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Amazing blue water and ice in Greenland

Arctic - Kangerlussuaq to Nome, Alaska

Kangerlussuaq to Nome, Alaska - Example 26 Day Cruise aboard Silver Wind
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Embark on a 26-day voyage aboard Silver Wind from Montreal to Greenland's captivating landscapes. Depart from Kangerlussuaq and explore charming towns like Kangaamiut and Maniitsoq, with their local traditions and stunning fjords. Visit Sisimiut, a vibrant Arctic metropolis filled with art and tradition. Discover Uummannaq, a hidden gem in breathtaking natural surroundings, showcasing Greenland's rich heritage. Sail through Baffin Island's Pond Inlet, Devon Island, Beechey Island, and the Bellot Strait. Experience Inuit culture, ancient sites, and explorer legacies; witness polar wildlife at the Arctic Ocean's edge; and encounter seals, walruses, and polar bears. Explore Herschel Island-Qikiqtaruk's history and wildlife. Relax on sea days and experience Point Hope's whaling culture before ending with Nome's gold rush history.
Glacier streams wind across the Alaskan landscapeHouses of GreenlandKiller whales in Alaska.Reflection of colorful houses in GreenlandGrizzly bear catching a fishMidnight sun light, IlulissatAmazing blue water and ice in Greenland
  • See the huge basalt mountain in Uummannaq.
  • Visit numerous archaeological sites and artifacts located in Pond Inlet.
  • Tour the memorial to Franklin and the three weathered wooden grave markers for his men.
  • Watch for whales and other marine wildlife.
  • Explore Kangerlussuaq's wildlife muskoxen, caribou, & gyrfalcons thrive
  • Immerse in Greenlandic culture in Kangaamiut
Activity Level: Variable
Activity options vary depending on destination and operator. Activity level is determined by the range and intensity of activities you choose to participate in. Discuss with your Trip Planner which options are best for you.

Full Itinerary

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Day 1: Arrive in Montreal

Welcome to Montreal, the vibrant capital of Canada. Relax and spend the overnight here preparing for your adventure.

Day 2: Fly to Kangerlussuaq | Embark

Kangerlussuaq, situated in western Greenland within the Qeqqata municipality, lies at the head of the fjord known as Søndre Strømfjord. It serves as Greenland's primary air transport hub, boasting the largest commercial airport in the country. The airport traces its origins to American settlement during and after World War II, operating initially as Bluie West-8 and later as Sondrestrom Air Base. The Kangerlussuaq region harbors Greenland's richest terrestrial wildlife, with notable species including muskoxen, caribou, and gyrfalcons. The settlement, home to a population of 512, relies heavily on the airport and tourism for its economic sustenance.

Day 3: Kangaamiut | Evighedsfjord

Kangaamiut (the People of the Fjords) is a settlement which clings to the shoreline of Greenland's Arctic Circle region, backed by some of the country's most spectacular fjordlands. The nearby pinnacle-shaped mountains gave the Danish-Norwegian colonial settlement its original name of Sukkertoppen (Sugarloaf) and the town recently celebrated its 250th anniversary. Here, one can experience small-town Greenlandic culture at its most authentic. The town is scattered across a small hill, displaying all the colourful buildings of the town at once; it is impossible to take a bad photo here. A system of staircases and boardwalks leads to the top of the hill, an area used to helicopter transport which offers jaw-dropping vistas of the wilderness around the settlement. The locals are proud of their Inuit history and culture, and the people of Kangaamiut are friendly and welcoming to vistors.

Evighedsfjord (Eternity Fjord) is a large fjord northeast of Kangaamiut in southwest Greenland. The fjord has a length of 75 kilometers and several branches with numerous glaciers coming down from the Maniitsoq Ice Cap to the north can be seen. The Evighedsfjord has several bends and whenever the ship reaches the supposed end the fjord continues in another direction and seems to go on forever. Qingua Kujatdleq Glacier is at its southeastern end. At the northwestern end a U-shaped valley has seven glaciers coming down from the mountains but not reaching the water. The glaciers had their maximum extent around the year 1870 and have gone through several cycles of advance and retreat. The mountains on either side of the fjord can reach in excess of 2,000 meters and the fjord has a depth of up to 700 meters. Evighedsfjord’s snowline is at 1,100 meters and the Evighedsfjord region is famous as one of Greenland’s best heli-skiing areas.

Day 4: Nuuk, Godthab

In the bustling capital city of Greenland, you could be forgiven for forgetting you are in such a vast and isolated country. Nuuk is Greenland's economic and social hub, home to more than a third of Greenland's population, and although it feels like a world capital, scratch the surface, and a uniquely Greenlandic character can be found underneath. Nuuk Cathedral overlooks the gorgeous old Colonial Harbour district and the Greenland National Museum, the resting place of the legendary Qilakitsoq mummies, the true highlight of the museum's archaeological collection. Above the Colonial Harbour sits downtown Nuuk, with lines of Scandistyle apartments, a bustling shopping district, the Greenlandic Parliament, Nuuk City Hall (which welcomes visitors to see its artwork), and even outdoor cafes selling locally produced food and beer. These nods to modernity compete for space with local artisan boutiques, the meat market selling the catch from Nuuk's vast fjord-lands, and the stunning Katuaq Cultural Centre, where blockbuster movies as well as local and foreign performers entertain the people of Nuuk. Although Nuuk has long been a melting pot of Danish and Greenlandic ideas, this is a city where Greenland displays its sophistication, with the country's only traffic lights, roundabouts, and university. Most of all, expect to find a multitude of friendly people who are proud of who they are and equally proud of the city they call home.

