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M/Y CORAL I


The M/Y Coral 1 cruises the Galapagos Islands with a European design and modern shape offers more space, comfort safe security for and a naturalist cruise. It is an attractive and functional mid-size (Mega yacht), perfect for an intimate experience when cruising the islands.

Some cabins are connecting, just for families and special groups. 
It has eighteen spacious cabins decorated with a marine taste.

There is plenty of room for storage, and moreover, all beds in all cabins are lower and they can be arranged as matrimonial, as well as single and double beds.

Each cabin has their own private facilities, hot and cold shower with a fresh and lasting supply of water. 
 

All the cabins are provided with smoke detectors and sprinkler system 
 

The yachts provide comfortable lounges, dinning parlours and conference areas with TV and VCR, a well stocked bar, large picture windows, and best of all expansive observation decks with sun/shade areas. 
 

Your stay in Galapagos will be more lovely and pleasant in the relaxing, comfortable and intimate environment you will find on board our yachts. 


Technical Specifications 

Category:  Deluxe 
Length:  121feet (39,7 mts.) 
Decks:  4 
Built in:  Germany 
Totally converted:  2005 
Passengers:  36 
Crew:  10 
Guides:  2 multilingual naturalist guides 
Speed:  12 Knots 
Cruise speed:  10 Knots 
Life raft:  2 units 8 passengers each 1 unit 20 passengers 
Disembark Zodiacs:  2 units 15 passengers 
Electric Power:  110 volts 
Owner:  Klein tours 
Operated By:  Klein tours 
Complete fire protection: Sprinklers and smoke detector systems 

 

SEE AT THE END OF PAGE DECK DESCRIPTIONS FOR THE CORAL I & CORAL II

 

M/Y CORAL II

The M/Y Coral II is a landmark 11-cabin yacht, styled in an era of eye-catching design, a beautiful blend of form and function. She boasts romantic and cozy living areas, intimate and modish dining, sleek and seductive outside decks. Her amenities and outstanding service make her the ideal yacht for experiencing the marvels of the islands. 

The M/Y Coral II accommodates 20 passengers, ideal for those who want to discover the islands with privacy, intimacy and supreme comfort. Her excellent cruising speed means more time for visiting the islands and enjoying activities, while her small size means less time organizing shore visits.

All the cabins are equipped with: air conditioning, background music, telephone, wall to wall carpeting, closets, safes, private bathrooms that offer fresh hot & cold water, along with a hair dryer and other amenities.

The Coral II provide comfortable lounges, dinning parlours and conference areas with TV and VCR, a well stocked bar, large picture windows, and best of all expansive observation decks with sun/shade areas. 

Your stay in Galapagos will be more lovely and pleasant in the relaxing, comfortable and intimate environment you will find on board our yachts. 

Technical Specifications: 
Category:  Superior First Class 
Speed:  9 Knots cruising, 12 Knots Maximum 
Length:  112.14 feet / 34.18 mts. 
Width:  20.67 feet / 6.3 mts. 
Passengers:  20 
Crew:  10 
Guides:  2 top multilingual naturalist 
Life Rafts:  2 for 8 passengers each
1 unit for 20 passengers 
Disembark Zodiacs 2 for 15 passengers each 
Navigation Aid: GPS- Ecosounder - radars - EPIRB VHF - UHF 
Decks:  4 
Electric Power 110/volts 

 

Galapagos Cruises Coral I (36) & Coral II (20 passengers)

Includes:

All meals, all shore excursiones, daily lectures, English speaking naturalist guides, cabins accommodations as per your choice.

