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Kangerlussuaq Nach St John's, Newfoundland

KANADA & NEUENGLAND expeditionskreuzfahrt Silver Cloud Expedition

Auf dieser zweiwöchigen Grönland-Expedition können Sie die Hektik des Alltags einmal hinter sich lassen. Erleben Sie den einzigartigen Zauber des Illulissat-Eisfjordes. Auf Fahrten mit dem Zodiac® und Tundrawanderungen können Sie seltene Vögel beobachten und die faszinierende Landschaft entdecken. Erleben Sie ausserdem die Schönheit der Inuit-Kunst, die viele moderne Künstler auf der ganzen Welt inspiriert.
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Kangerlussuaq is a settlement in western Greenland in the Qeqqata municipality located at the head of the fjord of the same name (Danish: Søndre Strømfjord). It is Greenland's main air transport hub and the site of Greenland's largest commercial airport. The airport dates from American settlement during and after World War II, when the site was known as Bluie West-8 and Sondrestrom Air Base. The Kangerlussuaq area is also home to Greenland's most diverse terrestrial fauna, including muskoxen, caribou, and gyrfalcons.
During the morning Silver Cloud will ply the Disko Bay en route to our destination along Disko Island’s east coast. Our exploration of the Disko Bay area will head to an area north of the village of Qeqertarsuaq, which is named after Disko Island’s local name –meaning “large island”. With more than 3,300 sq. miles Disko Island is Greenland’s second-largest island.
Known as the birthplace of icebergs, the Ilulissat Icefjord produces nearly 20 million tons of ice each day. In fact, the word Ilulissat means “icebergs” in the Kalaallisut language. The town of Ilulissat is known for its long periods of calm and settled weather, but the climate tends to be cold due to its proximity to the fjord. Approximately 4,500 people live in Ilulissat, the third-largest town in Greenland after Nuuk and Sisimiut.
Located just north of the Arctic Circle, Sisimiut is the northernmost town in Greenland where the port remains free of ice in the winter. Yet it is also the southernmost town where there is enough snow and ice to drive a dogsled in winter and spring. In Sisimiut, travelling by sled has been the primary means of winter transportation for centuries. In fact, the area has been inhabited for approximately 4,500 years. Modern Sisimiut is the largest business center in the north of Greenland, and is one of the fastest growing Greenlandic cities.
Nuuk, meaning “the cape”, was Greenland’s first town (1728). Started as a fort and later mission and trading post some 240 kilometers south of the Arctic Circle, it is the current capital. Almost 30% of Greenland’s population lives in the town. Not only does Nuuk have great natural beauty in its vicinity, but there are Inuit ruins, Hans Egede’s home, the parliament, and the Church of our Saviour as well. The Greenlandic National Museum has an outstanding collection of Greenlandic traditional dresses, as well as the famous Qilakitsoq mummies.

