- Recently refitted
- Jacuzzi on the foredeck
- Low fuel consumption
- Zero speed stabilisers to reduce any rolling motion while at anchor
Specification & rates
|Summer cruising Pacific North West & Alaska
|USD 105,000/USD 105,000 per week (low/high)
|Winter cruising North America
|USD 105,000/USD 115,000 per week (low/high)
|1987 (refitted 2022), San Pedro Boat Works, United States Of America
|No. of guest cabins
|Fuel consumption at cruising speed
|192 litres per hour
|5 (4 × double, 1 × twin)
|2 × 888hp Caterpillar
Tenders & toys
Tenders & toys
- 1 × Tender
- 2 × Waverunners
- 2 × Kayaks
- 2 × Stand up paddleboards
- Scuba diving equipment
- Fishing gear
- Snorkelling gear
Fitness & wellness
- Upright stationary bike
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From USD 105,000 per week
The Hangar on the Wharf
This waterside restaurant on Merchants Wharf used to service the seaplanes so crucial to transport here. Expect fresh and wild Alaskan seafood, steaks, burgers, pasta and king crab. Enjoy some locally brewed craft beers too.
A helicopter trip to the famed Mendenhall Glacier is an absolute must and the perfect addition to your Alaskan experience.
The Rockery Café
In historic Seward Street, this coffee shop and restaurant serves freshly baked bread, home-made burgers and pickles and salmon cured in house.
Tracy's King Crab Shack
The clue's in the name with this famous harbourside institution, enjoy locally-caught crab legs, seafood bisques, fishcakes and other fresh seafood.
Serving local produce with an American twist. Fresh Pacific oysters, scallops and crabs, a wonderful crab chowder and butcher-cut steaks.
From imposing glaciers to cultural icons celebrating the native culture of the Tlingit people.
Bordered by the majestic Coast Range, this is a magnet for whale watchers as nutrient-rich waters attract humpbacks who feed on abundant krill and herring that teem in these waters.
This archetypal fjord has glaciers and icebergs, towering snow-peaked mountains and waterfalls thunder off steep rocky sides. Watch out for whales, seals, eagles and Arctic terns.
South Sawyer Glacier
The larger of Tracy Arm's two tidewater glaciers, this one extends deep underwater creating an ice-blue effect. Even in good weather it's not advised to get closer than half a mile in case calving ice causes a mini-tsunami.
Founded in the goldrush era of the early 19th century, this hub is the perfect jumping off point for Mendenhall Glacier, skiing at Eaglecrest, whale-watching, hiking the Perseverance Trail.
Visit here for some wonderful restaurants and bars, museums and First Nation art galleries. Also a great jumping off point for halibut and salmon-fishing expeditions.
Totem poles proliferate in this First Nation city, fashioned by Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian artists using spruce from the Tongass Rainforest. Don't miss Misty Fjords National Monument for some stunning scenery.
Anan Bear and Wildlife Observatory
Witness one of Alaska's largest runs of pink salmon and watch as black and brown bears take advantage of nature's bounty.
On Baranof Island, beneath the mountains of the Coast Range and the great Pacific Ocean, sits Sitka, a town rich in First Nation culture and Russian history. Sitka black-tailed deer, brown bears and mountain goats live in the dense surrounding forests.
Baranof Hot Springs
On the west side of Chatham Strait lies Baranof Warm Springs, a series of nine natural geothermal pools near a waterfall. Finish off with a plunge into the river.
Known as 'Bear Island', this place has the densest population of bears anywhere on earth. Come for the bears, stay for the fishing and hike through abundant wildlife.
This is the world's largest breeding ground for harbour seals. Use your binoculars to spot brown bears, eagles, moose and wolves along the shoreline.
On the eastern side of Baranof Island, about halfway up the Inside Passage, there is good shelter and unspoilt natural beauty wherever you look.
Red Bluff Bay
Deep in a spectacular four-mile fjord the scenery is majestic. Thunderous waterfalls cascade from the snowfields 3,000ft up the vertiginous snow-capped mountains.
At the southern end of Admiralty Island is a haven for keen sport fishers. Fish in sea or stream for cod, halibut and four different types of salmon.
On a peninsula encircled by the Tracy Arm fjord is Mount Sumdum and its glacier. Both are named after the Tlingit word used to describe the unique sound calving ice makes.
Paddle up Porcupine Creek or go crabbing off the rocks. Dig for clams and abalone or just indulge in an absorbing bit of beachcombing.
Where Stephens Passage meets Frederick Sound, you'll find the islands of East and West Brother. It's a great place to see sea lions basking on the rocks and you'll see humpbacks feeding on Frederick Sound.
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If you have any questions about where to go, what to do, any dietary requirements, or anything else, please ask. We’re here to help you make this the best experience you’ve ever had.