 

Not included
• Air Ticket Quito or $ 450-600 per adult, $ 290-350 per child under 12. Tickets are confirmed together with cruise . It is mandatory that all passengers use the cruise line flights to guarantee passenger dingy ride and luggage transfer from airport to port and to ship, crew shifts, fresh cargo for cruise and compliance with formalities before embarking to Galapagos. The Cruise & Tara Tours Inc. is not responsible if passengers use other flight schedules and miss the cruise or other services.
• Cruise -Galapagos fuel surcharge per person: $ 90 for 3 or 4 night cruise and  $ 180 for the 7 nights.
• Entrance fee to Galapagos: $ 100 adult, $ 50 children under 12. Paid directly by the passenger
upon arrival in Galapagos (cash only) or invoiced and prepaid by tour operator.
• INGALA Control Card $ 10 net per person
• Travel insurance, medical services and others not specified.
• Tips & personal expenses. Suggested per day per person $ 15 for crew / $ 10 for guide.
   Optional on board plus VAT: (net per person in US$ subject to change)
• Wet suits rental: 3 or 4 night cruises $ 25, 7 nights $ 50.
• Kayak rental: each use per person $ 30. Internet: 10 min $ 32.
• Alcoholic / non-alcoholic beverages.

 

 

M/Y Corals 


CRUISE A (Sun-Wed) 4 day/3 nights

Day 1: Sunday - Baltra Airport
Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to Baltra Island (2,30 hours flight). Arriving in
Galapagos, passengers are picked up at the airport by our natural guides and taken
(ten minute bus drive) to the pier to board the M/Y Coral I or M/Y Coral II.
PM - Fausto Llerena Breeding Center - Charles Darwin Station (Santa
Cruz Island)
Dry landing. Visit to the Galapagos giant tortoises breeding program, where the
famous Lonesome George (last surviving specimen of Pinta Island) lived for decades.
The center is conducted by the Galapagos National Park (GNP) staff with the
collaboration of scientists from the Charles Darwin Station (CDS). Here eggs taken
from Pinzon, Santiago and Santa Cruz Islands hatch with out the danger of introduced
species. After artificial incubation; the “galapaguitos” (newborn tortoises) are reared
until the age of 5, when they are released in their native habitats, having the
capabilities to survive alone. Since the 70s, more than 2000 specimens have returned
to their own islands. In addition, the Darwin Station works in several scientific
projects, botanical research, providing environmental education to communities,
schools within the Islands and tourists. If there is enough time, it is possible to visit the
town (Puerto Ayora).
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: flat
Duration: 1,30 hours walk

Day2: Monday - Dragon Hill (Santa Cruz Island)
Dry landing. Walk by a brackish lagoon to see flamingos. The trail leads across typical
dry zone vegetation. Keeping up until 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.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: rocky
Duration: 2 hours walk
PM – Bartolome Island
Dry or wet landing. Discover a fascinating landscape resembling the moon, formed by
different volcanic parasitic cones, lava bombs, spatter formations, cinder cones; hike
to the summit for impressive views of the closer islands, including the eroded tuff
cone Pinnacle Rock (perhaps the beast known postcard from Galapagos). Here is
possible to encounter lava lizards, and blue-footed boobies.
Beach time in Bartolome is a great opportunity to snorkel and have a close look to
penguins, sea turtles and white-tipped reef sharks among a great variety of colorful
fish. Possibly the finest snorkeling experience; the water here is generally clear,
without too much waves.
Due to its geographical location, is immediately noticeable a lack of vegetation, just
pioneer plants are observed. They include tiquilia nesiotica (silver look bush, which is
endemic to the island) and chamaesyce (known as sand mat or spurge).
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: 372 steps trail
Duration: 1,30 hours walk / 1 hour snorkeling

Day 3: Tuesday – Rabida Island
Wet landing. Dark-red sand covers the unique beaches of this island, home of sea lions
colonies; Rabida is considered the epicenter of the 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.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1,30 hours walk / 1 hour snorkeling / 1 hour dinghy ride
PM - Bachas Beach (Santa Cruz Island)
Wet landing. On the north side of Santa Cruz; behind the beach lies two small
flamingo ponds were iguanas sunbathe, see 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 pear season with an average of 70 eggs
each time. At this paradisiacal site, we will also find the remains of barges that were
sank 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.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1 hour walk / 1 hour snorkeling / beach time

Day 4: Wednesday - Black Turtle Cove (Santa Cruz Islands)
On the north shore of Santa Cruz Island, accessible only by sea, four species of
mangrove crowd and form an internal lagoon, 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”.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: none
Duration: 1 hour dinghy ride
Baltra Island airport
After the visit, passengers will be transferred to the airport for return flight to
Guayaquil or Quito