Days at sea are the perfect opportunity to relax, unwind and catch up with what you’ve been meaning to do. So whether that is whale watching from the Observatory Lounge, writing home to your loved ones or simply topping up your tan by the pool, these blue sea days are the perfect balance to busy days spent exploring shore side.
Iqaluit is the capital of Canada’s newest territory, Nunavut, which is Inuktitut for “our land”. The community is located at the head of Frobisher Bay, an inlet of the North Atlantic extending into southeastern Baffin Island. The Bay is so long that it was first taken to be the possible entrance of a Northwest Passage. In Iqaluit, the Nunatta Sunakkutaangit Museum and the Nunavut Legislative Assembly Building both house incredible collections of Inuit artwork with interesting local prints for sale in the museum shop.
Named in honour of Sir John Franklin’s widow, the lonely and uninhabited Lady Franklin Island lies off of Baffin Island’s Hall Peninsula at the entrance to Cumberland Sound. The island is named for the wife of Sir John Franklin, the Arctic explorer who died trying to discover the Northwest Passage. The geology of the island is striking with vertical cliffs of Archean rocks, likely to be some of the oldest stone in Canada. The waters around Lady Franklin Island offer an abundance seabirds, ducks, seals, and walrus.
Monumental Island in Davis Strait was named by Arctic explorer Charles Francis Hall as a tribute to the memory of Sir John Franklin who died in his quest to find the Northwest Passage. The island is offshore of Baffin Island in the Canadian Arctic Archipelago of the territory of Nunavut. Around the shoreline scores of Black Guillemots dive and fish for little Arctic cods and capelins. Successful birds fly off with a minnow grasped tightly in their beaks. On a far larger scale, it is possible to find groups of walruses with their impressive tusks along the shores of the island.
Kimmirut is a traditional Inuit hamlet of 455 people, located on the southernmost peninsula of Baffin Island, just across the Hudson Strait from mainland Québec. It is the southernmost community on Baffin Island. The name, translating as “the heel”, is named for a distinctive rocky outcrop that looks exactly like the back of your foot! First contact with Europeans occurred around 1000 AD when Dorset and Norse sailors from Greenland interacted. Intermittent contact continued between the Thule people and the Vikings for another 500 years.
Cape Dorset is a small Inuit hamlet located on Dorset Island, off the southern shore of Baffin Island. The traditional name for Cape Dorset is Kinngait (meaning "high mountain"), describing the ‘Cape’, which is actually a 800 foot mountain. This is a nature-lovers paradise with breath-taking landscapes and an amazing abundance of arctic wildlife, such as migratory caribou, seabirds, whales, seals and walruses. Ancient native Thule (Dorset Culture) peoples lived in this area for three thousand years, and it is here where the first archaeological remains were found.
The small town of Kangigsujuag, on the south-eastern shore of Wakeham Bay, is home around 600 people. It is nestled in the hollow of a splendid valley surrounded by majestic mountains and a landscape of unspeakable beauty. "Kangiqsujuaq" means "the large bay" in Inuktitut, and Wakeham Bay was named after Captain William Wakeham who, in 1897, led an expedition to determine whether the viability of the Hudson Strait for safe navigation. Many businesses have been based here since its settlement by Europeans.
Akpatok Island is a remote spot near the northernmost limits of the Labrador Peninsula. Steep and sheer limestone cliffs jut out of icy waters. Encased in snow and surrounded with sea ice in the winter months, this uninhabited island lures huge amounts of wildlife, most notably the world’s largest population of breeding Thick-billed Murres (known as Brünnich’s Guillemots in Europe), estimated at well over a million birds. These auks flock to the bare cliffs of the island between June and September, and murres incubate their single pear-shaped egg on the cliff ledges.
The Torngat Mountains National Park is situated on the eastern side of Labrador’s northernmost point and features mountains sometimes described as the “Eastern Rocky Mountains”. The park covers an area of 9,700 km2 (over 6,000 mi2) and is dotted with remnants of several cirque glaciers. Saglek Fjord has an outstanding array of geological features and the steep cliffs provide some of the best exposures to the earth’s geologic history. The name of the national park goes back to Torngarsoak, who was believed to control the life of sea animals and took the form of a huge polar bear.
Days at sea are the perfect opportunity to relax, unwind and catch up with what you’ve been meaning to do. So whether that is whale watching from the Observatory Lounge, writing home to your loved ones or simply topping up your tan by the pool, these blue sea days are the perfect balance to busy days spent exploring shore side.
Twillingate is the self-proclaimed ‘Iceberg Capital of the World’, although icebergs will be a more likely occurrence in the winter months. The community is home to the “Prime Berth Museum”, which is best described as a commercial fishing heritage site highlighting the glory “salt fish days” before the cod fishery moratorium in the mid-1980s. Several historic buildings packed with artifacts are located near the shoreline, in addition to an impressive skeleton of a Sei whale and the two giant racks of its baleen on display.
Old meets new in the province's capital (metro-area population a little more than 200,000), with modern office buildings surrounded by heritage shops and colorful row houses. St. John's mixes English and Irish influences, Victorian architecture and modern convenience, and traditional music and rock and roll into a heady brew. The arts scene is lively, but overall the city moves at a relaxed pace. For centuries, Newfoundland was the largest supplier of salt cod in the world, and St. John's Harbour was the center of the trade.

