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11 nights, from Athens

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199 462₽ / person

11 nights, from Athens

Cruise Details

Cruise Region : Europe
Mediterranean Sea
Company Category : Premium
Company name : Azamara Cruises
Ship name : Azamara Journey
Journey Start Date : Sun 20 Mar 2022
Journey End Date : Thu 31 Mar 2022
Port start : Piraeus (Athens) / Greece
Port end : Piraeus (Athens) / Greece
Count Nights : 11 nights

Short Cruise Program

Day Port Date Arrival Departure
1 Piraeus (Athens) / Greece Sun 20 Mar 18:00
2 Day at sea / Sea Mon 21 Mar
3 Alexandria / Egypt Tue 22 Mar 06:00
4 Alexandria / Egypt Wed 23 Mar 20:00
5 Day at sea / Sea Thu 24 Mar
6 Haifa / Israel Fri 25 Mar 07:00
7 Haifa / Israel Sat 26 Mar 22:00
8 Ashdod / Israel Sun 27 Mar 07:00
9 Ashdod / Israel Mon 28 Mar 18:00
10 Limassol / Cyprus Tue 29 Mar 08:00 17:00
11 Day at sea / Sea Wed 30 Mar
12 Piraeus (Athens) / Greece Thu 31 Mar 05:00

Specification

Length : 181.00
Speed : 18.50
Capacity : 694
Deck Quantity : 12

Cabin prices

Interior

Interior

from: 199 462₽

Related Cruises

Detailed cruise program
  • Day 1: 00:00-18:00

    Piraeus (Athens) / Greece

    Piraeus is the gateway to Athens , which, in turn, is rightfully considered the center of the centers of the whole world, with the main attraction - the acropolis. Piraeus is an old port city serving the port of Athens, the largest port in Greece to date. Piraeus is part of the great Athens, which boasts an abundance of attractions, including unique monuments of national fine art. More than two hundred museums and galleries, including the University History Museum, the Ceramics Archaeological Museum and many others, will hospitably welcome you within their walls and familiarize themselves with the culture of this area.

  • Day 2:

    Day at sea / Sea

  • Day 3: 06:00-00:00

    Alexandria / Egypt

    the chief port of Egypt; population 4,084,700 (est. 2006). Founded in 332 bc by Alexander the Great, it was a major center of Hellenistic culture, renowned for its library and for the Pharos lighthouse.

  • Day 4: 00:00-20:00

    Alexandria / Egypt

    the chief port of Egypt; population 4,084,700 (est. 2006). Founded in 332 bc by Alexander the Great, it was a major center of Hellenistic culture, renowned for its library and for the Pharos lighthouse.

  • Day 5:

    Day at sea / Sea

  • Day 6: 07:00-00:00

    Haifa / Israel

    Haifa is Israel’s third largest city. It sits on the slopes of Mount Carmel facing the Mediterranean Sea. Some call it ‘Israel’s San Francisco’.  Although traditionally a working city, there are a number of great things to do in Haifa. Be sure to cross them off your Haifa bucket list. These include the Bahai Gardens and German Colony. It also houses a number of top museums. The city is also famous across Israel for its mixed population of Jews and Arabs. Here, they peacefully coexist. The result is some amazing fusions of Arabic and Jewish cultures across the city.

  • Day 7: 00:00-22:00

    Haifa / Israel

    Haifa is Israel’s third largest city. It sits on the slopes of Mount Carmel facing the Mediterranean Sea. Some call it ‘Israel’s San Francisco’.  Although traditionally a working city, there are a number of great things to do in Haifa. Be sure to cross them off your Haifa bucket list. These include the Bahai Gardens and German Colony. It also houses a number of top museums. The city is also famous across Israel for its mixed population of Jews and Arabs. Here, they peacefully coexist. The result is some amazing fusions of Arabic and Jewish cultures across the city.

  • Day 8: 07:00-00:00

    Ashdod / Israel

    Ashdod is the sixth-largest city and the largest port in Israel accounting for 60% of the country's imported goods. Ashdod is located in the Southern District of the country, on the Mediterranean coast where it is situated between Tel Aviv to the North 32 kilometres (20 miles) away, and Ashkelon to the South 20 km (12 mi) away. Jerusalem is 53 km (33 mi) to the east. The city is also an important regional industrial center.