Cruise B (Thu – Mon) - 5 days / 4 nights
Day 1: Thursday
- AM – Baltra airport
Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to Baltra (2 ½ hours flight). Passengers are picked
up at the airport by our naturalist guides and taken on a ten minute bus drive to the
pier to board the M/V Galapagos Legend.
- PM – Black Turtle Cove
On the north shore of Santa Cruz Island, accessible only by sea where four species of
mangrove crowd from the shore out into the lagoon, turtle enjoy swimming in the
calm waters, peaking their heads above the surface while fish, rays and small sharks
circle below. White-tipped reef sharks can be seen beneath the boat, sea birds,
including pelicans, herons and egrets, all feed in the cove. This cove has been declared
as a “Turtle Sanctuary”.
Difficulty level: easy
Duration: 1h00

Day 2: Friday
- AM – Sullivan Bay (Santiago)
Wet landing. This visitor site located at the southeastern portion of Santiago Island,
and of important geologic interest, features extensive lava flows believed to have been
formed during the last quarter of the 19th century.
Difficulty level: difficult, 1.5 km path.
Type of terrain: flat volcanic lava
Duration: 1h30 walk / 1 hour snorkeling/swimming
- PM – Rabida
Wet landing. Dark-red sand covers these unique beaches with incredible landscape;
Rabida is considered the epicenter of the Galapagos Islands due to the diversity of its
volcanic geology. Nesting Brown Pelicans are found from July through September
and nine species of the famous Darwin’s finches can be seen. We will also take a
dinghy ride along cliffs to observe nesting seabirds, and snorkel off the coast, where
marine life is particularly active.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1h30 walk / 1 hour snorkeling / 1 hour dinghy ride

Day 3: Saturday
- AM – Urbina Bay (Isabela)
Wet landing on a volcanic “black” beach. Depending on the season, we may find giant
tortoises*, land iguanas* and the unusual Flightless Cormorant. After a short walk
inland, snorkeling time is allotted, giving you yet another chance to swim with sea
turtles, sea lions and countless tropical fish. Urbina Bay features a wide variety of plant
life that changes depending on the season. We can observe the beautiful colors of
plants that attract different insects, birds and reptiles. We will explore the uplifted
coral reef that resulted from 1954 volcanic activity, with a spectacular view of Alcedo
Volcano.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: flat
Duration: 1h30 walk / 1 hour snorkeling
- PM – Tagus Cove (Isabela)
Dry landing 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 extend its range into the northern hemisphere along the equator. They
are monogamous and lay their eggs in small cracks of lava, on the lower parts of the
island near the shoreline not reached by the ocean waves.
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 on the island.
We will have an opportunity to snorkel in deep water. Graffiti believed to have been
left by19th-century pirates is a curious reminder of an intriguing past.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: steep
Duration: 2 hour walk / 40 minutes dinghy ride / deep water
snorkeling 1 hour

Day 4: Sunday
- AM – Espinosa Point (Fernandina)
Dry landing. Espinosa Point is the only spot that we visit on Fernandina, and from it we
can see the island of Isabela across the Bolívar Channel, an area that boasts some of
the highest diversity of endemic sea fauna in the Galapagos. The largest, most
primitive-looking race of marine iguanas* are found mingling with sea lions and
Sally Lightfoot Crabs; 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 the terrain.
Vegetation is thus scarce inland, but we encounter Brachycereus cacti and extensive
mangrove beds lining the shores.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: rocky
Duration: 2 hours walk / 1hour snorkeling
- PM – Vicente Roca Point (Isabela)
Great deep-water* snorkeling at one of the richest marine havens on Earth (Bolívar
Channel). 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 coldwater currents in this part of the
Galapagos gives rise to an abundance of marine life.
Duration: 1 hour snorkeling / 1 hour dinghy ride

Day 5: Monday
- AM – Highlands (Santa Cruz)
Dry landing. A 45-minute bus ride will take us to the Santa Cruz highlands, located to
the northwest of Puerto Ayora, where we will find a natural reserve with giant
tortoises. These enormous and slow-moving reptiles are responsible for the island’s
name and therefore approaching them in their humid and forested abode is always an
inspiring adventure. They can weigh between 250 and 300 kg and can live up to 150-
200 years.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: flat & muddy sometimes (depending on season)
Duration: 45 minutes drive / 1h30 walk
After the visit passengers will be transferred to Baltra airport for return flight to
Guayaquil or Quito.