WÄHLEN SIE IHRE SUITE UND FORDERN SIE IHR ANGEBOT AN

Owner's Suite

Bis zu 827 ft² / 77 m² mit Veranda

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Grand Suite

Bis zu 1,314 ft² / 122 m²mit Veranda

Von US$ 32.800
Royal Suite

Bis zu 1,031 ft² / 96m² mit Veranda

Von US$ 39.000
Silver Suite

541 ft² / 52 m² mit Veranda

Von US$ 29.800
Medallion Suite

437 ft² / 40.6 m² mit veranda

Von US$ 26.700
Deluxe Veranda Suite

295 ft² / 27 m² mit Veranda

Von US$ 14.900
Veranda Suite

295 ft² / 27 m² mit veranda

Von US$ 14.300
Vista Suite

240 ft² / 22m²

Von US$ 9.800
Die angegebenen Preise gelten pro Gast

inbegriffen im Preis der Kreuzfahrt

  • Inklusive Charterflug von Reykjavic zu Kangerlussuaq
  • Transfers & Gepäckbeförderung
  • Geräumige Suiten - mehr als 85% mit privater Veranda
  • Individueller Service - nahezu ein Crewmitglied pro Gast
  • Butler-Service in jeder Suite - alle Gäste werden in gleicher Weise verwöhnt
  • Mahlzeiten mit freier Platzwahl - Essen Sie wann und mit wem Sie möchten
  • Abwechslungsreiche Restaurants – zwanglos, romantisch, regionale Köstlichkeiten und eine Gourmetküche, die durch Relais & Châteaux inspiriert ist
  • Getränke in der Suite und auf dem gesamten Schiff – auserlesene Weine, hochwertige Spirituosen, besondere Kaffeesorten und alkoholfreie Getränke sowie Ihre individuell zusammengestellte Minibar
  • Essen in der Suite und 24-Stunden Zimmerservice – immer kostenlos und immer verfügbar
  • Gehobene Unterhaltung von Livemusik bis zu künstlerischen Shows
  • Fachkundige Lektoren und/oder Kreuzfahrtberater
  • Geführte Zodiac-, Land- und Seetouren sowie Aktivitäten unter der Leitung des Expeditions-Teams
  • Kostenfreier Transport in die Stadt in den meisten Häfen
  • Die Trinkgelder sind in Ihrem Reisepreis immer inbegriffen
  • Unbegrenzt kostenloses WiFi
  • Kostenloser Haglöfs Parka
  • *Wenn kein Upgrade zur nächsthöheren Kategorie möglich ist, erhalten die Gäste stattdessen pro Suite eine weitere Gutschrift von $500 d.h. insgesamt $1,500, auf ihr Bordkonto.

Silver Cloud Expedition

Nach Abschluss der umfangreichen Modernisierungsarbeiten ist die Silver Cloud das wohl geräumigste und komfortabelste Expeditions-Kreuzfahrtschiff mit Eisklasse sein. Die grossen Suiten, einzigartigen Reiserouten und ein beispielloser Service an Bord zeichnen dieses Meisterwerk des Schiffsbau aus. Fünf Restaurants verwöhnen Sie mit einem vielfältigen kulinarischen Angebot. Zudem verfügen die meisten Suiten über eine private Veranda, von der Sie in aller Ruhe Wale oder Pinguine beobachten können. Grosszügig geschnittene Decks mit zahlreichen Freiluftbereichen und einem Swimmingpool machen eine Expedition an Bord der „neuen“ Silver Cloud zu einem unvergesslichen Erlebnis. Dank der geringen Anzahl an Gästen, bietet die Silver Cloud das grösstmögliche Platzangebot pro Gast sowie das höchste Gäste-Crew-Verhältnis auf Expeditionsschiffen. 16 hochmoderne Zodiacs® ermöglichen gleichzeitige Erkundungen mit allen Gästen an Bord. Schliesslich begleitet Sie ein Team aus 19 leidenschaftlichen Experten, die dafür sorgen, dass Ihre Kreuzfahrt zu einem besonders spannenden und informativen Ereignis wird.

