Main deck lounge
Main deck lounge

QUEEN OF SHEBA Motor yacht for charter

34m (111.5ft)|12 guests in 5 cabins
Rate from (per week)
EUR 85,000
Main deck lounge
Main deck lounge
Main deck formal dining
Master cabin
Master bathroom en suite
Double cabin
Double cabin
Twin cabin
Sun deck
Sun deck and seating area
Aft deck dining area
Stern view
At anchor
  • Deck Jacuzzi
  • Zero speed stabilisers to reduce any rolling motion while at anchor


Specification & rates
Summer cruising Northern Europe EUR 85,000/EUR 85,000 per week (low/high)
Winter cruising Northern Europe EUR 85,000/EUR 85,000 per week (low/high)
Built 2006 (refitted 2018), Custom Line (Ferretti), Italy
Length 34m (111.5ft)
Guests 12
No. of guest cabins 5
Crew 6
Beam 7.1m (23.3ft)
Draft 1.8m (5.9ft)
Gross tonnage 213
Maximum speed 24 knots
Cruising speed 22 knots
Fuel consumption at cruising speed 600 litres per hour
Cabin types 5 (3 × double, 2 × double/twin, 2 × additional berths)
Engines 2 × 2,772hp MTU
Tenders & toys

Tenders & toys

  • 1 × Tender
  • 1 × Deck jacuzzi
  • 2 × Stand up paddleboards
  • Wakeboard
  • Waterskis
  • Inflatable tows
  • Fishing gear
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Availability for QUEEN OF SHEBA is available on request only.

Availability for QUEEN OF SHEBA is available on request only.

