Coral 1 & 2

First Class Galapagos Cruise

The Ships

The yacht’s interior is beautifully crafted from dark teak and polished bronze, giving the ship a rich and sumptuous feel. The spacious cabins are all fully equipped with air conditioning, with inside cabins furnished with comfortable single beds and outside cabins with large double beds and private bathrooms.

As no Galapagos Islands travel experience would be complete without an area for socialising and chatting with like-minded adventurers, the Coral Yacht boasts a variety of dining rooms and lounges, as well as a well-stocked bar and a fantastic atmosphere.

Your itinerary will depend on the length of the cruise that you choose to join – trips are available as three, four or seven-day excursions – but all holidays will take in the spectacular beauty of the islands and get close to the unique local flora and fauna.

The colors and formations of the volcanic landscape make a dramatic backdrop to the local iguanas, flamingos, sea lions and of course, the famous Galapagos giant turtle who gave the islands their name.

To help you make the most of your visits to the islands, the Coral Yacht has two multilingual naturalists who will help to enhance your understanding and enjoyment of this unique environment.

And after a long day of spotting birds, watching hammerhead sharks and snorkeling among the tropical reefs, what could be better than enjoying an evening cocktail on the sun deck, brushing up on your knowledge in the reading area or relaxing in the onboard Jacuzzi.

Each of the Coral Yacht’s three decks offers areas for relaxing, socializing and taking in the beauty of the islands, so you can enjoy every single moment of your Galapagos Islands travel experience.

  • Coral I: 18 cabins
    Coral II: 11 cabins
  • Interconnecting doors for families
  • Auditorium
  • Ample social areas
  • Jacuzzi
  • Remodeled furniture

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From USD  1.520 per person

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Coral 1 & 2 Information

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Itinerary A – 4 days
4 days – 3 nights

Day 1 Santa Cruz Island – Charles Darwin Station
Day 2 Santa Cruz Island –  Dragon Hill & Bartolome Island
Day 3 Rabida Island  & Buccaneers Cove & Espumilla Beach
Day 4 Santa Cruz Island – Black Turtle Cove & Depature
Day 1:  Santa Cruz Island – Charles Darwin Station
Charles-darwin-station-galapagos

Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to Baltra Island (2 ½-hour flight). Arriving in the Galapagos, passengers are picked up…

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…at the airport by our natural guides and taken to a ten-minute bus drive to the pier to board the M/Y Coral I or M/Y Coral II.

We visit the Station where the Galapagos giant tortoise breeding program takes place as part of our efforts to preserve the fragile Galapagos environment and where the famous Lonesome George (the last surviving specimen of his species) lived for decades. Admire a prickly-pear cactus forest and variety Darwin’s finches and other land birds. The
Darwin Station also works providing environmental education to the communities, schools, and tourists visiting the Galapagos Islands. You will also have some free time to visit the town and shop for souvenirs.

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Day 2:  Santa Cruz Island –  Dragon Hill & Bartolome Island
dragon-hill

Dry landing. Walk by a brackish lagoon to see flamingos. The trail leads across typical dry zone vegetation. Keeping up until…

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…Dragon Hill, see an important nesting ground for endemic land iguanas, offering lovely views of the anchored boats and neighboring islands. The forest is home to mockingbirds, Darwin’s finches, yellow warblers, and Galapagos doves

Dry or wet landing. We discover a fascinating landscape formed by different volcanic parasitic cones —lava bombs, spatter, cinder cones — that resembles the moon. Going up to the summit there will be an impressive view of the surrounding islands, including the eroded tuff cone Pinnacle Rock. We also encounter marine iguanas, lava lizards, and blue-footed boobies.
Beach time is a great opportunity to do snorkeling and see the famous Galapagos Penguins, sea turtles and White-tipped Reef Sharks among a great variety of colorful fish. For many visitors, this may turn out to be the best snorkeling experience. Crystal clear water is the perfect spot to appreciate the incredible marine life it has to offer.
Due to its geographical location, the lack of vegetation is immediately noticeable however, there are pioneer plants including the endemic Tiquilia nesiotica and Chamaesyce (known as sand mat or spurge in English), lava cactus, and Scalesia bushes.