Suiten

Silverseas Suiten mit Meeresblick gehören zu den geräumigsten der Kreuzschifffahrt schlechthin und beinhalten alle den Service eines Butlers. Wählen Sie Ihre Suite und fordern Sie ein Angebot an - Gäste, die früh buchen, werden mit den besten Preisen und der Möglichkeit, ihre Suite zu wählen, belohnt.

Restaurants

Entdecken Sie unsere zahlreichen Treffpunkte an Bord, wo Sie Zeit mit gleichgesinnten Reisenden und natürlich unseren personalisierten All-inclusive-Service genießen können.

Öffentliche Bereiche

Bekannt für kulinarische Exzellenz und innovativen Geist, bieten Silversea Luxus-Kreuzfahrten eine Auswahl an offenen Restaurants Restaurants in der gesamte, sowie mehrere Spezialitäten Veranstaltungsorte an Bord aller Nicht-Expedition Schiffe.

Ihre Expedition wird von einer Entdeckung zur nächsten führen. Ein Gratisprogramm besonderer Erlebnisse an Land, in kleinen Gruppen, wird von einem Expertenteam geleitet, sodass sich Ihnen die Länder, die Sie besuchen, vollständig erschließen.

Reisehighlights

Day 1 — Kangerlussuaq, Greenland
Arrive in Kangerlussuaq and enjoy your first Zodiac ride to the Silver Cloud, waiting at anchor. Once all guests have embarked, you will attend a mandatory safety drill before we depart on our exciting Silversea Expedition – Art and Wildlife of the Arctic. This evening, you will be introduced to your Expedition Leader and the Expedition Team and attend a mandatory Zodiac briefing.

Day 2 — Qeqertarsuaq, Disko Island, Greenland
During the morning Silver Cloud will ply the Disko Bay en route to our destination along Disko Island’s east coast. Our exploration of the Disko Bay area will head north of the village of Qerqertarsuaq, which is named after Disko Island’s local name –meaning “large island”. With more than 3,300 sq. miles Disko Island is Greenland’s second-largest island. We hope to offer tundra walks and will enjoy a Zodiac tour of the rugged coastline and the many icebergs that get stranded here after breaking off from the Jakobshavn Glacier.
                                                                              
Day 3 — Ilulissat, Greenland
Be out on deck to see the northern hemisphere’s most active glacier – the Jakobshavn Glacier- while approaching Ilulissat (UNESCO World Heritage Site). Known as the birthplace of icebergs, the Ilulissat Icefjord produces several million tons of ice each day. Its entrance is often surrounded by icebergs in all shapes and sizes and in varying shades of white and turquoise.

The town of Ilulissat is known for its long periods of calm and settled weather, but the climate is a bit colder due to its proximity to the fjord. While here, we may have the opportunity to see a demonstration of ancient fishing methods and enjoy some locally caught and prepared fish. During our guided walking tour of Ilulissat, we will visit the local history museum, which used to be the home of famous arctic explorer Knud Rasmussen. South of town are several trails leading to the Icefjord, one of them a boardwalk.

We will also navigate amongst the many icebergs at the fjord’s entrance in local fishing boats getting amazing views and impressions.

Alternatively, guests have the option to purchase an exciting helicopter excursion to see the magnificent Jakobshavn Icefjord by air.
                                                       
Day 4 — Sisimiut, Greenland
Located just north of the Arctic Circle, Sisimiut is the second-largest as well as the northernmost town in Greenland where the port remains free of ice in the winter. Yet it is also the southernmost town where there exists enough snow and ice to drive a dogsled in winter and spring. The Greenlandic sled dog has been bred to be amongst the strongest working dogs in the world and can be seen all over town.

Sisimiut has been used by different cultures and groups for almost 4500 years. Ruins of early settlements can still be seen west of the town. The Sisimiut Museum houses part of its collection in Greenland’s oldest surviving church as well as in a peat house. For those interested in tasting some of the local delicacies, the museum has prepared Greenlandic soup, shrimps, and dried fish which you can taste while visiting the museum.

