x300_CAM_Pure_Day-8-Disembarkation-Panama-City.png

Panama City

The capital city of the Republic of Panama, Panama City is a thriving metropolitan center with a terrific blend of old and new. Home to over 800,000 people, it is an advanced center of communications, banking, commerce, and tourism, in part due to the wealth it has accrued since the country took control of the Panama Canal at the end of 1999. Panama City is located on a 6-mile stretch of the southern Pacific coast from the Panama Canal to the ruins of Panama Viejo in the east.

Founded in 1519 at the site of Panama Viejo, it was the first European settlement on the American Pacific coast. Sacked and burned to the ground by pirates led by the infamous Henry Morgan in the late 1600s, the new city was built further down that small peninsula. Rich history can be discovered in the city’s many archeological sites and historic districts, including archeological ruins of Panama Viejo, a Spanish sea wall built 400 years ago, and the 17th-century Metropolitan Church.

Extend Your Experience

Exterior view of the main entrance of the Bristol Hotel in Panama City, Panama

HOTEL STAY

PANAMA CITY, PANAMA – BRISTOL HOTEL
2019-2020 RATES: From $185

Intimate and upscale, the Bristol Hotel is a reflection of Panama’s unique history, architecture, and dynamic art scene. A short walk away, explore craft markets in Old Panama or Frank Gehry’s unmistakable Biodiversity Museum.

Summary

This hotel stopover package includes airport meet & greet; airport/hotel/vessel transfers, deluxe room accommodations; breakfast; and taxes & service fees.

A display in Frank Gehry's Biomuseum (Biomuseo) in Panama City, Panama

LAND PACKAGE

Gatun Lake & Historic Panama City Adventure—Pre-Cruise
2019-2020 RATES: From $615

Traverse Panama's Gatun Lake, explore UNESCO World Heritage Sites in Panama City, and visit Frank Gehry's Biomuseum on this 2-night pre-cruise land extension.

2 nights

Summary

ITINERARY INCLUDES:

  • Meet & greet
  • Airport/hotel/vessel transfers
  • Baggage handling
  • "Standard" accommodations and meals
  • Tours and entrance fees as outlined in itinerary
  • Taxes

NOT INCLUDED:

  • Flights to/from home city
  • Gratuities
  • Personal expenses
  • Services and meals not listed in itinerary
A display in Frank Gehry's Biomuseum (Biomuseo) in Panama City, Panama

LAND PACKAGE

Gatun Lake & Historic Panama City Adventure—Post-Cruise
2019-2020 RATES: From $615

Traverse Panama's Gatun Lake, explore UNESCO World Heritage Sites in Panama City, and visit Frank Gehry's Biomuseum on this 2-night post-cruise land extension.

2 nights

Summary

ITINERARY INCLUDES:

  • Meet & greet
  • Airport/hotel/vessel transfers
  • Baggage handling
  • "Standard" accommodations and meals
  • Tours and entrance fees as outlined in itinerary
  • Taxes

NOT INCLUDED:

  • Flights to/from home city
  • Gratuities
  • Personal expenses
  • Services and meals not listed in itinerary

Vessels for this Itinerary

270_180_safari_voyager.jpg

Safari Voyager

Discreet, classy, and stealth, the Safari Voyager is comfortable in warm water regions and built to handle humidity and heat. Tropical adventure, wilderness access, and the natural landscape are always at the forefront. A seamless extension of the places she sails, the ship and her mostly local crew exude pura vida (pure life). Handcrafted artwork throughout the vessel and in each cabin pays homage to the cultures of Latin America. Casual in nature, the Safari Voyager is a bit of a show-off, too—take in 270-degrees of view from the top deck or window-to-window in the air-conditioned lounge.

Onboard Features: EZ Dock kayak launch platform; bow-mounted underwater camera; kayaks, paddle boards, inflatable skiffs, hiking poles, snorkel gear; fitness equipment and yoga mats; DVD and book library

Cabin Features: TV/DVD player; hair dryer, bathrobes, conditioning shampoo, body wash; reusable water bottles

Destination: Latin America

Deck plan below reflects all departures through April 2019.
To view deck plan for May 2019 and beyond, please click here.

770x921-Safari-Voyager-deckplan-lowres.jpg
  • 62 guests
  • 32 cabins
  • 29-31 crew members
  • 174 feet in length
  • 36 feet wide
  • Cruising speed of 9 knots
  • Registered in Saint Kitts
  • 2.2:1 Guest-to-crew ratio
170x128-safari-voyager-master_rev.jpg

103-108
Queen or twin beds; desk and chair; view window; private bath with shower

170x128-safari-voyager-commander_rev.jpg

205-206, 209-212, 215-222
Queen or twin beds; desk and chair; view window; private bath with shower

170x128-safari-voyager-captain_rev.jpg

308, 310, 312
Fixed twin beds; desk and chair; view windows; private bath with rain shower

170x128-safari-voyager-admiral_rev.jpg

307, 309
Queen or twin beds; desk and chair; view windows; private bath with shower; (youth-sized sofa bed for triple)

170x128-safari-voyager-jr-commodore-suite_rev.jpg

201-204
Queen or twin beds; refrigerator; desk and chair; flat screen TV/DVD player; view window; private bath with large shower; (sofa bed for triple)

170x128-safari-voyager-owners-suite_rev.jpg

Fixed queen bed; sitting area with wet bar; refrigerator; media center; large bow-facing view windows; jetted whirlpool tub; private bath with shower; (sofa bed for triple—suitable for child/teen)

170x128-safari-voyager-single_rev.jpg

207-208
Twin bed; desk and chair; view windows; private bath with shower