Cruise C (Mon - Thu) - 4 days / 3 nights

Day 1: Monday
- AM – Baltra Airport
Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to Baltra (2 ½ hours flight). Passengers are picked
up at the airport by our naturalist guides and taken on a ten minute bus drive to the
pier to board the M/V Galapagos Legend.
- PM – Mosquera Islet
Wet Landing, Mosquera Islet is located between North Seymour and Baltra Islands,
this flat, sandy island has a large colony of sea lions. It is also an excellent site for
observing shorebirds such as herons and Lava Gulls. There is no trail on Mosquera
Island, so any visitor can enjoy an open are. Most of the islet is covered with sand and
barren lava rock. Very little sesuvium portulacastrum grows on the sand.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1h30 walk & snorkeling

Day 2: Tuesday
- AM – South Plaza (Plazas Island)
Dry landing on the northern part of the Islet. The walk begins with an impressive
cactus forest* surrounded by land and marine iguanas*; as we reach its highest
point, be on the lookout for tropicbirds, a Nazca and blue-footed boobies,
swallow-tailed gulls*.
In South Plaza there is a large colony of the smaller sized land iguanas. The population
is approximately 300 individuals. They feed on all kinds of vegetation, but during the
dry season survive on the fruits and flowers of Opuntia cacti. Due to their proximity
with marine iguanas, this is the only place on Earth where we will find the Galapagos
hybrid iguana*.
Difficulty level: intermediate.
Type of terrain: rocky
Duration: 2 hours walk
- PM – Santa Fe
Wet landing on a white sand beach surrounded by a sea lion colony; we continue
walking through an endemic cactus forest as we search for the endemic Santa Fe
land iguana*, the largest in the islands and distinctively paler. This island is home to a
number of endemic species including Galapagos Hawk*, Galapagos Snake, a variety
of finches and one of the four species of Galapagos mockingbirds*. Deep-water
snorkeling.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: rocky
Duration: 1h30 walk / 1 hour deep-water snorkeling

Day 3: Wednesday
- AM – Pitt Point / Pitt Islet (San Cristobal)
Wet landing followed by a high intensity hike on rocky terrain. The trail includes an
olivine beach of 90 meters long 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 frigatebirds* and a sea lion colony; it is also excellent for dinghy rides and
snorkeling, where a good range of sea birds can be observed.
Difficulty level: difficult
Type of terrain: rocky
Duration: 2h30 walk
- PM – Cerro Brujo (San Cristobal)
Wet landing. Cerro Brujo is an eroding tuff cone* that at several locations is
composed of AA lava formations, and a beautiful white sand beach*, great for
snorkeling and sunbathing. We visit a lagoon 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 adjacent coast.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1 hour walk / 1 hour snorkeling

Day 4: Thursday
- AM – Cerro Colorado Tortoise Reserve (San Cristobal)
Dry landing in Puerto Baquerizo Moreno. Passengers visit the San Cristóbal giant
tortoise* Breeding Center 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 port village, have a drink or shop for arts and crafts
and other souvenirs.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Duration: 40 minutes bus drive to the Reserve / 1 hour visit
San Cristobal airport
After the visit you will go straight to the airport for return flight to Guayaquil or
Quito.

Cruise D (Thu - Mon) - 5 days / 4 nights

Day 1: Thursday
- AM – San Cristobal airport
Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to San Cristobal (2 ½ hours flight). Passengers are
picked up at the airport by our naturalist guides and taken on a ten minute bus drive
to the pier to board the M/V Galapagos Legend.
- PM – Interpretation Center & Tijeretas Hill (San Cristóbal)
Dry landing in Puerto Baquerizo Moreno, capital of the Galapagos Islands. Passengers
visit the Interpretation Center, an excellent place to learn about Natural History
in the Galapagos*. The Museum of Natural History displays information on 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 colonization of the islands.
Difficulty level: easy
Duration: 1 hour visit
Tijeretas Hill involves a high intensity walk amidst beautiful landscapes and a
magnificent view at the foot of a frigatebird nesting colony*.
Difficulty level: high
Duration: 1 hour visit