Another typical and iconic ‘vehicle’ of transportation in the Arctic is the qajaq (better known as ‘kayak’) and although most Greenlandic hunters or fishermen use modern boats, many still have a qajaq. We hope to see a qajaq demonstration in Sisimiut’s harbour.

Day 5 — Nuuk, Greenland
This morning we arrive in Greenland’s first town (1728) and current capital, Nuuk -“the heartland”.

We will have ample time to explore one of the smallest capitals in the world. Our leisurely walk through this picturesque harbour town allows us to take in Nuuk’s natural beauty, and also to see Inuit ruins, Hans Egede’s home, parliament, and the Church of our Saviour. At the Greenlandic National Museum we have the fantastic opportunity to see an outstanding collection of traditional hunting gear, art, colourful traditional clothing and the famous Qilakitsoq mummies.

Day 6 — Cruising the Davis Strait
Binoculars and camera in hand, head out on deck to watch for seabirds and marine mammals. Attend informative lectures that will prepare you for the upcoming ports-of-call in Canada and the adventures that lie ahead. Peruse an array of titles and topics in the well-stocked Library, enjoy a fine cognac at the Connoisseur’s Corner or indulge in any of the other special amenities offered aboard Silver Cloud.
                         
Day 7 — Iqaluit, Baffin Island, Nunavut, Canada
Our first foray into Canada begins in the town of Iqaluit, located at the head of Frobisher Bay, an inlet of the North Atlantic extending into south-eastern Baffin Island. The Bay is so long that it was first taken to be the possible entrance of a Northwest Passage. Iqaluit is the capital of Canada’s newest territory, Nunavut -Inuktitut for “our land”. Nunavut is the least populated, but largest of Canada’s provinces and territories.
                                                                                                                                                                
After completing formalities associated with customs and immigration, we go ashore and explore the edges of Canada’s “true north”. Depending on the tides (Iqaluit has a maximum tidal range of almost 12 metres) we will either have a dry landing on a pier or a wet beach landing.

Our ship’s experts along with local guides will take us around Iqaluit and will lead us through the Nunatta Sunakkutaangit Museum and the Nunavut Legislative Assembly Building, both housing incredible collections of Inuit artwork. The museum shop has some very interesting local prints for sale. Even walking through town there are many opportunities to see various pieces of artwork.

We will also visit the Silvia Grinnell Territorial Park west of Iqaluit for walks and hikes.

Day 8 — Lady Franklin Island and Monumental Island, Nunavut, Canada
Named in honour of Sir John Franklin’s widow, uninhabited Lady Franklin Island is 40 kilometres off of Baffin Island’s Hall Peninsula. There are at least seven smaller, unnamed islands off its northwest shore that lend themselves to be explored by Zodiac, while Lady Franklin Island offers an abundance of bears, ducks, seals, and walrus.

Day 9 — Kimmirut, Nunavut, Canada
This morning you might want to attend a lecture about Northern Art, and find out how and why the Inuit took to art. Silver Cloud will arrive in Kimmirut, a former Royal Canadian Mounted Police post and Hudson Bay Company trading centre, in the late morning.

The terrain of Kimmirut is among the oldest on the planet, sitting on a variety of metamorphic rock formations and the village receives its name from a prominent rock feature. Kimmirut’s harbor has very powerful tides, with water levels varying by as much as 11 metres (36 feet).

We visit this village to see the local arts and crafts. The Kimmirut artists blend regional styles and locally available materials. The most predominant kind of art is stone carving, although there is also a tradition of scrimshaw etchings done on walrus ivory. In recent years creating jewelry has become of interest. The material used for this are the semi-precious stones found in the Kimmirut area.

Day 10 — Kinngait (Cape Dorset), Nunavut, Canada
A morning at sea allows us to make good progress towards our next destination and to attend a lecture, seminar or workshop while heading further west towards Kinngait (Cape Dorset).

Without a doubt, Cape Dorset is the most famous Inuit art village in the Canadian North. Here we will visit the printmakers and carvers of the region and even have the option to purchase a special piece as a souvenir of our visit.