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Summer cruising

Northern Europe

From EUR 85,000 per week

Winter cruising

Northern Europe

From EUR 85,000 per week

Explore Northern Europe

Sabi Omakase Restaurant
This one Michelin star restaurant prepares exquisite sushi with the best locally sourced produce with remarkable skill and some deft subtle twists.
map pinStavanger, Norway
Restaurant Martin Wishart
In the heart of the old town around the port of Leith, enjoy Michelin-starred dining as this superchef gives the best Scottish produce a classic French twist. Wishart has another restaurant on beautiful Loch Lomond.
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The Kitchin
Seasonal produce is the name of the game at this Michelin-starred restaurant, the signature restaurant in celebrity chef Tom Kitchen’s repertoire. Located in a converted whisky warehouse in Edinburgh’s Leith waterfront, Kitchin’s ‘nature to plate’ ideology showcases the finest Scottish ingredients with classic French undertones in an award-winning menu.
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The Three Chimneys
Chef Scott Davies leads a team that celebrates the finest produce Skye has to offer by land and sea, prepared using ancient Nordic and haute Scottish techniques.
map pinSkye
The Pier House
Hidden away in the quiet village of Port Appin, on the shores of Loch Linnhe in Argyll, Chef Michael Leathley serves traditional Scottish delicacies and local seafood fresh from the pier the restaurant overlooks.
map pinPort Appin
Golf at the Machrie Hotel
Designed by Willie Campbell, updated by DJ Russell, The Machrie combines the beauty of a traditional links course with the challenges of a modern one.
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Fingal’s Cave
At the southern tip of the Isle of Staffa is a natural cave set amid basalt columns, producing a unique echo that has influenced artists from Mendelssohn to Pink Floyd.
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Armadale Castle
Drop anchor off the majestic Isle of Skye to visit the seat of the Clan Donald, once Scotland's largest and most powerful. Expect history, myth and legend.
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Dunvegan Castle & Gardens
Scotland's oldest continuously inhabited castle has been the ancestral home of the Chiefs of Clan MacLeod for over 800 years. Art, history and the 'Fairy Flag' of invincibility.
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Kerrera Island
A great spot to drop anchor. A barely inhabited, unspoilt island with dramatic scenery. In fine weather head to the south facing coast and explore the ruins of Gylen Castle.
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Loch Scavaig
One of Scotland's most dramatic anchorages is almost enclosed by granite slopes against the imposing, scarified backdrop of the peaks of the Skye's Black Cuillin.
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Talisker Distillery
Perched on the shores of Loch Harport, Talisker delivers the peaty smokiness for which scotch whisky from Skye is renowned. Expect tours, special vintages and more.
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Luskentyre Beach
A pristine stretch of white sand and turquoise water that rivals anything the Caribbean has to offer, nestling in a rugged unspoilt coast.
map pinIsle of Harris
Seilebost Beach
A stunning sandy beach at the mouth of a beguiling lagoon perfect for family paddling and exploring. An absolute gem.
map pinIsle of Harris
West Beach
A boomerang of immaculate sand hugging the west and north coasts of this delightful little island community in the Outer Hebrides.
map pinBerneray
Hosta Beach
A beautiful sandy cove backed by undulating dunes speckled with wild orchids and facing out across the wide Atlantic. It's the island's premier surf spot.
map pinNorth Uist
Loch Bay Restaurant
Sample some of the best seafood in the world at the Loch Bay Restaurant on the Isle of Skye. With a contemporary twist on traditional Scottish Highland cuisine, the emphasis is on fresh fish dishes enjoyed in a picture postcard position on the edge of the loch in Stein.
map pinIsle of Skye
Isle of Eriska Hotel
You don’t get more prestigious than this Michelin-starred fine dining restaurant on the Isle of Eriska. Enjoy spectacular views over your yacht and the private island estate as you feast on mouth-watering cuisine.
map pinIsle of Eriska
Number One, The Balmoral
The Michelin-starred Number One restaurant at legendary hotel The Balmoral combines old-school glamour with seasonal Scottish fare. Signature dishes here include North Sea Cod and Langoustine, immaculately and thoughtfully prepared to ensure the ultimate fine dining experience, accompanied by faultless service in this magnificently grand setting.
map pinEdinburgh
