silversea

LISBON A DUBLIN

EUROPA DEL NORTE E ISLAS BRITÁNICAS crucero de expedición Silver Cloud Expedition

¡Un crucero sibarita para gastrónomos y enólogos! Recorra la costa atlántica probando los sabores de Portugal, España, Francia y Holanda. Experimente la legendaria hospitalidad de los celtas, pasee por algunas de las más bellas islas del archipiélago de las islas Británicas e Irlanda y contemple las coloridas y dramáticas vistas, marcadas por millones de años de historia. Este crucero de 22 días le hará ver con otros ojos el norte de Europa.
Viaje C1910

DESTACADAS OFERTAS EXCLUSIVAS / PROGRAMAS:

Programa Fare Guarantee: Cuando planifique con antelación y reserve pronto se beneficiará, previa solicitud, de cualquier descuento en la tarifa de viaje.

Las tarifas mostradas son por huésped

Itinerario del crucero

Nuestros itinerarios son insuperables - encuentre a continuación información detallada referida a los puertos de escala, horarios de llegada y salida, así como información suplementaria sobre el destino que visitara
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Spread over a string of seven hills north of the Rio Tejo (Tagus River) estuary, Lisbon presents an intriguing variety of faces to those who negotiate its switchback streets. In the oldest neighborhoods, stepped alleys whose street pattern dates back to Moorish times are lined with pastel-color houses decked with laundry; here and there, miradouros (vantage points) afford spectacular river or city views. In the grand 18th-century center, calçada à portuguesa (black-and-white mosaic cobblestone) sidewalks border wide boulevards.

Lively, commercial Oporto is the second largest city in Portugal after Lisbon. Also called Porto for short, the word easily brings to mind the city's most famous product - port wine. Oporto's strategic location on the north bank of the Douro River has accounted for the town's importance since ancient times. The Romans built a fort here where their trading route crossed the Douro, and the Moors brought their own culture to the area. Oporto profited from provisioning crusaders en route to the Holy Land and enjoyed the riches from Portuguese maritime discoveries during the 15th and 16th centuries.

La Coruña, the largest city in Spain's Galicia region, is among the country's busiest ports. The remote Galicia area is tucked into the northwest corner of the Iberian Peninsula, surprising visitors with its green and misty countryside that is so much unlike other parts of Spain. The name "Galicia" is Celtic in origin, for it was the Celts who occupied the region around the 6th-century BC and erected fortifications. La Coruña was already considered an important port under the Romans. They were followed by an invasion of Suevians, Visigoths and, much later in 730, the Moors.

The Campo Valdés baths, dating back to the 1st century AD, and other reminders of Gijón's time as an ancient Roman port remain visible downtown. Gijón was almost destroyed in a 14th-century struggle over the Castilian throne, but by the 19th century it was a thriving port and industrial city. The modern-day city is part fishing port, part summer resort, and part university town, packed with cafés, restaurants, and sidrerías.

Time in Bilbao (Bilbo, in Euskera) may be recorded as BG or AG (Before Guggenheim or After Guggenheim). Never has a single monument of art and architecture so radically changed a city. Frank Gehry's stunning museum, Norman Foster's sleek subway system, the Santiago Calatrava glass footbridge and airport, the leafy César Pelli Abandoibarra park and commercial complex next to the Guggenheim, and the Philippe Starck AlhóndigaBilbao cultural center have contributed to an unprecedented cultural revolution in what was once the industry capital of the Basque Country.

Bordeaux as a whole, rather than any particular points within it, is what you'll want to visit in order to understand why Victor Hugo described it as Versailles plus Antwerp, and why the painter Francisco de Goya, when exiled from his native Spain, chose it as his last home (he died here in 1828). The capital of southwest France and the region's largest city, Bordeaux remains synonymous with the wine trade: wine shippers have long maintained their headquarters along the banks of the Garonne, while buyers from around the world arrive for the huge biennial Vinexpo show (held in odd-number years).

Lovely Belle-Île-en-Mer is the largest of a small clutch of islands off the coast of Brittany. Just twelve miles long and less than four miles wide, this verdant atoll benefits from a mild climate, which contributes to the abundant flora found here. Fragrant eucalyptus, exotic gingko and mimosa trees, bountiful figs and colourful oleanders are all part of the lush landscape. Secluded, small beaches along coastal paths and quiet roadways are perfect for hiking and biking. Le Palais, the island’s main town, boasts a 16th-century citadel standing guard near the harbour.

