Enjoy the facilities of the cruise ship while sailing to you next port of call.
A visit to Cape Town should be at the top of everyone's must do list. Table Mountain with its revolving cable car and stunning views of the city. The beaches and restaurants of Camps Bay, the amazing waterfront with its shops, restaurants and Hotels. This is also where you can book your trip over to Robben Island where Nelson Mandela was imprisoned. Cape Town is really the most amazing and one of the most beautiful cities in the world.
Colombo is the gateway to Sri Lanka for most visitors. Take a train ride along the coast to Mount Lavinia, a beautiful and popular beach. Tale a trip to explore the Talangama Wetland or explore the temples of the Sinhalese Kingdom or take a guided tour to an Elephant orphanage. Alternatively, if shopping is your thing take look at the Pettah Bazaar where you can buy almost anything and everything!
Gran Canaria. The third largest of the Canary Islands, Grand Canaria is certainly an Island of many faces. in the Canaries. From the mountains and deserts of the south to the green and tree filled north. Gran Canaria offers many opportunities for hiking, trekking by horse or on foot, and of course, water sports. Museums, churches and historic towns are in abundance for the less energetic.
Kuala Lumpur. is Asia's green capital, where monkeys scamper close to skyscrapers and the occasional boa constrictor slithers across six-lane traffic. Centred around a colonial inheritance of ordered landscaping and dominated by palm-lined freeways, K.L. offers room to breathe and to contemplate the meeting of cultures. In the evening streets burst with a multitude of night markets which are certainly worth a visit.
Mark Twain once said, “You gather the idea that Mauritius was first made and then heaven was copied after Mauritius” This tropical island, once the home of some celebrated pirates is now best known for its luxury hotels and incredible beaches. Explore the Indian temples, colonial houses, botanical gardens. Walk with Lions or swim with Dolphins. The British colonial era left its mark as the Gymkhana Club, tea plantations and driving on the left have all survived. The beaches on Mauritius are without doubt some of the finest in the world, with bright blue seas and smooth white sand which continue for miles. The island is full of history and cultural diversity. There is the opportunity to try Chinese, Indian, French and African cuisine, all full of different spices and flavours. The markets are a great place to find unique crafts, jewellery and souvenirs.
Penang has long served as the link between Asia’ and an important outlet to the markets of Europe and the Middle East. At its heart is diverse, cosmopolitan George Town, Penang Island's main city and an urban centre that delivers old-world Asia in spades; imagine trishaws pedalling past, watermarked Chinese shophouses and blue joss smoke perfuming the air. The freshest aspects of modern culture are present, too, in an exceptional art scene and free-spirited carnivals, all fed by an infectious local enthusiasm for Penang's long history and multitude of cultures.
Where the 1820’s settlers from the UK first landed in Algoa Bay. Known as both the windy and the friendly city, PE as it is known locally is in the province of the Eastern Cape. There are good Game and Safari lodges close by including the Addo Elephant Park and Lalibela. The stunningly beautiful Garden Route is some two hours drive down the coast.
Port Klang is a town and the main gateway by sea into Malaysia. Known during colonial times as Port Swettenham but renamed Port Klang in July 1972, it is the largest port in the country. It is located about 6 kilometres southwest of the town of Klang, and 38 kilometres southwest of Kuala Lumpur.
Réunion Island, a French department in the Indian Ocean, is known for its volcanic, rain-forested interior, coral reefs and beaches. Its most iconic landmark is Piton de la Fournaise, a climbable active volcano standing 2,632m (8,635 ft.). Piton des Neiges, a massive extinct volcano, and Réunion’s 3 calderas (natural amphitheaters formed by collapsed volcanoes), are also climbing destinations.
Singapore, an island city-state off southern Malaysia, is a global financial center with a tropical climate and multicultural population. Its colonial core centers on the Padang, a cricket field since the 1830s and now flanked by grand buildings such as City Hall, with its 18 Corinthian columns. In Singapore's circa-1820 Chinatown stands the red-and-gold Buddha Tooth Relic Temple, said to house one of Buddha's teeth.
Singapore to see the real Singapore, veer off the beaten path to Tiong Bahru. Start with local breakfast of mee pok (flat egg noodles) at Hua Bee a 70-year-old stall. Then, on to Tiong Bahru market to see how Singaporeans do their morning grocery shopping. Break for coffee at 40 Hands, pop into the hipster bookstore, “Books Actually”, and if feeling a little peckish, head back to the market for wallet-friendly hawker fare. If you’re in this area in the evening and want to splash on a good meal, head back to Hua Bee. By night, the coffee shop morphs into Bincho, a modern yakitori joint.
Southampton is a port city on England’s south coast. It’s home to the SeaCity Museum, with an interactive model of the Titanic, which departed from Southampton in 1912. Nearby, Southampton City Art Gallery specialises in modern British art. Solent Sky Museum features vintage aircraft like the iconic Spitfire. Tudor House & Garden displays artifacts covering over 800 years of history, including a penny-farthing bike
Walvis Bay is some 30km south of the more architecturally glamourous Swakopmund thanks to its past German influences. However, The natural harbour at Walvis Bay is the result of the sand spit “Pelican Point” which forms a natural breakwater and shelters the city from the strong ocean surges. Walvis Bay has many open spaces and scenic beauty along with its unique marine life and boasts sports such as sandboarding, kiting and surfing.