Delve into a surprise five or even eight course tasting menu at the Michelin-starred Condita. Epic flavours ooze from seasonal, organic ingredients, locally sourced from a 19th century walled garden in the Scottish Borders. Local meat and fish are used wherever possible, while their own forager provides wild ingredients and wines are hand-picked from small-scale organic or bio-dynamic producers.
map pinEdinburgh
Restaurant Andrew Fairlie, The Gleneagles
Just an hour’s drive from both Glasgow and Edinburgh, the iconic Gleneagles hotel plays host to Restaurant Andrew Fairlie, the only restaurant in Scotland to hold two Michelin stars. The signature smoked lobster dish, served over whisky barrel chips, has to be the finest example of French and Scottish cuisine combined.
map pinPerthshire
The Peat Inn
This unassuming 16th Century coaching inn hosts the eponymous award-winning, Michelin-starred restaurant. Lose yourself in the extensive wine list accompanied by a six-course tasting menu or opt for an à la carte menu filled with seasonal dishes.
map pinFife
The Cellar
Located near the water’s edge, it is no surprise that seafood features heavily on The Cellar’s testing menu. A Fife local, head chef Billy Boyter showcases quality Scottish ingredients, prepared using traditional cooking methods, to create a seasonal menu that changes daily depending on the catch.
map pinFife
Cail Bruich
Literally translating to ‘eat well’ in Gaelic, Cail Bruich is one of the newest additions to Scotland’s growing list of Michelin-starred restaurants, and the first in Glasgow for more than two decades. Head Chef Lorna McNee brings her Gleneagles experience to the city restaurant with a fine, seasonal Scottish menu.
map pinGlasgow
The Kilberry Inn
Located on the western edge of Scotland and looking out at the Inner Hebrides, The Kilberry Inn offers comforting favourites in a relaxed setting. Think cosy log fires, and heart-warming dishes (the restaurant holds a Michelin Guide Bib Gourmand award) including Scottish beef, pheasant and herbs and salads from the garden.
map pinArgyll
The Stables at the Bonnie Badger
Lying to the east of Edinburgh on the southern shores of the Firth of Forth, The Bonnie Badger plays host to the Michelin Guide Bib Gourmand restaurant The Stables. The regularly changing menu, designed by Chef Patron Tom Kitchin, features seasonal produce like Highland Wagyu burger and locally sourced fish pie. Hearty food in a stunning setting.
map pinGullane, East Lothian
The Scran & Scallie
Another Bib Gourmand establishment by the seemingly ubiquitous Tom Kitchin, The Scran & Scallie showcases seasonal pub classics punctuated by the ‘nature to plate’ philosophy for which Kitchin is known. Think Sunday roast and fish pie, alongside barbequed octopus and duck terrine, to name just a few of the contemporary takes on traditional classics.
map pinEdinburgh
For a fresh interpretation of local Scottish produce, sample the Asian-inspired dishes at Edinburgh’s Noto. Another Michelin Bib Gourmand holder, the menu focuses on small sharing plates, using Scottish ingredients prepared and cooked with Asian flair to great effect. Fluffy sesame prawn toast with bonito flakes, North Sea crab with a rich, Umami sauce, and buttermilk-fried rabbit with miso mustard are just a few starters of note that may pique your taste buds’ interest.
map pinEdinburgh
St Andrew's Golf Course
It is widely believed that the modern game of golf was born in Scotland, with the first 18-hole course and the rules of golf both formed here. Home to over 550 golf courses, even the islands in the north have 14 courses between them. However, for those on a Scotland yacht charter, playing golf on the world-famous Old Course at St Andrews, the Home of Golf, has to be the ultimate bucket list experience for every golfer.
map pinSt Andrews
Carnoustie Golf Links
The Championship Course at Carnoustie is another mecca. Also located on Scotland’s east coast, just north of St Andrews, this challenging links course is also known as “Golf’s Greatest Test”, but the rewarding vistas from the tees and fairways are worth the pain of a potentially high score.
map pinAngus
Old Course, Royal Troon Golf Club
For those cruising the west coast and the islands, the Old Course at Royal Troon Golf Club is renowned worldwide as one of the best links courses. With rolling fairways interspersed with deep, rough gorse, the course provides a stern test for any golfer. Having hosted The Open seven times, 2023 will see the world’s best players fight it out on the famous par 3 8th hole once again.
map pinTroon
Spa & Wellness at Gleneagles Hotel
Indulge in a top-to-toe treatment in Scotland’s best spa. The complementary and alternative therapies harness nature and are derived from the herbs and plants to be found locally on the Gleneagles estate and surrounding countryside. Indulge in the full wellbeing experience and spend time before and after your treatment discovering the selection of heat experiences including saunas, steam rooms, and the vitality pool.