Visit Locronan, France’s most picturesque medieval village. Once there, you will have a guided visit and will see the church with its 15th century stained glass depicting the passion of Saint Ronan. At Le Guillou bakery you can taste the traditional Breton butter cake known as “kouign amann” before watching a group of Breton dancers in their traditional costumes, introducing you to Brittany’s rich culture and identity.
Thrust out into the sea and bound to the mainland only by tenuous man-made causeways, romantic St-Malo has built a reputation as a breeding ground for phenomenal sailors. Many were fishermen, but others—most notably Jacques Cartier, who claimed Canada for Francis I in 1534—were New World explorers. Still others were corsairs, "sea dogs" paid by the French crown to harass the Limeys across the Channel: legendary ones like Robert Surcouf and Duguay-Trouin helped make St-Malo rich through their pillaging, in the process earning it the nickname "the pirates' city.

Le Havre, founded by King Francis I of France in 1517, is located in Upper Normandy on the north bank of the mouth of the River Seine, which is considered the most frequented waterway in the world. Its port is ranked the second largest in France. The city was originally built on marshland and mudflats that were drained in the 1500’s. During WWII most of Le Havre was destroyed by Allied bombing raids. Post war rebuilding of the city followed the development plans of the well-known Belgian architect Auguste Perre.
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.
Amsterdam combines the unrivaled beauty of the 17th-century Golden Age city center with plenty of museums and art of the highest order, not to mention a remarkably laid-back atmosphere. It all comes together to make this one of the world's most appealing and offbeat metropolises in the world. Built on a latticework of concentric canals like an aquatic rainbow, Amsterdam is known as the City of Canals—but it's no Venice, content to live on moonlight serenades and former glory.

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.
Cobblestone streets, blooming floral displays, and tiny churches welcome you to this wonderfully pretty harbour. The town of St Peter Port is as pretty as they come, with glowing flower displays painting practically every street corner and window-ledge with colour. As the capital, and main port of Guernsey, St Peter Port puts all of the island’s gorgeous beaches, wonderful history and inspiring stories at your fingertips. Feel the gut punch of the midday gun firing at Castle Cornet, which stands guard over one of the world's prettiest ports.

For many visitors Tresco is the most attractive of the Isles of Scilly. This is especially due to its Abbey Garden, which is home to thousands of exotic plant species from around 80 different countries. Plant collector Augustus Smith began the gardens in the 1830s on the site of an old Benedictine Abbey by channelling the weather up and over a network of walled enclosures built around the Priory ruins. He had three terraces carved from the rocky south slope and maximised Tresco’s mild Gulf Stream climate. Even in mid-winter there still are hundreds of plants flowering here.
St Mary’s is the Isle of Scilly’s largest island with a population of 1800 residents and an area of 6.58 square Kilometres; this is the gateway to the rest of the magnificent islands. Hugh town -a beautiful Old town with its own beach, nature reserve and church is the main attractions of St Mary’s, with tiny streets brimming with shops to pick up the perfect souvenir. St Mary’s is a hidden gem, with long stretches of white sandy beaches and a breath-taking untouched landscape. The coastline holds many archaeological sites along with miles of splendid walks along the coastal and country paths.
Pembroke is located on the Pembroke Peninsula of Wales amidst long stretches of sandy beaches and stunning coastal scenery. This historic valley settlement features a number of timeless buildings centered along its quaint Main Street that runs inside the original walls of the town. The municipality itself is surrounded by residential estates, farmland and woods along the estuary of the River Cleddau. Pembroke’s rich history dates back to the 11th century when the namesake was little more than a timber fortification on the banks of the Pembroke River.
The cliffs of small Skomer Island off the southwest coast of Wales are accessible only by boat. Skomer has a large population of breeding seabirds that include Manx Shearwaters, Razorbills, Great Cormorants, Black-legged Kittiwakes, Atlantic Puffins, European Storm Petrels, Common Shags, Eurasian Oystercatchers and gulls, as well as birds of prey including Short-eared Owls, Common Kestrels and Peregrine Falcons. The island’s slopes are covered with bluebells and a variety of wildflowers. Grey seals and harbour porpoises can sometimes be seen in the surrounding waters.
The magnificent Skellig Islands lie 8 miles (12 km) off the coast of Portmagee in South West Kerry. Rising majestically from the sea, Skellig Michael towers 714ft. (218 metres) above sea level. On the summit of this awe-inspiring rock you will find a remarkably well preserved sixth century monastic settlement now designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Small Skellig is equally renowned in matters of ornithology as the home of some 27,000 pairs of gannets – the second largest colony of such seabirds in the world.
Knightstown is the largest settlement on Valentia Island, County Kerry, in Ireland and has a population of 156 people. Knightstown itself is one of the few ‘town-planned’ villages of Ireland. The village of Knightstown was laid out by Alexander Nimmo in 1830-31, but it wasn’t built until the early 1840’s when the local quarry was greatly expanded and the works were moved to Knightstown. The local RNLI lifeboat station moved to Knightstown in 1869 from Reenard Point and has since been known as the Valentia Lifeboat Station.
Stretching for 8km (5 miles), as the crow flies, the Cliffs of Moher have long enjoyed the status of one of Ireland's most visited tourist attractions – and the visitor centre provides the pivotal point to direct lovers of nature, geology and simple beauty in the right direction. The cliffs also form part of the Burren and Cliffs of Moher UNESCO Global Geopark. They are made up of various types of perpendicular or overhanging rocks including sandstone, siltstone and shale.
Galway is a city in the West of Ireland in the province of Connacht. It lies on the River Corrib between Lough Corrib and Galway Bay and is surrounded by County Galway. It is the fourth most populous urban area in the Republic of Ireland and the sixth most populous city in the island of Ireland. It is both a picturesque and lively city with a wonderful avant-garde culture and a fascinating mixture of locally owned speciality shops, often featuring locally made crafts. Indeed local handcrafts are a feature of the entire region including hand knits, pottery, glass, jewellery and woodwork.

