MS Roald Amundsen
17 days

Galápagos Islands & National Parks of South America

Price from $ 11,415
$ 10,281
Breakfast, lunch and dinner included
MS Roald Amundsen
17 days

Galápagos Islands & National Parks of South America

Price from $ 11,415
$ 10,281
Breakfast, lunch and dinner included
Galápagos Islands & National Parks of South America
Departure
April 4, 2022
  • Discover wondrous wildlife in the biologically diverse Galápagos Islands
  • Opportunities to visit two national parks and a nature reserve in South America

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Itinerary

Start your adventure in the biologically diverse Galápagos Islands, then continue to stand-out sites along the coasts of Ecuador, Peru, Panama, and Costa Rica. Explore national parks full of scenic areas and varied animal life, and enjoy UNESCO World Heritage Sites famed for archeology, history, and beautiful architecture.
Day 1
Quito, Ecuador

April 4, 2022

Delightful UNESCO historic center
Square with some trees and people, surrounded by white buildings in Quito City, Ecuador.
Photo: Shutterstock

Your expedition cruise starts in Quito, Ecuador’s capital and most populous city. Quito is the second-highest capital city in the world, perched at 9,350 feet above sea level on the eastern side of Pichincha, a volcano in the Andes. It is also the closest capital city to the Equator (thus the name Ecuador, meaning Equator in Spanish). Originally settled by the Quitu tribe in the first millennium, Quito was eventually integrated into the Incan Empire before being settled in 1534 by Spanish conqueror Sebastian de Benalcásar.

Stroll through the city’s historic center and view splendidly restored period buildings and Colonial-era churches lining the narrow, cobblestone streets. You’ll soon see why Quito’s historic center is described as the largest, least-altered, and best-preserved historic area in all of the Americas. That’s why, in 1978, it was one of the first places in the world to be declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Your adventure begins with a night in a centrally located hotel.

Square with some trees and people, surrounded by white buildings in Quito City, Ecuador.
Photo: Shutterstock
Sun statue at museum in Quito, Ecuador.
Photo: Shutterstock
Day 2
Quito, Ecuador

April 5, 2022

Views from the ‘Middle of the World’
Sun statue at museum in Quito, Ecuador.
Photo: Shutterstock

After breakfast, we’ll head to the Inti Ñan Museum, in the aptly named ‘City in the Middle of the World,’ whose claim to fame is being built right on the Equator. Here, you’ll see a range of totem poles and observe gravitational effects that occur only on the equator. You’ll also learn about the traditions of rural life, including the customs and rituals of the indigenous Quechua-speaking tribes of the Amazon.

Then we’ll ride the cable car (teleférico), one of Quito’s most popular attractions, which connects the city center to Cruz Loma hill on the east side of the Pichincha volcano. This 10-minute ride will take you to an altitude of 13,287 feet for an incredible view of Quito, the surrounding valleys, and the snow-covered volcanoes. It gets chilly up there, so bring something warm to wear!

Back in Quito, we’ll have lunch in the charming Colonial quarter before enjoying a sightseeing tour. Dinner will be served at the hotel, and you’ll have the whole evening to spend at your leisure.

Day 3
Quito/Baltra Island/Santa Cruz Island

April 6, 2022

Woman walking behind a giant tortoise on Galapagos.
Photo: Shutterstock

Start the day with breakfast at the hotel before driving to Quito’s airport for our flight to the Galápagos Islands (via Guayaquil). When we arrive at the Baltra’s airport, our local guide will be waiting to transfer you to the Itabaca Channel, where a small ferry awaits to take you over to the island of Santa Cruz.

Our travels will take us through a rural agricultural area surrounded by wild landscapes, where we can see many different species of flora and fauna. If you are lucky, you might spot a few of the famous finches that inspired Darwin’s theory of evolution by natural selection. The highlands are one of the best places on the island to observe giant tortoises in their natural habitat. They are easy to spot. They lumber around eating grass and leaves and wallow in small, muddy rain-formed pools. Younger giant tortoises tend to be smaller with shinier carapaces, while the larger, older tortoises proudly don weathered and worn shells—distinguished armor in a long life that can span over 100 years in the wild.