Day 2: Friday
- AM – Gardner Bay, Gardner & Osborn islets (Española)
Wet landing on a beautiful white coral sand beach guarded by a colony of sea lions.
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 (Geospiza fuliginosa) 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 Galapagos marine wildlife: king angelfish, Creole fish, damsel fish,
parrotfish, manta rays, and white-tipped reef sharks.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1 hour walk / 1hour snorkeling.
- PM - Suarez Point (Española)
Dry landing. An island of geological interest, we explore volcanic formations and a
riveting wildlife: large sea lion colonies and seabirds including Española mockingbird,
Nazca Boobies and the spectacular Red-billed Tropicbird. You will also encounter
marine iguanas, lava lizards, and the colorful Sally Lightfoot Crabs.
A somewhat lengthy hike will bring you among Nazca and Blue-footed Boobies*,
right up to nesting grounds that sometimes overlap the trail. Other birding favorites
include Galapagos Dove, Galapagos Hawk, Swallow-tailed Gulls and the world’s
largest colony of Waved Albatross*, an unequivocal highlight during mating season
(May-December).
Admire the island’s dramatic backdrop, featuring the famous Soplador, a seaward
blowhole that shoots water some 23 m. (75 ft.) in the air.
Difficulty level: difficult
Type of terrain: rocky
Duration: 2h30 walk

Day 3: Saturday
- AM – Post Office (Floreana)
Wet landing. Located on the north side of Floreana, the bay is so-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 to their
destinations. Today, our visitors continue the tradition by placing unstamped postcards
inside the barrel that should reach their destinations for free. It can take weeks,
months, even years, not arrive at all, or even arrive before you!
We may also encounter Darwin’s finches*, Yellow Warbler and lava lizards. Great
snorkeling opportunities with Green Pacific Sea Turtles* as well, this island is best
known for its endemic vegetation: Scalesia villosa, Lecocarpus pinnatifidus, and Galapagos
milkwort. Snorkelers can practice on the main beach among playful sea lions.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 30 minutes walk / 1 hour snorkeling
- PM - Cormorant Point / Devil’s Crown / Champion (Floreana)
Wet landing, on an olivine green sand beach. We hike from the black mangrove beds
to a brackish 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-sand 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 search of 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.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy and walk on a flat terrain
Duration: 1 hour walk / 1 hour snorkeling

Day 4: Sunday
- AM – Highlands (Santa Cruz)
Dry landing. A 45-minute bus ride will take us to the Santa Cruz highlands, located to
the northwest of Puerto Ayora, where we will find a natural reserve with giant
tortoises*. These enormous and slow-moving reptiles are responsible for the island’s
name and therefore approaching them in their humid and forested abode is always an
inspiring adventure. They can weigh between 250 and 300 kg and can live up to 150-
200 years. Additionally, travelers can walk inside surprising lava tubes.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: flat & muddy sometimes (depending on season)
Duration: 45 minutes drive / 1h30 walk
- PM – Fausto Llerena Breeding Center - Charles Darwin
Station(Santa Cruz)
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 specie) 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
communities and schools within the islands, and to tourists visiting the Galapagos
Islands. You will also have some free time to visit the town and shop for souvenirs.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: flat
Duration: 1h30 visit

Day 5: Monday
- AM – Daphne
We circumnavigate the islet of Daphne, an eroded tuff cone formation* that was
created by successive volcanic activity, for an opportunity to see Darwin’s finches,
Blue-footed Boobies, Nazca Boobies, Red-billed Tropicbirds, Swallow-tailed
Gulls, Brown Noddies. Afterwards, you will go straight to the airport for return
flight to Guayaquil or Quito

 

7 night cruises (Sun to Sun or Wed to Wed)
It is a combination of itineraries A + B or C+D cruises (also B+C or D+A)

SN: Snorkeling KY: Kayak DR: Dinghy ride

 

Ecuador Galapagos Small vessels



For questions or further information about these programs 
Have your Travel Agent call Tara Tours at 1-800-327-0080 or
e-mail us
 tara@taratours.com