Kilronan is the principal town on the island of Inismore (Inis Mór) in the Aran Islands located in Galway Bay, and is one of them most picturesque spots in Ireland. Once for the sole purpose as a fishing port for the Aran fisherman, today it is the main port for the ferry companies and with its white sandy beach it has a wide selection of first class restaurants serving seafood, and traditional Irish bars, buskers, and accommodation it is a splendid spot to people watch and a base yourself before exploring the island. One of the island’s most famous attractions is Dun Aengus.
Clare Island is a mountainous island guarding the entrance to Clew Bay located 3.5 miles off the west coast of County Mayo, Ireland. The ferry crossing from Roonagh Pier near Louisburg takes 25 minutes and it’s not unusual to encounter a school of dolphins and or a herd of seals. Clare Island is the largest (5 miles long and 3 miles wide) of the 365 islands in Clew Bay.
Killybegs The days start early in Killybegs, as this quiet fishing town rumbles to life, and ships with red and blue paint peeling from their hulls quietly depart, ready for a morning's hard work at sea. Located in a scenic part of County Donegal, Killybegs is Ireland's fishing capital, and the salty breeze and pretty streets serve as a revitalising medicine for visitors. The town is also your gateway to some of the country's most majestic coastal scenery, which is dotted with flashing white lighthouses, keeping watch over invigorating seascapes.

Portrush is adjacent to the stunning North Antrim coastline. Here lies the medieval Dunluce Castle ruins. Perched picturesquely at the edge of a rocky outcropping high above the sea, the castle is dramatically surrounded by terrifyingly steep drops, which the early Christians and Vikings would have considered a very important security feature. The castle and surrounding areas have been frequently used for the filming of “Game of Thrones”. Another attraction reached from Portrush is the Giant’s Causeway -40,000 hexagonal basalt columns that descend in a kind of pathway to the sea.
Ask any Dubliner what's happening and you may hear echoes of one of W. B. Yeats's most-quoted lines: "All changed, changed utterly." No matter that the decade-long "Celtic Tiger" boom era has been quickly followed by the Great Recession—for visitors Dublin remains one of Western Europe's most popular and delightful urban destinations. Whether or not you're out to enjoy the old or new Dublin, you'll find it a colossally entertaining city, all the more astonishing considering its intimate size.

