Alaska & North Pacific Crossing Cruise
Top five reasons to cruise on the Sun Princess
- Entertain Me
The Sun Princess has two indoor theatres as well as a Grand Casino to ensure passengers are always entertained and having fun.
- Relaxing Retreat
The Sanctuary is a kids free space where adults can recline on plush couches with a drink in hand or unwind with sunset yoga classes.
Learn a new skill while on board with the Scholarship@sea program. Guests can attend courses run by guest lecturers and shipboard experts on cooking, visual arts, computer skills, pottery and photography.
- Fitness Fun
Gym junkies can get their fitness fix with a range of onboard exercise options including court sports, jogging tracks, a state of the art gym and virtual golf simulators.
- Movies Under the Stars
Enjoy a movie outside and under the stars at the ship’s picturesque outdoor movie theatre.
Inside from: $2079
Outside from: $2999
Balcony from: $3719
Suite from: $5079
17 Night cruise, from Tokyo to Vancouver, onboard Sun Princess based on an Inside twin share cabin
All main meals and entertainment onboard
Port charges and government fees.
Food and Drink: Sterling Steakhouse, Pizzeria, Atrium Bar, Ultimate Balcony Dining, Ice Cream Bar, 24-hour Buffet Bistro, Patisserie, Sabatini’s Italian restaurant, Regency Dining Room, Poolside Grill, Wheelhouse Bar, 24-hour Room Service, Trident Grill, Horizon Court, Wine & Caviar Bar, Wine bar
Recreational: Card Room, Outdoor Pool, Library, Sports Court, Shuffle Board, Paddle Tennis, Nightclub
Entertainment: Dance Club, Shooting Stars, Princess Theatre, Rendez-Vous, Show Lounges
Other: ScholarShip@Sea, Business Centre, Boutique, Wrap Around Promenade Deck, Duty-free shop, Future Cruise Sales
Fitness: Sports Court, Yoga, Ocean View Gymnasium, Volleyball, Basketball
Relaxation: Whirlpool, Spa, Lotus Spa
Day 1 - Tokyo (Yokohama) Yokohama and Edo began life as sleepy fishing villages. That changed in the early 17th century after Tokugawa Ieyasu became Shogun. Edo became the center of political power in Japan, a position the city retained even after the restoration of Imperial rule in 1866. Contemporary Tokyo may be the most astonishing city on earth. It's a paradoxical mix of ancient tradition and postmodern culture. The Ginza - an international shopping mecca - stands near the serene grounds of the Imperial Palace, and the hyper-speed of 21st century consumerism is mysteriously reconciled with the elegance and serenity of traditional culture. Tokyo provides the traveler with a dizzying experience. With the Meiji Restoration of 1868, Edo was renamed Tokyo, the "Eastern Capital," to distinguish it from the old imperial capital at Kyoto, the "Western Capital."
Day 2 - At Sea
Day 3 - Muroran Located on the southwest part of the island of Hokkaido, Muroran is a major industrial center and your gateway to Hokkaido's natural beauty. This island's unhurried pace is a welcome contrast from the hustle and bustle of Honshu and Kyushu. Relatively uncrowded and unspoiled, Hokkaido offers dramatic landscapes ranging from dense forests and hot springs to active volcanoes and calm lakes nestled in calderas.
Day 4 - At Sea
Day 5 - Cross International Dateline Cross International Dateline
Day 6 - At Sea
Day 7 - At Sea
Day 8 - At Sea
Day 9 - At Sea
Day 10 - Anchorage (Seward), Alaska
Day 11 - Hubbard Glacier, Alaska The largest tidewater glacier in North America, Hubbard Glacier measures 76 miles long and plunges 1,200 feet into the depths of the bay. Its immense beauty and phenomenal blue hues are enchanting, even from afar. But it's when your cruise ship draws closer that its towering surface really impresses, dwarfing even the uppermost deck on your ship at a whopping 40 stories high. There, with the snowcapped mountains serving as a glorious backdrop, you'll have a prime viewing spot from which to witness the glacier calving, as it often expels icebergs the size of 10-story buildings-imagine the splash! The area around Hubbard Glacier is also renowned for its wildlife, where whales, harbor seals and otters swim, brown bears, moose and black-tailed deer roam ashore, and a wide variety of seabirds soar gracefully across the sky.
Day 12 - Sitka Take time to visit Sitka National Park, Alaska's oldest federally designated park. In the centre of Sitka lies St Michaels Cathedral which houses a collection of Russian Orthodox art and church treasures or take time to watch the New Archangel Dancers as they perform authentic Russian dances in costume.
Day 13 - Skagway Skagway was the gateway to the gold fields for the thousands who flocked to Alaska and the Yukon with the hope of striking it rich. Skagway may have boasted the shortest route to the Klondike, but it wasn't the easiest. Over 100 years ago, the White Pass route through the Coast Mountains and the shorter but steeper Chilkoot Trail were used by countless stampeders. Many a would-be miner perished on the treacherous Chilkoot Trail. The gold rush was a boon and by 1898, Skagway was Alaska's largest town with a population of about 20,000. Hotels, saloons, dance halls and gambling houses prospered. But when the gold yield dwindled in 1900, so did the population as miners quickly shifted to new finds in Nome. Today, Skagway has less than 1,000 residents. It still retains the flavor of the gold rush era.
Day 14 - Juneau In 1880, it was slow going for Joe Juneau and Richard Harris as they searched for gold with the help of Native guides. After climbing mountains, forging streams and facing countless difficulties, they found nuggets "as large as beans." From their discovery came three of the largest gold mines in the world. By the end of World War II, more than $150 million in gold had been mined. Eventually the mines closed, but the town Joe Juneau founded became the capital of Alaska and the business of gold was replaced by the business of government. Some 30,000 people live in Juneau. Its total area makes it one of the biggest towns, in size, in the world. Only Kiruna, Sweden, and Sitka, Alaska, exceed Juneau's 3,248 square miles. Today Juneau is famous not only for gold and government but also for its breathtakingly beautiful glaciers and stunning views of both water and mountains.
Day 15 - Ketchikan Ketchikan is known as Alaska's "First City" because it's the first major community travelers come to as they journey north. Located on an island, Ketchikan began life as an Indian fishing camp. The name Ketchikan comes from a Tlingit phrase that means "eagle with spread-out wings," a reference to a waterfall near town.
Day 16 - At Sea
Day 17 - Vancouver It seems unlikely that a character named "Gassy Jack" Deighton would be responsible for one of the most beautiful cities on the continent. But that's history for you. During the gold rush, Gassy Jack saw a chance to make money from the hordes of miners on their way to the Yukon. The saloon he built became the focus of the shanty town known as Gastown. From that ragtag group of shacks, modern Vancouver was born. The provincial government persuaded settlers to change the name of the town to Vancouver, after Captain George Vancouver, who sailed the region's waters in 1792. Canada's third-largest city, Vancouver is a cosmopolitan place with a European feel and a personality all its own. It's a community with a rich ethnic mix - including the second-largest Chinatown in North America - and stunningly beautiful parks.
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