Day 11 —Kangiqsujuaq, Nunavik, Canada
Today we will be in spectacular Wakeham Bay and the area of the small village of Kangiqsujuaq. In line with our search for art, we want to see how the locals interpret the Dorset culture mask petroglyphs found south of the village. Apart from the village visit, tundra walks might be on offer.

Day 12 — Akpatok Island, Nunavut, Canada
Today we explore around remote Akpatok Island at the northernmost extremity of the Labrador Peninsula. Steep and sheer limestone cliffs jut out of the cold waters. Encased in snow and surrounded with sea ice in the winter months, this uninhabited island lures huge amounts of wildlife, most notably the world’s largest population of breeding Thick-billed Murres, also known as Brünnich’s Guillemots (Inuktitut name: Akpatok), estimated at well over a million birds. These auks flock to the bare cliffs of the island between June and September, and incubate their single pear-shaped egg on the cliff’s ledges. Glaucous Gulls can be seen soaring above looking for unguarded eggs and chicks, while Black Guillemots paddle around on the nearby sea. Akpatok Island is also a favourite summer home for polar bears as they wait for the winter ice to form.

Day 13— Torngat Mountains National Park, Canada 
On our way south from Akpatok we will be travelling along the Torngat Mountains National Park situated on the eastern side of Labrador’s northernmost point –sometimes described as the “Eastern Rocky Mountains”. Torngat Mountains National Park covers an area of 9.700 km² and is dotted with remnants of several cirque glaciers and has an outstanding array of geological features. The steep cliffs provide some of the best exposures to the earth’s geologic history. Although polar bears can often be seen hunting seals on the ice we are still too early in the season, but herds of Torngat Mountain and George River caribou migrate to and from their calving grounds and Inuit use the area to hunt, fish and travel throughout the park. Red and Arctic foxes will be looking for lemmings and voles. Harlequin Ducks, Peregrine Falcons, Barrow’s Goldeneye and Short-eared Owls are found within the park. While Minke whales tend to linger in bays, humpback and fin whales like to stay offshore.

Silver Cloud will be following the coastline, looking for the different whales.

Day 14— Cruising the Labrador Sea
A leisurely day at sea can be used to exchange notes with fellow travellers. As we make our way along Canada’s scenic coast, spend some time out on deck keeping an eye out for seabirds, dolphin, seals and migrating humpback, fin or blue whales, or listen to additional presentations by our expert natural history staff in the Explorer Lounge or in the comfort of your suite. Enjoy a fine cognac at the Connoisseur’s Corner or indulge in any of the other special amenities offered aboard Silver Cloud.

Day  15— Twillingate, Canada
Twillingate is the self-proclaimed ‘Iceberg Capital of the World’ –although it is highly unlikely that we should see any icebergs at this time of the year.

Once ashore by Zodiac, you will be taken by local bus to the “Prime Berth Museum” first, which could be well described as a commercial fishing heritage site. You will hear about the glory “salt fish days” before the cod fishery moratorium in the middle of the eighties of the last century let the busy settlement shrink. Afterwards you will visit several historic buildings packed with artefacts near the shoreline. The excursion also goes to the museum, the former house of an Anglican priest, right next to the church. Almost all the objects on display here are from 1900 to the early 1920s –including a giant bicycle from the turn of the century.  Afterwards you will have a good view over the Notre Dame Bay and the outer isles at Long Point Lighthouse.

During the afternoon we will continue on toward St. John’s. Our onboard Videographer will present his voyage-DVD, a good opportunity to recall all the different impressions of Greenland, Baffin Island and the Canadian coast.

Day 16— St. John’s, Canada
After breakfast, disembark Silver Cloud.

Kayaking - Weather depending, Silver Cloud offers the opportunity to kayak in a small group under the guidance of certified kayak instructors. These special excursions are a chance to appreciate the wilds of Greenland and Canada in peaceful silence.  

Expedition highlights and wildlife listed here are possible experiences only and cannot be guaranteed. Your Expedition Leader and Captain will work together to ensure opportunities for adventure and exploration are the best possible, taking into account the prevailing weather and wildlife activity. Expedition Team members scheduled for this voyage are subject to change or cancellation.

GEAR UP

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Restaurants & öffentliche Bereiche

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