After settling into your hotel in Puerto Ayora, we’ll walk to the nearby Charles Darwin Research Station. The station hosts educational museums about the history and development of the Galápagos Islands and the different ways of protecting its unique natural heritage. You can also observe the giant land tortoises native to the islands. This research station is the only place in the Galápagos where most of the different species of giant tortoise reside at one site.

Spend the afternoon at your leisure and explore the small, picturesque Puerto Ayora and its many local handicraft shops. Observe the colorful murals at the churches around town or stroll over to Tortuga Bay to look for marine iguanas, crabs, and white-tip reef sharks among the mangroves. Dinner will be served at the hotel´s restaurant.

Woman walking behind a giant tortoise on Galapagos.
Photo: Shutterstock
Birds, sea lions and fishermen at a fish market in Santa Cruz in the Galapagos Islands.
Photo: Shutterstock
Yellow and orange land iguane on Galapagos.
Photo: Shutterstock
Woman photographing a Marine iguana on beach, Galapagos.
Photo: Shutterstock
Day 4-5
Santa Cruz Island

April 7, 2022 - April 8, 2022

Galápagos Island–Hopping
Yellow and orange land iguane on Galapagos.
Photo: Shutterstock

After breakfast, we'll begin to explore the islands that have become synonymous with the theory of evolution and hailed as a natural laboratory for natural selection. The range of wildlife on display in the islands is mind-boggling. The islands are teeming with endemic species and subspecies ranging from the wonderful to the weird and everything in between. On each of our two days here, we’ll visit one island by boat, meaning we’ll see two of the possible six islands. We don’t know which islands we’ll see, as that is at the discretion of the park authorities, who regulate and assign visitors one month beforehand.

Could it be Bartolomé Island, famous for the dramatic Pinnacle Rock and the rare colony of Galápagos penguins at its base? How about North Seymour Island, with its large populations of hilarious blue-footed boobies, swallow-tailed gulls, and magnificent frigatebirds? Another possibility is Santa Fe Island, known for having the most beautiful coves in the archipelago, with beaches covered in lounging sea lions. Perhaps we’ll head to South Plaza Island, where a growing colony of land iguanas roam among prickly pear cactus trees. Or maybe we’ll see the flamingo lagoon on Floreana, the southernmost island, and with some luck we’ll catch a glimpse of the bright green and red marine iguanas usually found here. Of it may be Isabela, the largest of the islands, home to a variety of mangroves and the largest community of wild tortoises in the entire archipelago.

It’s clear that wherever you set foot to explore, you’re in for a real treat! You’ll go on walks to learn about the island’s geology, human history, and its exceptionally diverse wildlife. After two days, you’ll understand why these islands impressed Darwin so much and why they inspired his world-changing theory of evolution by natural selection.

Day 6
Baltra Island/Lima

April 9, 2022

From isolated islands to a connected capital
The Twins volcanos on Galapagos - forest above and below mountain wall.
Photo: Shutterstock

After breakfast at the hotel, we’ll stop to see ‘The Twins’ (‘Los Gemelos’) on our way to the Baltra airport. Often mistaken for volcanic craters, these twin depressions are actually sinkholes in the highlands of Santa Cruz Island. You’ll be served a packed lunch on the flight from Baltra Island, via Guayaquil, to Lima, where our local guide will be waiting to transfer you to your hotel in the city. Dinner will be served at your hotel upon your arrival.

The Twins volcanos on Galapagos - forest above and below mountain wall.
Photo: Shutterstock
Fountain on a square with palm trees, large beautiful buildings in the background.
Photo: Shutterstock
Beautiful building from below, in Lima.
Photo: Shutterstock
Day 7
Callao, Peru

April 10, 2022

Lima – a UNESCO World Heritage Site and ‘City of Kings’
Fountain on a square with palm trees, large beautiful buildings in the background.
Photo: Shutterstock

After a good night’s sleep in this historic city, known originally as La Ciudad de los Reyes (‘The City of Kings’), you’ll enjoy breakfast at the hotel. After check-out, we’ll take a half-day tour of Lima, including a visit to the city’s UNESCO-listed historic center. The tour’s highlights include Casa Aliaga, a nearly 500-year-old mansion built for one of Pizarro’s lieutenants, and the Santo Domingo Convent, the best-preserved Colonial building in all of Lima.