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Day 3:  Rabida Island  & Buccaneers Cove & Espumilla Beach
rabida-galapagos-island

Dark-red sand covers the unique beaches of this island, home of sea lions colonies; Rabida is considered the epicenter of the…

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…Galapagos Islands due to the diversity of its volcanic geology. Nesting brown pelicans are found from July through September plus nine species of the famous Darwin’s finches. Here a dinghy ride along marine cliffs is done, to observe nesting seabirds. Snorkel off the coast, where marine life is particularly active

Buccaneers Cove is an amazing location, featuring the remains of an eroded shoreline that is home to seabirds, fur seals and the playful sea lions. Its different shapes have been made throughout a process caused by erosion of the waves and the wind. Espumilla Beach is a white-sandy beach in James Bay and is a popular place among visitors. There are mangroves and a small palo santo forest that lead to salty-water lagoons that are home to wading birds like flamingos. In the upper dunes are a nesting site for sea turtles. A good place to snorkel to
see rays.

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Day 4:  Santa Cruz Island – Black Turtle Cove & Depature
black-turtle-cove

On the north shore of Santa Cruz Island, accessible only by sea, four species of mangrove crowd and form an internal lagoon…

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…turtles visit the calm waters, peaking their heads above the surface while fish, rays circle below. White-tipped reef sharks can be seen beneath the boat, plus sea birds, including pelicans, herons and egrets. This cove has been declared as a “turtle sanctuary”. After this, you will go to the airport for your depature.

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Itinerary B – 5 days
5 days – 4 nights

Day 1 Santa Cruz Island – Baltra & Highlands
Day 2 Isabela Island – Vicente Roca Point &  Espinosa Point
Day 3 Isabela Island – Urbina Bay & Tagus Cove
Day 4 Santiago Island – Egas Port & sullivan Bay
Day 5 Santa Cruz Island – Bachas Beach & Departure
Day 1:  Santa Cruz Island – Baltra & Highlands
santa-cruz-highlands

Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to Baltra Island (2 ½-hour flight). Arriving in the Galapagos, passengers are picked up…

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…at the airport by our natural guides and taken to a ten-minute bus drive to the pier to board the M/Y Coral I or M/Y Coral II.

Dry landing. In the mountains of Galapagos is possible to admire different kinds of birds, such as tree and ground finches, vermillion flycatchers, paint-billed crakes, yellow warblers, and cattle egrets (usually standing on the tortoises’ shell). The journey to the reserve offers great opportunities to see the contrasts that the island offers in reference to the variety of ecosystems. The road goes from the coast through the agricultural zone and straight up to the dense humid forests. Often, Galapagos Giant Tortoises are also seen on the way, wandering through pastures in the paddocks. This spot is a bird watchers’ haven since almost every land bird present on the island lives or migrates here.

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Day 2:  Isabela Island – Vicente Roca Point &  Espinosa Point
espinoza-point-galapagos-islands

Great deep-water snorkeling at one of the richest marine havens on Earth, the Bolivar Channel in Vicente Roca Point…

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…Accessible by water, we take a dinghy ride along the coast to observe a great diversity of sea and coastal birds; Nazca and blue-footed boobies, noddies, brown pelicans, penguins, flightless cormorants. The upwelling of cold water currents in this part of the Galapagos gives rise to an abundance of marine life, a perfect place for deep snorkeling.

From Espinosa Point, is possible to admire a wide view of Isabela Island across the Bolivar Channel, an area that boasts some of the highest diversity of endemic sea fauna in the Galapagos. Here the largest, most primitive-looking marine iguanas are
found mingling with sea lions and Sally Lightfoot crabs. Fernandina displays a wonderful opportunity to encounter flightless cormorants at their nesting sites, Galapagos penguins and the “King” of predators on the islands, the Galapagos hawk. Pa-hoe-hoe and AA lava formations cover the majority of Fernandina terrain. Vegetation is scarce inland, with few brachycereus cacti. In the shore mangrove can be found

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Day 3:  Isabela Island – Urbina Bay & Tagus Cove
tagus cove

Wet landing (might be difficult due to the tide) in Urbina Bay. Volcanic black beach, depending on the season, it is possible…

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…to find giant tortoises, land iguanas, and the unusual flightless cormorant. After a short walk inland it´s snorkeling time, a chance to swim with sea turtles, sea lions, and countless tropical fish. Urbina Bay features a wide variety of plants with the different range of colors in flowers, attracting different insects, birds, and reptiles. One of the highlights of the island is the uplifted coral reef that resulted from the 1954 seismic activity; here the views of Alcedo Volcano are remarkable. When navigating from Urbina to Tagus Cove whale watching is usual in May – December.