map pinAuchterardrer
Stables Spa, Isle of Eriska Hotel
For those looking for a spa treatment while cruising the far west coast, the acclaimed Stables Spa on the private island of Eriska offers an oasis of tranquillity ashore. Harvesting local ingredients from the island and the nutrients of the sea, the treatments available here are designed to refresh and regenerate your senses, leaving you fully relaxed and ready to soak up your surroundings back on board.
map pinIsle of Eriska
Argyll Coastal Driving Route
While cruising the Hebrides, spend a few days ashore exploring the Argyll Coastal Route. This 130-mile drive is one of the most scenic in Scotland, taking in all the lochs and islands from Loch Lomond to Fort William. Catch some incredible sunsets over the water, stop off to visit the Neo-Gothic Inverarary Castle on the shores of Loch Fyne and round off the trip with a hike up the foothills of Ben Nevis – the UK's highest mountain.
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Borders Historic Driving Route
Jam-packed with activities, stately homes and the occasional castle, the 90-mile drive from Carlisle to Edinburgh is one of the most stunning drives in the country. Discover incredible vistas at almost every vantage point, including Sir Walter Scott’s favourite writing spot, Scott’s View. There are plenty of walks along the way, including the 1,400 acres of grounds that surround Scott’s home, Abbotsford House, and Dalkeith Country Park, home to herds of deer and birds of prey.
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Highlands Driving Route
To discover Scotland’s famous Highlands, with a few whisky distilleries en route, this 120-mile route is a long, scenic one but well worth the time. From Aberdeen, head north to Craigievar Castle, said to be the inspiration behind the castle in Walt Disney’s Cinderella. Drive on through the Cairngorms National Park into some of the most dramatic Highland scenery, with steep climbs and sharp turns through the carved landscape of its misty mountain ranges.
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North Coast 500 Driving Route
Scotland’s answer to America’s route 66, the North Coast 500 follows a sweeping loop around the whole northern tip of Scotland. From Inverness to John O’Groats and right across the top of Scotland before heading south again, this 516-mile route is for those with a few weeks to spare. Elevated roads provide open views of the North Sea before heading south, passing rugged mountain ranges and sweeping glens, stopping off to explore pretty villages and ancient sites along the way.
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Lagavulin Distillery
Tucked into Lagavulin Bay on the south coast of the Isle of Islay, in the shadow of Dunyvaig Castle, is this famous distillery. Turn up for a taste and see what happens.
map pinIsle of Islay
Laphroaig Distillery
In the bay next to Lagavulin to the east is the Laphroaig Distillery, rumoured to be a favourite of HRH Prince Charles. Alongside the peaky, smoky taste is a fascinating note of seaweed, some say. Find out for yourself.
map pinIsle of Islay
Arran Distillery
On the northern tip of the Isle of Arran, at the head of Lochranza and overlooked by the picturesque ruins of 16th century Lochranza castle, is the Arran distillery. A newcomer, founded in 1995, it has since opened a sister distillery at Lagg in the south of the island.
map pinIsle of Arran
Tobermory Distillery
Overlooking the marina in the picture-postcard port of Tobermory on the Isle of Mull is a single malt distillery founded in 1798 that produces two whiskies and has recently added a gin. Something for everyone.
map pinIsle of Mull
The Whiski Rooms, Royal Mile
If history is your bag then Edinburgh is the place to head for centuries-old traditional watering holes, including The Whiski Rooms (not a typo) just off the world-famous Royal Mile.
map pinEdinburgh
The Last Drop in the Grassmarket
The Grassmarket is named after the hay-trading square in which Edinburgh’s hangman’s gallows was once located. This traditional pub, allegedly haunted, is ghoulishly named after the last hanging.
map pinEdinburgh
The Bon Vivant
This is one of a swathe of trendy cocktail bars have joined the city's thriving nightlife scene, cementing the city’s status as a cosmopolitan European capital.
map pinEdinburgh
Panda & Sons
Themed on a Prohibition-era Speakeasy bar inside a barber's shop, this tucked-away bar serves creative cocktails, craft beers and very decent wines.
map pinEdinburgh
West End and Merchant City
Both of these districts positively buzz with energy after dark with pubs, bars and clubs to suit every taste, expectation and level of exclusivity. Build a night to remember.
map pinGlasgow