We’ll enjoy a lunch at a typical Peruvian restaurant, where you can savor one of Peru’s all-time gastronomic greats: ceviche, fresh fish marinated in tangy lime juice and other seasonings. The tour finishes at the quayside in Callao, where your expedition ship awaits you.

Once on board, you’ll check-in and run through an important safety drill. Then settle into your cabin and take a look around the ship. Later, you’ll enjoy a special welcome dinner, where you’ll meet the captain, the crew, and the Expedition Team. Together, we’ll raise a glass and toast to the adventures ahead! The day ends with a briefing from the expedition leader and the hotel manager. After, maybe wander over to the Explorer Lounge and Bar for a drink with your new shipmates!

Day 8
Salaverry / Trujillo, Peru

April 11, 2022

An archeologist’s dream
Human-like statues in front of two walls. Salaverry, Chan Chan.
Photo: Shutterstock

Pummeled by the Pacific’s wind and waves, Salaverry can be a hard port to access. If we are able to land there, though, it will be a good starting point to explore Trujillo, Peru’s third-largest city, and the array of archeological sites scattered throughout the region.

Trujillo sits in a fertile valley oasis irrigated by the Moche River. It boasts a colorful Baroque 17th-century cathedral, 10 colonial churches, and many Neoclassical mansions, not to mention one of the longest mosaic murals in the world at the local university. It’s more likely, however, that your focus will be further back on the past.

The city of Chan Chan was created by the Chimú Empire, which appeared in the region around 900 A.D. The vast ruins of the complex, measuring almost 8 square miles, include the Tschudi temple-citadel and Huaca Esmeralda. On the other side of Trujillo are you’ll find the Mochican pyramids of the Sun and the Moon. These pre-date Chan Chan by a few hundred years! Huaca del Sol stands out as the largest adobe structure on the continent, while Huaca del Luna is a more detailed specimen, with many of its pastel frescos still visible.

Human-like statues in front of two walls. Salaverry, Chan Chan.
Photo: Shutterstock
Man in shirt, onboard photographer, standing with a camera in the expedition lounge.
Photo: Agurtxane Concellon
People standing on deck watching down to see something in the Sea.
Photo: Camille Seaman
Day 9
At Sea

April 12, 2022

At your leisure
Man in shirt, onboard photographer, standing with a camera in the expedition lounge.
Photo: Agurtxane Concellon

As we leave Peru behind and set sail for Ecuador, enjoy another day at your leisure aboard the ship. Take advantage of the many onboard facilities and join in on lectures as we prepare you for what’s to come.

There’s no better place than the Wellness Center to fully relax during your downtime on board. Feel the knots in your muscles disappear during a massage or pamper yourself with a skin-scrubbing treatment. And if the warm weather hasn’t opened up your pores, a session in the sauna is sure to do the trick. You can also slip on your bathing suit and soak in one of the outdoor hot tubs or bask in a state of zen during a guided meditation class. Whatever you decide to do, there are plenty of ways to keep yourself entertained—and ready and revitalized for your next adventure!

Day 10
Puerto Bolivar (Machala), Ecuador

April 13, 2022

Growing green gold
Hummingbird sitting in a tree.
Photo: shutterstock

Machala’s main claim to fame is Puerto Bolivar, an important Ecuadorian port where coffee, cocoa, shrimp, and bountiful bananas (which the locals call oro verde, or ‘green gold’) leave for export. As part of one of our optional excursions, you may have the opportunity to visit a local banana plantation, or try and spot hummingbirds, parakeets, and howler monkeys in Buenaventura Nature Reserve to the south. The nearby Puyango Petrified Forest has one of the largest collections of fossilized trees in the world, thought to be about 100 million years old—as old as the Andes Mountains themselves.

Feast on fresh seafood at Puerto Bolivar at one of the harbor’s many restaurants and enjoy views of the natural mangrove swamps of Isla Jambeli. Machala has all the charm you’d expect from a small coastal city. Stroll through quaint plazas, admire unusual monuments dedicated to sorting fish and bananeros, and maybe even meet some friendly locals. The restaurants here are evolving and have started dabbling in the hip, modern cuisine for which Ecuador and Peru have increasingly become known.