In Tagus Cove we have a dry landing, now we are on Galapagos’ largest island where we will learn about the eruption of the five
volcanoes that form it. The trail leads to Darwin’s salt-water crater lake and excellent views of lava fields and volcanic formations. We will return by the same path for a dinghy ride along a shoreline full of marine wildlife, where we will admire a variety of seabirds, such as blue-footed booby, brown noddy, terns, flightless cormorant and depending on the season, a large number of Galapagos Penguins which are only 35 cm tall; the only penguin species in the world to live in the tropics. The population of penguins on the islands is about 2,000 individuals, most of which live on this western portion of Isabela; others are scattered further south. We will have an opportunity to snorkel in deep water. Graffiti believed to have been left by 19th-century pirates is a curious reminder of an intriguing past.

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Day 4:  Santiago Island – Egas Port & sullivan Bay
Puerto-egas-Galapagos

Wet landing. Egas Port is a black volcanic sand beach, visited by Darwin in 1835. The first section of the trail is formed of …

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…. volcanic ash (eroded tuff) and the other half is an uneven terrain of volcanic basaltic rock. The unique, truly striking layered terrain of Santiago shore is home to a variety of animals including the bizarre yellow-crowned night heron and marine
wildlife including lobster, starfish and marine iguanas grazing on algae beds alongside Sally light-foot crabs. It is easy to see colonies of endemic fur seals swimming in cool water volcanic rock pools.

Wet landing. This site located at the southeastern portion of Santiago Island is of important geologic interest. It features extensive relative young pa-hoe-hoe lava flows formed during the last quarter of the 19th century. In the middle of the lava flow, older reddish-yellowcolored tuff cones appear. Mollugo plants with their yellow-to-orange whorled leaves usually grow out of the fissures. Walking on the solidified lava gives the impression of been in another planet. Tree molds are found, indicating that in that position large size plants grew in small crevices, until the lava flow of past eruptions burned down the flora of the island.

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Day 5:  Santa Cruz Island – Bachas Beach & Departure
bachas-beach-galapagos-islands

Wet landing. On the north side of Santa Cruz; behind the beach lies two small flamingo ponds were iguanas sunbathe, see…

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…coastal birds, Darwin finches, mockingbirds, and gulls, as well as interesting native vegetation like red and black mangrove, salt bushes. This beach is one of the main sea turtles nesting sites in the Galapagos. A turtle can lay eggs 3 or 4 times per season with an average of 70 eggs each time. At this paradisiacal site, we will also find the remains of barges that sank a long time ago, when the United States Navy operated a base during World War II on Baltra Island. Local people modified the word barges
to “Bachas”.

After the visit, passengers will be transferred to the airport for their return flight to Guayaquil or Quito.

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Itinerary C – 4 days
4 days – 3 nights

Day 1 Santa Cruz Island – Charles Darwin Station
Day 2 Mosquera Islet –  North Seymour Island
Day 3 Santa Fe Island –  South Plaza Islet
Day 4 San Cristobal Island – Kicker Rock , Cerro Colorado & Departure
Day 1:  Santa Cruz Island – Charles Darwin Station
Charles-darwin-station-galapagos

Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to Baltra Island (2 ½-hour flight). Arriving in the Galapagos, passengers are picked up

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…at the airport by our natural guides and taken to a ten-minute bus drive to the pier to board the M/Y Coral I or M/Y Coral II.

