JOIN SILVERSEA EXECUTIVE ABOARD SILVER ENDEAVOUR ON HIGH ARCTIC EXPEDITION
Who better to host an immersive 10-day adventure deep into the otherworldly realms of the High Arctic than the person who crafted the itinerary? Silversea’s own Conrad Combrink – Sr. Vice President of Expeditions, Destination, and Itinerary Management and an experienced polar explorer – brings his passion for discovery aboard Silver Endeavour’s 10 August 2023 expedition navigating the extraordinary Queen Elizabeth Islands (the northernmost islands in Canada’s Arctic Archipelago), Nunavut and Greenland’s dramatic western coast. This voyage promises rare insight and authentic experiences in one of the world’s least explored regions.
See magnificent glaciers and Ice Age fjords: Grise, Markison, Alexandra.
Search for incredible wildlife; from polar bears, walruses, and whales to Important Bird Areas.
Navigate Greenland’s Cape Constitution (at 80.57º N it is just 600 miles from the North Pole).
Prepare for 1-2 Zodiac landings per day, weather permitting.
Get closer to the wilderness on Zodiac and kayak adventures.
Visit Inuit and Thule communities in Nunavut and Greenland.
As a founding executive of Silversea Expeditions in 2008 – the world’s first ultra-luxury expedition line – Conrad Combrink has been instrumental in building the brand’s enviable reputation for truly engaging and deeply immersive expedition travel. His nearly 30 years of industry-wide expedition experience is parlayed into the most exciting and revealing itineraries, bringing guests closer to the world’s authentic beauty.
Join the Arctic adventurers of the past, exploring the uncharted realm of the magnificent north – on an expedition of fantastic fjords, fierce wildlife and fractured lands. Sail in ultra-luxury to the legendary Northwest Passage’s captivating islands – home to Inuit hamlets and precious Arctic wildlife. Uncover humbling beauty as you sail a web of fjords and spectacular sounds, flanked by sheer cliffs and massive ice fields. There’s still time to crunch through the ice towards Greenland’s natural glory.