Hummingbird sitting in a tree.
Photo: shutterstock
The coastline of Isla de la Plata.
Photo: Shutterstock
Two birds with blue feet - Blue footed boobies - in Isla de la Plata.
Photo: Shutterstock
Day 11
Isla de la Plata, Ecuador

April 14, 2022

Ecuador’s other Galápagos
The coastline of Isla de la Plata.
Photo: Shutterstock

Isla de la Plata is a part of Parque National Machalilla, Ecuador’s only coastal national park. The island sits a ways off the coast and is prone to large waves that can make landings a challenge. Its nickname of ‘Silver Island’ is thought to come from the belief that English seaman Francis Drake buried a treasure trove of silver here. It could also come from the copious bird guano reflected in the sunshine, giving the island a shiny, silvery look when seen from the mainland. Unfortunately, no treasure has ever been found on the island, which is just over two square miles in size.

But what the island lacks in size or silver, it more than makes up for in the wide range of wildlife, even rivaling that of the Galápagos Islands. If we are able to land here successfully, keen birdwatchers take note! Have your binoculars at the ready to spot some of the 32 species of birds found here, including the famous blue-footed boobies, nesting waved albatross, pelicans, gannets, and frigate birds. The wildlife in the island’s waters are equally diverse. Keep an eye out for whales, manta rays, green turtles, and dolphins.

Day 12
Manta, Ecuador

April 15, 2022

Sea, sand, surf, and… tuna?
Manta from above - houses and a church surrounded by forests.
Photo: Shutterstock

Manta is a bustling and prosperous port city with high-rise buildings, resort hotels, and several casinos. It is well-known for its long stretches of beach whose blessed wind and waves draw surfers, body-boarders, and kitesurfers from across the globe. You can mingle with casual beachgoers at the shops, restaurants, and bars of Malencón Escénico at Playa el Murcielago. You can also head to San Lorenzo for surfer-sweet swells or go to Playa Bonita at Santa Marianita to watch kitesurfers take off from the sea into the sky.

Aside from tourism, the city’s tuna fishing and canning industry is a successful and key industry here. As is typical for a coastal city, seafood is the specialty on the menu at most restaurants in the area. Try succulent wild-caught shrimp, black clams, octopus, red snappers, and much more. Make a point to try a bowl of the local encebollado broth made with fresh tuna, the pride of Manta. The Museo Municipal Etnografico Cancebi showcases Ecuadorian art and artifacts from the local pre-Columbian civilization, including ancient fishing tools. You may also have the opportunity to visit the nearby town of Montecristi, famous for handicrafts, and where traditional Panamanian straw hats were first created and still hand woven to this day.

Manta from above - houses and a church surrounded by forests.
Photo: Shutterstock
Woman standing in front of a shop, looking at hats.
Photo: Shutterstock
Microscopes in the Science Center onboard the ship.
Photo: Agurtxane Concellon
Day 13
At Sea

April 16, 2022

Serenity at sea
Microscopes in the Science Center onboard the ship.
Photo: Agurtxane Concellon

A day at sea means the opportunity to attend interesting lectures, learn basic expedition photography, try your hand at an art workshop, and enjoy the fresh sea air out on deck as you watch for wildlife. You can also use microscopes in the Science Center to analyze samples taken during the cruise. As we cross the Equator, it’s the tradition of Norwegian sailors to hold a ceremony to seek King Neptune’s blessing. If we’re in luck, he may even make an appearance.

By this stage of your journey, you can now regard your fellow explorers as friends, after finding so much in common in your interests and passion for nature. Chat with them over a snack at the bistro-style Fredheim restaurant, and share your favorite stories from the expedition so far. The Explorer Bar is also open for drinks—you might even catch the crew and Expedition Team here in the evening for some friendly banter. As night falls, there is nothing as romantic as stargazing on deck with the one you love.

Day 14
Cebaco Island, Panama

April 17, 2022

Beaches off the beaten track
Man snorkeling among corals and fish.
Photo: Shutterstock

Even though Cebaco is Panama’s third-largest island, much of it is uninhabited, aside from the small village of El Jobo in the north. Cebaco can only be accessed by sea, but no public ferries come here. This remoteness keeps this all-but-forgotten place quiet and its island life traditional, as it is untainted by development and mass tourism.