Dry landing. We visit the Station where the Galapagos giant tortoise breeding program takes place as part of our efforts to preserve the fragile Galapagos environment and where the famous Lonesome George (the last surviving specimen of his species) lived for decades.
Admire a prickly-pear cactus forest and variety Darwin’s finches and other land birds. The Darwin Station also works providing environmental education to the communities, schools, and tourists visiting the Galapagos Islands. You will also have some free time to visit the town and shop for souvenirs.

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Day 2:  Mosquera Islet –  North Seymour Island
north-seymour-island

Wet Landing, Mosquera Islet is located between North Seymour and Baltra Island. This flat, sandy island has a large colony…

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…of sea lions. It is also an excellent site to observe shorebirds such as herons and lava gulls. There is no trail on the islet, the visitor can enjoy the open area. Most of the islet is covered with sand and barren lava rock. Very little sesuvium portulacastrum plants grow on the sand.

Dry landing. This is perhaps one of the busiest tourist destinations on the archipelago. Off of Baltra Island (where the airport is located) and not far from Santa Cruz, North Seymour is the most accessible for day trips out of Santa Cruz’s main port, Puerto Ayora.
An approximately two-hour walk amidst large nesting colonies of blue-footed boobies*, magnificent and great frigatebirds,* and swallow-tailed gulls for an in depth encounter with sea bird breeding cycles and as well as sea lions. You will also encounter sea lions, land iguanas, and on a lucky day, you might even come across a Galapagos Snake.

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Day 3:  Santa Fe Island –  South Plaza Islet
santa-fe-island-galapagos

Wet landing. Santa Fe shows white sand beaches surrounded by sea lion colonies; through the island path, an endemic…

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…cactus forest is passed, home the Santa Fe land iguanas (the largest in the islands). This island is the habitat for a number of species, including the Galapagos hawk, Galapagos snakes, rice rats (one of the few endemic Galapagos rodents), a variety of finches and one of the four mockingbird species of the archipelago.

Dry landing. There are two Plaza Islets (north and south) located east of Santa Cruz Island. On the northern part of the Islet, visitors begin the journey along an impressive cactus forest were colorful yellow and red land iguanas live, the population number is around 300 animals; during the dry season they survive on fruits and flowers of the opuntia cacti.
A peculiar thing to see in South Plaza is the hybrid iguana (sea and land). When reaching the highest point, tropicbirds can be seen. During the dry season (June – January) the usually greenish and yellowish vegetation change of color creating a bright red landscape (sesuviumedmonstonei plant).

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Day 4:  San Cristobal Island – Kicker Rock , Cerro Colorado & Departure
kicker-rock-galapagos-islands

Kicker Rock can be seen directly from the vessel. In the sea northeast of Puerto Baquerizo Moreno is this ancient and eroded…

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…volcanic tuff lava named Leon Dormido or Kicker Rock it is formed by two rocks approximately 148 m, named for its resemblance of a sleeping lion. It serves as home to many of the typical Galapagos sea animals, such as birds, sea lions, blue and Nazca boobies and frigate. With rare sightings of swallow turtle gulls, tropic birds, and pelicans.

Passengers visit the San Cristobal Giant Tortoise Breeding Center Cerro Colorado to learn about the National Park’s conservation programs. Enjoy a beautiful landscape on the way to the Reserve. Passengers will also have the opportunity to visit the village’s port, have a drink or shop for arts and crafts and other souvenirs.

After the visit you will go to San Cristobal Airport for their return flight to Guayaquil or Quito

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Itinerary D – 5 days
5 days – 4 nights

Day 1 San Cristobal Island –  Interpretation Center & Tijeretas Hill
Day 2 San Cristobal Island – Cerro Brujo &  Pitt Point
Day 3 Española Island – Suarez Point & Gardner Bay
Day 4 Floreana Island – Cormorant Point & Post Office Bay
Day 5 Santa Cruz – Highlands & Departure
Day 1:  San Cristobal Island –  Interpretation Center & Tijeretas Hill
interpretation-center-san-critobal

Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to San Cristobal (2 1/2 hours flight). Arriving in Galapagos, passengers are picked up at…

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…the airport by our naturalist guides and taken to the pier to board the M/Y Coral I or M/Y Coral II.