Grassmarket, Leith Walk, Broughton Street, George Street
Home to numerous pubs, bars and clubs, Scotland’s main city and arts hub showcases plenty of live performances, music, and DJs. Join the party.
map pinEdinburgh
Little Horseshoe Bay
On Kerrera's sheltered east coast is an aptly named bay. On the southern arm is the ruin of an iron age fort with wonderful views up and down the Sound of Kerrera or you can seek refreshment in the tea rooms.
map pinKerrera
Campbeltown Loch
This is a pretty sea loch on the sheltered eastern side of the Mull of Kintyre with views across to the Isle of Arran and the Firth of Clyde. Nearby Campbeltown was once dubbed the whisky capital of the world with 34 distilleries and the three that remain all offer tours. Head across the peninsula to play Machrihanish's classic golf links.
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Sound of Iona
Drop anchor between the isles of Mull and Iona and step ashore at St Columba's Bay, where Irish prince Columba stepped ashore in 563 AD to found Christianity in Scotland. Don't leave without taking the tender to Fingal's Cave on the island of Staffa, the acoustics of which inspired Mendelssohn to compose The Hebrides Overture in 1829.
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Sabi Omakase Restaurant
This one Michelin star restaurant in Stavangerm Norway, prepares exquisite sushi with the best locally sourced produce with remarkable skill and some deft subtle twists.
map pinStavanger
Chef Sven Erik Renaa, pioneer of the exciting New Nordic food movement, won his second Michelin star in 2020, which tells you all you need to know about the chef’s creativity and the quality of the cuisine at Re-naa.
map pinStavanger
Brasserie Posten
Enviably located at the head of the impressive Geiranger fjord, Brasserie Posten serves high quality food made from the best, freshest, locally sourced produce.
map pinGeiranger
This is a one Michelin star restaurant serves classic French cuisine in the theatrical, dramatic setting of Stockholm’s beautiful opera house.
map pinStockholm
Bare Restaurant
Bergen's only Michelin-starred restaurant creates dishes made from organic produce sourced from the region’s fishermen and farmers. The chef’s seasonal menu depends entirely on what the best produce is on any given day.
map pinBergen
Famously Friðheimar celebrates the not-so-humble tomato, with three different varieties cultivated in the greenhouses where guests dine among the tomato plants themselves.
map pinReykholt
This intimate, nine-cover restaurant in Norway serves seasonal dishes that are every bit as colourful as the modern art that hangs on its walls. Complete with a very fine wine list with clever pairings Tango is a must visit dining experience during any luxury yacht charter to northern Europe.
map pinStavanger
Chef Niklas Ekstedt is another devotee of the back-to-basics New Nordic school and his seasonal menu at Ekstedt in Sweden is differentiated by his signature use of fire, using wood, charcoal, smoke and ash.
map pinStockholm
Apotekergata No. 5
Based in an atmospheric former warehouse, and a quayside barge in the summer months, Apotekergata is a seafood restaurant that serves the best seasonal catches of the day. Excellent halibut, crabs and fish soup.
map pinÅlesund
XL Diner
Celebrate traditional Norwegian dried, salted fish on the historical quay Skateflukaia, next to the ferryport, with great views of the Ålesundet canal, Molja lighthouse, outer islands and the North Atlantic beyond.
map pinÅlesund
Bekkjarvik Gjestgiveri
South of Bergen in the Austevoll municipality, Bekkjarvik Gjestgiveri is an award-winning restaurant is known for its seasonal cuisine using fresh, locally sourced ingredients.
map pinBekkjarvik
A fixture in the fishing town of Ålesund since 1987, Sjøbua’s seasonal menu changes is built around the best produce available on the day.
map pinÅlesund
Westerås Restaurant
On the slopes above Geiranger with spectacular view of the fjord and the mountains, Westerås restaurant is in a traditional barn that dates back to 1603. It’s a great starting place for mountain treks too.
map pinWesterås
Set in a tiny fishing village on a small island in the Atlantic, and celebrating fresh, locally sourced produce, Knutholmen is one of the best fish restaurants on the west coast.
map pinKalvåg
Stovene Restaurant at Gloppen Hotel
The hotel on the shores of Gloppen Fjord dates back to 1866 and its restaurant uses fresh local ingredients, from nearby Nordfjord and farm suppliers within a 3km radius.
map pinSandane
Skjolden Hotel
At the head of Sognefjorden, the Skjolden Hotel restaurant serves home-smoked venison, veal beef, trout and salmon, herbs from the hotel's garden, fruit and veg from the village’s farm and delicious crayfish from Lustrafjorden.
map pinSkjolden
Cornelius Sjømatrestaurant