Ver 1 Programa(s) en tierra en DUBLIN

SELECCIONE SU SUITE Y SOLICITE UN PRESUPUESTO

Owner's Suite

Hasta 827 ft² / 77 m² terraza incluida (89 ft² / 8 m²)

Desde US$ 34.400
Grand Suite

Hasta 1,314 ft² / 122 m² terraza incluida (194 ft² / 18.5 m²)

Desde US$ 30.100
Royal Suite

Hasta 1,031 ft² / 96m² terraza incluida (175 ft² / 16,5 m²)

Desde US$ 28.700
Silver Suite

541 ft² / 52 m² terraza incluida (92 ft² / 8 m²)

Desde US$ 27.200
Medallion Suite

437 ft² / 40.6 m² terraza incluida (81 ft² / 7.6 m²)

Desde US$ 25.300
Deluxe Veranda Suite

295 ft² / 27 m² terraza incluidaa (49 ft²/ 4,5 m²)

Desde US$ 16.400
Veranda Suite

295 ft² / 27 m² terraza incluida (49 ft²/ 4,5 m²)

Desde US$ 15.400
Vista Suite

240 ft² / 22m²

Desde US$ 13.000
Las tarifas mostradas son por huésped

Silver Cloud Expedition

Después de una extensa renovación, Silver Cloud es el barco de la clase de hielo, más espacioso y confortable en cruceros de expedición. Sus amplias suites, sus itinerarios y su servicio sin igual lo harán verdaderamente especial. Sus 4 opciones para comer van a deleitar su paladar y el 80% de sus suites incluyen una terraza, ver una ballena salir a la superficie o un par de pingüinos dando brincos, nunca ha sido tan personal. Amplias terrazas panorámicas con múltiples espacios abiertos y una piscina completan lo que es sin duda el barco de expedición más distintivo en la actualidad. Un número limitado de huéspedes en aguas polares, significa que Silver Cloud tiene la mayor relación de espacio a huéspedes y tripulación a huéspedes en cruceros de expedición. Con sus 16 zodiacs, las posibilidades son casi ilimitadas con exploraciones simultáneas en todo el barco. Por último, un equipo de 19 expertos apasionados y dedicados estarán siempre a su disposición para asegurarse de que su viaje sea mejorado en cada paso del camino.

Suites

Las suites con vistas al océano de Silversea se encuentran entre las más espaciosa de los cruceros y todas incluyen servicio de mayordomo. Seleccione su suite y solicite un presupuesto - los huéspedes que reserven con antelación disfrutarán de las mejores tarifas y de la posibilidad de seleccionar su suite preferida.

Suites

Las suites con vistas al océano de Silversea se encuentran entre las más espaciosa de los cruceros y todas incluyen servicio de mayordomo. Seleccione su suite y solicite un presupuesto - los huéspedes que reserven con antelación disfrutarán de las mejores tarifas y de la posibilidad de seleccionar su suite preferida.

Owner's Suite

Hasta 827 ft² / 77 m² terraza incluida (89 ft² / 8 m²)

Desde US$ 34.400
Grand Suite

Hasta 1,314 ft² / 122 m² terraza incluida (194 ft² / 18.5 m²)

Desde US$ 30.100
Royal Suite

Hasta 1,031 ft² / 96m² terraza incluida (175 ft² / 16,5 m²)

Desde US$ 28.700
Silver Suite

541 ft² / 52 m² terraza incluida (92 ft² / 8 m²)

Desde US$ 27.200
Medallion Suite

437 ft² / 40.6 m² terraza incluida (81 ft² / 7.6 m²)

Desde US$ 25.300
Deluxe Veranda Suite

295 ft² / 27 m² terraza incluidaa (49 ft²/ 4,5 m²)

Desde US$ 16.400
Veranda Suite

295 ft² / 27 m² terraza incluida (49 ft²/ 4,5 m²)

Desde US$ 15.400
Vista Suite

240 ft² / 22m²

Desde US$ 13.000
Las tarifas mostradas son por huésped

Restaurantes

Descubra nuestra colección de espacios a bordo donde disfrutará conociendo a viajeros afines y por supuesto, de nuestro servicio todo incluido.

Zonas públicas

Reconocidos por su excelencia culinaria y su espíritu innovador, todos los cruceros de lujo de Silversea ofrecen una variedad de espacios de restauración siempre abiertos, así como varios locales especializados a bordo.

1 Programa en tierra y 8 Hoteles

Nuestros programas en tierra (varios días, antes, después o durante el crucero) proporcionan oportunidades adicionales para descubrir más sobre lo esencial y los tesoros escondidos en los destinos que visites.

restaurantes y zonas públicas

Su tiempo a bordo estará bien empleado. Descubre las opciones gastronómicas, donde saborear excelentes propuestas culinarias, y fascinantes espacios, donde relacionarse con viajeros internacionales mientras disfruta de nuestro estilo de vida con todo incluido.