Dry landing in Puerto Baquerizo Moreno, the capital of the Galapagos Islands. Passengers visit the Interpretation Center, an excellent place to learn about islands’ history in The Museum of Natural History which displays information about the volcanic origins of the islands, their remoteness from the continent, ocean currents, climate, the arrival of the different species and their colonization, among other points of interest. The human history is also showcased, chronologically narrating the most significant events related to the discovery and the island’s colonization

Tijeretas Hill involves a high-intensity walk amidst beautiful landscapes and a magnificent view at the foot of a frigate bird nesting colony

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Day 2:  San Cristobal Island – Cerro Brujo &  Pitt Point
punta-pitt-galapagos-islands

Wet landing. Cerro Brujo is an eroding tuff cone that at several locations is composed of AA lava formations and a beautiful…

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…white sandy beach, great for snorkeling and sunbathing. There is a lagoon visit where migratory bird species can be seen: Black-necked Stilts, Ruddy Turnstones, Whimbrels, other sandpiper species and White-cheeked Pintails. Cerro Brujo
offers beautiful views of Kicker Rock, the southern part of San Cristobal and the vadjacent coast.

Wet landing followed by a high-intensity hike on rocky terrain. The trail includes a 90 meters long, olivine beach and a path that climbs to the top of a volcanic tuff, through several magnificent viewpoints. This is probably the only site where the three booby species of the Galapagos can be seen together, as well as, two species of frigate birds and a sea lion colony. It is also excellent for dinghy rides and snorkeling, where a good range of sea birds can be observed.

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Day 3:  Española Island – Suarez Point & Gardner Bay
gardner-bay-espanola-island

An island of geological interest, being one of the oldest in Galapagos, it has a high percentage of endemism due to its…

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…isolation from the rest of the islands. Due to the great variety of wildlife, Suares Point is one of the most attractive spots in the Galapagos. Here, it is possible to explore volcanic formations and see large colonies of sea lion and seabirds including the Española mockingbird, Nazca boobies, and the spectacular red-billed tropicbirds. Here, the singular marine iguanas have a turquoise color with reddish parts during the breeding season, lava lizards, and the colorful Sally light-foot crabs. A somewhat lengthy hike brings visitors to nesting grounds that sometimes overlap the trail. Other birdwatchers favorites include the Galapagos dove, the Galapagos hawk, swallow-tailed gulls and the world’s largest colony of waved albatross, an unequivocal
highlight during mating season (April-December). Admire the island’s dramatic backdrop, featuring the famous “Soplador,” a seaward blowhole that shoots water up to 23 m. (75 ft.) into the air

Landing on a beautiful white coral sandy beach guarded by a colony of sea lions, Gardner Bay. There are no trails, so we stay along the shore where we can spot Galapagos hawks, American Oystercatchers, Galapagos Ground Doves, Hood mockingbirds, Yellow Warblers, lava lizards, marine iguanas, and three species of Darwin’s finches: a subspecies of the Large Cactus Finch, which is similar to the large ground finch, the Small Ground Finch (Geospiza fuliginosa) and the Warbler Finch (Certhidea Olivacea), another endemic subspecies. Swimming and snorkeling offer a great variety of the Galapagos’ marine wildlife: king angelfish, Creole fish, damsel fish, parrotfish, manta rays, and white-tipped reef sharks.

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Day 4:  Floreana Island – Cormorant Point & Post Office Bay
post-office-bay-galapagos

Wet landing, on an olivine green, sanded beach, Cormorant Point. We hike from the black mangrove beds to a brackish…

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…lagoon, which usually holds one of the largest flamingo populations in the Galapagos. This island features some endemic plants such as Scalesia villosa, white and black mangrove, and holy stick. The trail continues to a beautiful white sandy beach, one of the most important nesting sites of Green Pacific Sea Turtles. It is important to avoid walking in the water due to the Sting Rays that may
be hiding in the sand, which can be dangerous if accidentally stepped on. From the beach, one can spot sea turtles, blue-footed boobies plunging into the water, and small reef sharks floating along the shoreline in the search for food.
This coral-sand beach marks the end of our trail, and we head back to the olivine beach we landed on, to swim or snorkel amongst sea turtles, reef fish, sea lions and, on a good day, white-tipped reef sharks. A small colony of penguins resides on Floreana and can sometimes be observed as well.