Each turn reveals miles of pristine beaches, like the fine white sands and the rows of coconut trees of Playa Grande. There are multiple hiking trails that weave through the lush rainforest, ideal for stopping and enjoying the island’s peace and to look for wildlife. The island’s location on the Gulf of Montijo is part of a nationally protected marine area. The luscious turquoise waters at La Pita beach and Caelata Cayman harbor exceptional coral reefs and colorful fish to see while snorkeling.

Man snorkeling among corals and fish.
Photo: Shutterstock
Two red parrots sitting in a tree in Golfito, Costa Rica.
Photo: Shutterstock
Golfito in Costa Rica, some houses next to palm trees, mountains to left and water to the right, surrounded by mountains.
Photo: Shutterstock
Day 15
Golfito, Costa Rica

April 18, 2022

Bananas to Bargains
Two red parrots sitting in a tree in Golfito, Costa Rica.
Photo: Shutterstock

The laid-back town of Golfito is sheltered in the gorgeous Golfito Bay, which lies within the larger Golfo Dulce. Enjoy views from the seaside marinas or, better yet, follow the scenic hiking trails up the hill and into the wildlife refuge, ending in at Piedras Blancas National Park. Your exploration of the lush rainforest will bring you up close with picturesque waterfalls. Keep an eye out for toucans, macaws, blue morpho butterflies, anteaters, sloths, mantled howler monkeys, and more. The calm waters around the bay also make it ideal for touring the local mangroves and for joining an optional kayaking excursion to the isolated beaches.

Once a prime region for banana exports, Golfito has since switched its economy to palm oil plantations and sport fishing. Anglers of all ages stay at boutique resorts and chic eco-lodges around Golfito, and set off on one of the many boats moored there in hopes of catching the iconic Pacific sailfish. Are you a bargain hunter? Check out the town’s duty-free center, which regularly attracts both visitors and locals alike.

Day 16
Quepos, Costa Rica

April 19, 2022

A slice of paradise in Costa Rica
White beach and turquoise water in Quepos, Manuel Antonio National Park, in Costa Rica.
Photo: Shutterstock

You’ll find that the town of Quepos and its surroundings come packed with plenty of things to see and do. The many boats in the gorgeous Marina Pez Vela serve the big-game fishing industry for which Quepos is known. There are six blocks of restaurants, galleries, and shops around the central plaza, and an ample selection of water sports  along the mile-long Playa Espadilla.

That said, the main attraction of Quepos is not the town itself, but rather its proximity to Manuel Antonio National Park. This is one of the most popular national parks in Costa Rica, and appears on Forbes’ list of top 12 most beautiful national parks in the world. In this park, you can catch impressive views of mountains, mangroves, lagoons, beaches, and tropical forest. With 350 birds species and 109 species of mammals, there’s a lot to keep an eye out for! By following the breathtaking Perezoso trail, you might spot scarlet macaws, toucans, hawks, four species of monkey, sloths, iguanas, and armadillos.

White beach and turquoise water in Quepos, Manuel Antonio National Park, in Costa Rica.
Photo: Shutterstock
Monkey sitting in a tree in the Manuel Antonio National Park.
Photo: Shutterstock
Peninsula going into the Ocean, with a long pier in Puntarenas.
Photo: Shutterstock
Day 17
Puntarenas, Costa Rica

April 20, 2022

Estimated time of arrival is 6:00 AM

End of your exotic expedition
Peninsula going into the Ocean, with a long pier in Puntarenas.
Photo: Shutterstock

Your expedition will come to its glorious end in Puntarenas, a city on a needle-thin strip of land on the Pacific coast of Costa Rica. City folks from San José often try to slip away to Puntarenas for the day to bask in the relaxed coastal life and fresh ocean air. While it is still an active fishing port, Puntarenas is mainly a starting point for people heading elsewhere in the region, like to the white-sand beaches of Nicoya Peninsula or the waterfall-rich Tortuga Island.