Take the tender to this premium seafood restaurant, complete with a raw shellfish bar, on an island southwest of Bergen. Expect clever dishes, passionately prepared, on a ‘meteorological menu’ inspired by the weather of the day.
map pinBjørøyhamn
Dine at Lysverket, a Michelin-starred restaurant in Bergen’s Kode 4 art museum with views overlooking a lake and a park. Choose from long or short menus to enjoy dishes that make local ingredients sing.
map pinBergen
Rosendal Fjordhotel AS
Enjoy majestic views down Hardanger fjord through floor-to-ceiling windows as you dine on expertly prepared Norwegian and international dishes at Rosendal Fjordhotel AS.
map pinRosendal
Barony Rosendal Restaurant
Based in the Baroniet Rosendal, which dates back to 1665, expect fresh ingredients from the Rosendal garden that inspire the dishes served in the Rosendal Greenhouse for lunch and the Blue Dining Room for dinner.
map pinRosendal
Hotel Ullensvang
Take the tender to the hotel’s own harbour and enjoy breath-taking views of the Hardangervidda mountain plain, the Folgefonna glacier and down to the Hardanger fjord. Taste the flavours of Norway with an international twist at Hotel Ullensvang.
map pinLofthus
Lysefjord-Helleren AS
Jump in the tender and let the crew drop you at the quay of this relaxed restaurant, joyously located on a tiny spit of land beneath vertiginous cliffs. Distant views of Preikestolen and a cooling mist from the nearby Hangjane waterfall too.
map pinForsand
Scandinavia’s first-ever winner of the Bocuse d’Or in 1993, Bent Stiansen, works with his chef Torbjørn Forster to create a six-course menu shaped entirely by the best Norwegian produce available on the day.
map pinOslo
Preikestolen (Pulpit Rock)
Enjoy spectacular, breath-taking views from this natural rocky ledge 604m above Lysefjord. It’s a must-see attraction for visitors to Norway.
map pinStrand
Snæfellsjökull glacier
Snæfellsjökull glacier is one of the most picturesque glaciers in Iceland cloaks a 700,000-year-old volcano rising 1,446m above sea level. Now dormant, it last erupted in 250AD.
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Ilulissat Icefjord
Known the world over Ilulissat Icefjord has been UNESCO-listed since 2004. This is the sea mouth of the Sermeq Kujalleq glacier, one of the few in Greenland that reaches the ocean.
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Those with a head for heights will love Trolltunga, or Trolll’s Tongue, a rocky ledge 700m above Lake Ringedalsvatnet. Feeling energetic? The 27km, 10-hour trek has become one of Norway’s most popular.
map pinUllensvang
Thingvellir National Park
Another Icelandic UNESCO site, Thingvellir National Park is definitely one that Game of Thrones fans will recognise., this is where the North American and Eurasian tectonic plates are slowly moving apart.
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With fewer than one hundred residents, Qassiarsuk is a UNESCO-listed village has some of the finest Viking era reconstructions outside mainland Europe. Sheep still graze on the verdant grass that caused the Vikings to give the country its name.
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Strokkur, Iceland’s most visited active geyser is one of three major attractions on the Golden Circle sightseeing route, along with Gullfoss Waterfall and Thingvellir National Park.
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Greenland National Museum and Archives
Fascinating artefacts reveal Greenland’s archaeology, history, art, and culture at the Greenland National Museum and Archives. There is also much to learn about its ancient ruins, graveyards and buildings.
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Vestmannaeyar Golf Course
On one of the Vestman Islands on Iceland’s south coast, this golf course is set in an old volcano, is a wonderful test of golf and perfect for any active charterers.
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Deplar Farm
If you’re looking for activities, Deplar Farm has everything you need. You can go skeet shooting, paddleboarding, fat-biking, horseback riding, surfing and kayaking, while you enjoy a massage.
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Viking Valley
Live life the Viking way in Njardarheim, an authentically recreated village from 1,000 years ago when Vikings ruled northern Europe. Experience their clothing, construction techniques, traditions, religion, food and crafts.
map pinGudvangen
Thrihnukagigur volcano
Under an hour’s hike takes you to Þríhnjúkagígur, the only dormant volcano anywhere that enables you to enter the magma chamber itself. Reach the opening and there’s a 120m cable car ride right down into the chamber. Fascinating.
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Walk up the 418 steps from the Town Park to Aksla, go by car or take the City Train up to Fjellstua and you’ll be rewarded with panoramic views of the town of Ålesund, the archipelago and the Sunnmøre Alps from the town’s own mountain, Aksla.