    Modern Ashdod covers the territory of two ancient twin towns, one inland and one on the coast, which were for most of their history two separate entities, connected by close ties with each other. This article deals with these historic towns, including other ancient nearby sites, and modern Ashdod.

    The first documented urban settlement at Ashdod dates to the Canaanite culture of the 17th century BCE, making the city one of the oldest in the world. Ashdod is mentioned 13 times in the Bible. During its pre-1956 history the city was settled by Philistines, Israelites, Greek colonists coming in the wake of Alexander's conquests, Romans and Byzantines, Arabs, Crusaders, and Ottoman Turks.

    Modern Ashdod was established in 1956 on the sand hills near the site of the ancient town, and incorporated as a city in 1968, with a land-area of approximately 60 square kilometres (23 sq mi). Being a planned city, expansion followed a main development plan, which facilitated traffic and prevented air pollution in the residential areas, despite population growth. According to the Israel Central Bureau of Statistics, Ashdod had a population of 222,883 in 2017, with an area of 47,242 dunams (47.242 km2; 18.240 sq mi).

    Ashdod today is home to the largest Moroccan Jewish community in Israel, the largest Karaite Jewishcommunity in Israel, and the largest Georgian Jewish community in the world.

  • Day 9: 00:00-18:00

    Ashdod / Israel

    Ashdod is the sixth-largest city and the largest port in Israel accounting for 60% of the country's imported goods. Ashdod is located in the Southern District of the country, on the Mediterranean coast where it is situated between Tel Aviv to the North 32 kilometres (20 miles) away, and Ashkelon to the South 20 km (12 mi) away. Jerusalem is 53 km (33 mi) to the east. The city is also an important regional industrial center.

    Modern Ashdod covers the territory of two ancient twin towns, one inland and one on the coast, which were for most of their history two separate entities, connected by close ties with each other. This article deals with these historic towns, including other ancient nearby sites, and modern Ashdod.

    The first documented urban settlement at Ashdod dates to the Canaanite culture of the 17th century BCE, making the city one of the oldest in the world. Ashdod is mentioned 13 times in the Bible. During its pre-1956 history the city was settled by Philistines, Israelites, Greek colonists coming in the wake of Alexander's conquests, Romans and Byzantines, Arabs, Crusaders, and Ottoman Turks.

    Modern Ashdod was established in 1956 on the sand hills near the site of the ancient town, and incorporated as a city in 1968, with a land-area of approximately 60 square kilometres (23 sq mi). Being a planned city, expansion followed a main development plan, which facilitated traffic and prevented air pollution in the residential areas, despite population growth. According to the Israel Central Bureau of Statistics, Ashdod had a population of 222,883 in 2017, with an area of 47,242 dunams (47.242 km2; 18.240 sq mi).

    Ashdod today is home to the largest Moroccan Jewish community in Israel, the largest Karaite Jewishcommunity in Israel, and the largest Georgian Jewish community in the world.

  • Day 10: 08:00-17:00

    Limassol / Cyprus

    Cyprus' second-largest city appeals to a wide range of tourists, from those interested in sun and sand vacations to those who prefer to delve into the island's culture at its museums and sites of archaeological interest. This large seaside resort on Akrotiri Bay on the sunny southern coast offers lively nightlife and a slew of energetic festivals. A cornucopia of cafes and bars lines the bustling seafront. Accommodation options range from villas and self-catering apartments to luxurious hotels.

  • Day 11:

    Day at sea / Sea

  • Day 12: 05:00-00:00

    Piraeus (Athens) / Greece

    Piraeus is the gateway to Athens , which, in turn, is rightfully considered the center of the centers of the whole world, with the main attraction - the acropolis. Piraeus is an old port city serving the port of Athens, the largest port in Greece to date. Piraeus is part of the great Athens, which boasts an abundance of attractions, including unique monuments of national fine art. More than two hundred museums and galleries, including the University History Museum, the Ceramics Archaeological Museum and many others, will hospitably welcome you within their walls and familiarize themselves with the culture of this area.

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