Depending on how much time you have after we disembark, before you catch your return flight or head to the Post-Program, we suggest trying to fit in taking a pleasant stroll along the palm-tree lined Paseo de los Turistas. You’ll also find restaurants, food stalls, and vendors for any last-minute souvenir shopping. If you feel the need to indulge your sweet tooth, grab a batido (a fruit smoothie) and churchills, the official snack of Puntarenas, which is a combination of fruit, shaved ice, syrup, and ice cream. What’s with that name? It comes from the fact that the local man who invented this concoction was generally believed to be the spitting image of the famous British prime minister.

Before returning home, why not make the most of your trip and sign up for a Post-Program to the magnificent Arenal Volcano area, where you’ll join activities to see more of Costa Rica’s beautiful flora and fauna. Or join a jungle boat tour (lunch included), followed by a night in the capital city of San José.

Hurtigruten offers unique expedition cruises to some of the most remote and pristine waters of the world. As with all expeditions; nature prevails. Weather, and ice and sea conditions, sets the final framework for all Hurtigruten’s operations. Safety and unparalleled guest experiences are at all times our top priorities. All our indicative itineraries are continuously evaluated for adaptions, whether this is due to constraints the elements unexpectedly presents – or exciting possibilities nature and wildlife offer. That is why we call it an expedition.
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What's Included

Included in Your Expedition

Galápagos Island Land Program before the cruise

  • Two nights in Quito, including breakfast and dinner on Day 2.
  • Three nights at a hotel in Santa Cruz Island /Galápagos Islands, including full board
  • One night in Lima, including half board
  • Economy flight from Quito to Baltra, and Baltra to Lima (via Guayaquil)
  • All transfers, excursions, and meals are as described in the itinerary, including an English-speaking guide
  • Galápagos Islands National Park entrance fee

Expedition Cruise

  • Expedition cruise in a cabin of your choice
  • Breakfast, lunch, and dinner, including beverages (house beer and wine, sodas, and mineral water) in restaurants Aune and Fredheim
  • Fine-dining À la carte restaurant Lindstrøm is included for suite guests
  • Complimentary tea and coffee
  • Complimentary Wi-Fi on board. Be aware that we sail in remote areas with limited connection. Streaming is not supported.
  • Complimentary reusable water bottle to fill at onboard water refill stations
  • English-speaking Expedition Team who organize and guide activities, both on board and ashore
  • Range of included activities

Onboard activities

  • Experts from the Expedition Team present detailed lectures on a variety of topics
  • Use the ship’s Science Center, which features an extensive library and advanced biological and geological microscopes
  • The Citizen Science program allows guests to contribute to current scientific research projects
  • The onboard professional photographer will give tips and tricks for taking the best landscape and wildlife photos
  • The ship has hot tubs, an infinity pool, a sauna, an outdoor and indoor gym, and an outdoor running track
  • Participate in informal gatherings with the crew, such as daily recaps and the next day’s preparations

Landing activities

  • Escorted landings with small boats (RIBs)
  • Loan of trekking poles and all equipment needed for the activities
  • Complimentary wind- and water-resistant expedition jacket
  • Expedition photographers will help configure your camera settings before landings

Not Included In Your Expedition

  • International flights
  • Travel protection
  • Baggage handling
  • Optional shore excursions with our local partners
  • Optional small-group activities with our Expedition Team
  • Optional treatments in the onboard wellness and spa area

Notes

  • All planned activities are subject to weather conditions
  • Excursions and activities are subject to change
  • Please ensure you can meet all entry and boarding requirements
  • No gratuities are expected
MS Roald Amundsen
Science Center
Photo: Agurtxane Concellon
A small boat in a large body of water

Your Ship

MS Roald Amundsen

Year built 2019
Shipyard Kleven Yards
Passenger capacity 530 (500 in Antarctica)
Gross tonnage 20 889 T
Length 140 m
Beam 23,6 m
Speed 15 knots
MS Roald Amundsen

In 2019, Hurtigruten added a brand new ship to its fleet: the MS Roald Amundsen. The state of the art vessel features new and environmentally sustainable hybrid technology that will reduce fuel consumption and show the world that hybrid propulsion on large ships is possible.

Read more about MS Roald Amundsen

Aune Restaurant, MS Roald Amundsen
Photo: Espen Mills
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