map pinÅlesund
The Retreat Hotel at The Blue Lagoon
The famous Blue Lagoon, a geothermal oasis in the middle of a lava field, is also home to the Retreat Hotel and its famous spa. The highlights are hammam-like cleansing and a private area of the lagoon.
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Ulriken is the highest of Bergen’s seven mountains at 643m. Take the famous cable car for wonderful views across the peninsula and beyond.
map pinBergen
Hike up to the abandoned farm of Skageflå, one of Norway’s most scenic routes, and enjoy wonderful views across Geirangerfjord to the famous Seven Sisters Waterfall.
map pinSunnmøre
Aurlandsdalen Valley
Once significant as one of the main routes between the eastern and western Norway, Norway's Grand Canyon is breath-takingly beautiful any time of year.
map pinAurland
Mount Skåla
Hike the Via Ferrata from Loen, seen to the left, to the peak of Mount Skåla, a 1,848m mountain that delivers amazing views of glaciers, fjords and mountains.
map pinVestland
Langfoss, a 612m waterfall, which empties into the River Tjørna, is one of Norway’s natural wonders and one of its largest. An easy hike to the top promises very special views.
map pinVestland
Bondhusdalen is known to be one of the most beautiful of the several valleys below the Folgefonna glacier. Don’t miss the transfixing icefall at the valley head, reflected in the glacial meltwater.
map pinSunndal
A short boat trip and an easy hike take you to the easily accessible head of the Nigardsbreen glacier in Western Norway where you can explore the fascinating forms and colours of a glacier.
map pinJostedal
Hornelen is Europe’s highest sea cliff rises a giddy 860m from the ocean, and a fairly challenging hike delivers panoramic views of fjords, mountains and off-lying islands.
map pinVestland
The highest peak in Lysefjord, at 1,084m above sea level, Kjerag is an iconic because of the wedged Kjeragbolten boulder. It’s also a magnet for rock climbers and base jumpers.
map pinSandnes
This hydroelectric plant has a popular hiking trail with a challenging 4,444 wooden steps known as the Flørli stairs. Once above the treeline, you will enjoy wonderful views across Lysefjord and, in the west, Preikestolen.
map pinFlørli
Looking southeast from the southernmost of the three summits of Saksa, across the settlement of Urke and across Norangsfjorden to Øye. Saksa, known as The Scissors for its appearance from Øye, is a fabulous hike.
map pinSunnmøre
Anchor off this traditional Norwegian fishing town in the Lofoten Islands and take the tender ashore where the local helipad can transport you to the pristine slopes on the Swedish/Norwegian border.
map pinNorway
The most easterly island of the Svalbard peninsula, indeed the whole of Norway, is where to go to spot polar bears and walrus. You will need an armed guide if you go ashore.
map pinNorway
Step ashore to explore Iona Cathedral. Iona is well known as being ‘The cradle of Christianity’ in Scotland. The Isle of Iona also has sandy beaches, excellent walking opportunities and a variety of wildlife.
map pinScotland
The port of Reine in the Lofoten Islands is the ideal spot to jump ashore for the Reinebringen trail, a three-hour hike there and back that rewards with spectacular views.
map pinNorway
Anchor off the east side of the island and take the tender into Fingal’s Cave, an atmospheric sea cave of hexagonally jointed basalt where, in 1829, Felix Mendelssohn was inspired to write the overture Hebrides.
map pinScotland
Take the tender for a tour around the islands, step ashore to enjoy some contemporary arts at the KaviarFactory gallery and visit the football stadium, one of the world’s most scenic grounds.
map pinNorway
Loch Scavaig
Anchor in this dramatic bay and go ashore to explore the foothills for some spectacular views of the landscape. Try your hand at fishing for common species such as pollock, saithe and mackerel to enjoy on board later.
map pinScotland
Anchor here and take to the tenders to go whale watching. Look out for sperm, pilot and minke whales, orca too. Glance up and you’ll see puffins, eagles and gannets in abundance.
map pinNorway
Moffen Island
Outside the summer months, when the island is protected, this is where you can see hundreds of walrus hauled out onto the island’s southern tip
map pinSvalbard
At the top of Ersfjorden is a glorious sandy beach where, weather permitting, you can hike around the frozen waterfall loop before returning for a beach BBQ or hot chocolate and the chef’s best cakes
map pinNorway
Explore the beautiful city of Tromso then climb the 1,200-step Sherpa Staircase to summit Storsteinen where you will have a great chance of seeing the Aurora Borealis lighting up the sky above the city
map pinNorway


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