Located on the north side of Floreana, the Post Office Bay was named because in 1793 Captain James Colnett installed a wooden barrel which served as an informal post office for sailors passing through, who would take letters with them back to their destinations. Today, visitors continue the tradition by placing unstamped postcards inside the barrel, hoping that some other traveler, going to the letter destination, will take it back for free. The chances are that the letter posted can take a
long time to arrive at its destination. However, there have been cases where it has arrived before the sender.
We may also encounter Darwin’s finches, Yellow Warbler and Lava Lizards. Great snorkeling opportunities with Green Pacific Sea Turtles. As well, the island is best known for its endemic vegetation: Scalesia villosa, Lecocarpus Pinnatifidus, and the Galapagos Milkwort. Snorkelers can practice on the main beach among playful sea lions.

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Day 5: Santa Cruz – Highlands & Departure
santa-cruz-highlands

Dry landing. In the mountains of Galapagos is possible to admire different kind of birds, such as: tree and ground finches…

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…vermillion flycatchers, paint-billed crakes, yellow warblers, and cattle egrets (usually standing on the tortoises’ shell). The journey to the reserve offers great opportunities to see the contrasts that the island offers in reference to the variety of
ecosystems. The road goes from the coast through the agricultural zone and straight up to the dense humid forests. Often, Galapagos Giant Tortoises are also seen on the way, wandering through pastures in the paddocks. This spot is a birdwatchers’ haven, since almost every land bird present on the island lives or migrates here.

After the visit, passengers will be transferred to the airport for their return flight to Guayaquil or Quito.

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Ask for our 8, 11 & 15 days cruise here

Technical Specification Coral I

  • Length: 131 ft (40 m)
  • Wide: 28 ft (8.5 m)
  • Decks: 4
  • Made in: Germany
  • Rebuilt: 2004
  • Refurbished in: August 2016
  • Guest Capacity: 36
  • Crew: 11
  • Speed: 12 knots
  • Cruise speed: 10 knots
  • Guides: 3 multilingual naturalists
  • Life Rafts: 4 for 25 pax each
  • Dinghies: 2 for 20 pax each
  • Kayaks: 2 double, 1 single
  • Safety: ISM, SMC, ISSC, IOPP, DOC
  • Electricity: 110v & 220V

    Technical Specification Coral I

     

  • Length: 113 ft (34.4 m)
  • Wide: 20.80 ft (6.3) m)
  • Decks: 4
  • Made in: Holland
  • Rebuilt: 2006
  • Refurbished in: September 2017
  • Guest Capacity: 20
  • Crew: 9
  • Speed: 12 knots
  • Cruise speed: 10 knots
  • Guides: 2 multilingual naturalists
  • Life Rafts:2 for 25 pax each2 for 8 pax each
  • Dinghies: 2 for 17 pax each
  • Kayaks: 2 double, 1 single
  • Safety: ISM, SMC, ISSC, IOPP, DOC
  • Electricity: 110v & 220V
  • Security Information

    All our cruise ships operate in accordance with the requirements of the International Maritime Organization guidelines. We operate under the National Legislation to preserve the Galapagos Islands.

    The ship’s crew before boarding is required to show their certifications upon entrance on the Galapagos National Park. Such certification entails several emergency drill exercises and scenarios for emergency situations, including the evacuation of a ship. All of our cruise ships have lifeboats, life rafts and preserves for each person on the boat, as well as for additional capacity

Deck Plan

Sky Deck

Earth Deck

Sea Deck

Moon Deck

Deck 4 days 5 days 8 days
Standard Sea  1.520 1.999 3.206
Standard Plus Sea 1.890 2.489 3.969
Junior Earth /Sky 2.086 2.781 4.525

Ask for our 8, 11 & 15 itinerary here

Inquire with our specialist

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Your Galapagos Specialist
Juan Velez

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Early Bird Rate 
September – October 2018
Coral I & II Cruise

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November 15, 2017