Day 5: Maniitsoq | Sermilinnguaq

Located in the central part of Greenland’s western coast, Maniitsoq is Greenland’s sixth-largest town and home to less than 2700 inhabitants. The main attractions are the small museum and old cemetery at the northern end of town. At the community hall, local artists and artisans usually exhibit some of their carvings and beadwork. The beadwork pieces are not created just as souvenirs for visitors; the national dress of the West-Greenlandic women uses an elaborately beaded collar. Fishing trips and even heli-skiing in nearby mountains are considered Maniitsoq’s other assets. Its local name (meaning ‘place of rugged terrain’) contrasts somewhat with the name given by the Danish in 1782 (‘New Sugarloaf’).

Some 60 kilometers southeast of the entrance to Kangerlussuaq Fjord and halfway between Maniitsoq and Kangaamiut is Sermilinnguaq, one of the smaller fjords leading to the Greenland Icecap’s westernmost valley glaciers in South Greenland. Northeast of Maniitsoq’s rugged scenery, with peaks rising hundreds of meters into the sky, the narrow fjord with its steep mountainsides is one of the preferred halibut fishing areas for the local fishermen from Maniitsoq and Kangaamiut. In 2019, the Greenland Environment Fund granted resources to clean up and remove derelict fishing gear that had washed up along the Sermilinnguaq Fjord based on the fishermen’s request. Razorbills, Brünnich’s Guillemots (Thick-billed Murres), Common Guillemots, and Black Guillemots, Glaucous Gulls, and Black-legged Kittiwakes—all attracted by the rich fishing grounds—have formed eight bird colonies in Sermilinnguaq. As a result, 3,000 hectares of the fjord are considered an Important Bird Area.

Day 6: Sisimiut

Sisimiut ('The People of the Fox Holes') is Greenland's second city, the largest Arctic City in North America, and a hub between the warmer South and the frozen North of the country. With a young, dynamic population, including students from all over the country, Sisimiut is one of the fastest-growing cities in Greenland. Inhabited for more than four and a half thousand years, the Danish Colonial Era saw the rapid development of the city into a trade center, and the old buildings and artifacts can be seen at Sisimiut Museum, a collection of beautifully restored buildings displaying everything from ancient turf houses to modern Inuit art. The local artisans are considered some of the best in Greenland and often sell their wares directly from their communal workshop in the harbor, where they barter with hunters for raw materials. Today, modern industry focuses on processing sea food and shipping; KNI, the state-run chain of general stores operating in even the most remote settlements, is based in Sisimiut. Most residents still live in the colorful wooden houses Greenland is so well known for. Sisimiut's vast backcountry offers excellent opportunities for hiking and fishing, and the locals often use sled dogs or snowmobiles to get around their vast mountainous playground during the long winters. In the summer, one can walk as far as Kangerlussuaq International Airport, a trail also used for the grueling Polar Circle Marathon, one of the toughest endurance events in the world.

Day 7: Ilulissat

​Known as the birthplace of icebergs, the Ilulissat Icefjord produces nearly 20 million tons of ice each day. In fact, the word Ilulissat means “icebergs” in the Kalaallisut language. The town of Ilulissat is known for its long periods of calm and settled weather, but the climate tends to be cold due to its proximity to the fjord. Approximately 4,500 people live in Ilulissat, the third-largest town in Greenland after Nuuk and Sisimiut. Some people here estimate that there are nearly as many sled dogs as human beings living in the town that also boasts a local history museum located in the former home of Greenlandic folk hero and famed polar explorer Knud Rasmussen.

Day 8: Uumannaq

Uummannaq ('Heart-Shaped') is famous even in Greenland for its staggering scenery. This small town of around one thousand two hundred people clings to a rocky bluff at the foot of a vast striped mountain, whose twin peaks resemble a heart. The waters surrounding the town are jewelled with vast icebergs, and the vertical cliffs jutting out to the fjord are simply breathtaking. Like all towns in Greenland, Uummannaq is only accessible by helicopter or by sea, though in the winter when the sea is frozen, locals will often take a dog sled or even a four-wheel-drive taxi across the ice to the airport in the nearby village of Qaarsut. Despite its remoteness and size, Uummannaq is a town that is happy to welcome visitors. Local women will often sell unique handicrafts in the town square near the only stone church in Greenland, and the bustling meat market sells everything from sea urchins to seals. The local museum offers excellent exhibitions in several languages, including on the mining history of the area and the story of the world-famous Qilakitsoq Mummies, found just across the fjord and now housed in the National Museum in Nuuk. A brisk walk outside town takes you to Santa's Castle, a turf hut built for a Danish TV show and now firmly the home of Santa Claus in popular imagination. But in Uummanaq, life runs at a slower pace, and nothing compares to doing as the locals do, taking time to relax in the arctic summer sun, and enjoying some of the best scenery in Greenland at your own pace.

Day 9: At Sea

Days at sea are the perfect opportunity to relax, unwind, and catch up with what you’ve been meaning to do. So whether that is going to the gym, visiting the spa, whale watching, catching up on your reading, or simply topping up your tan, these blue sea days are the perfect balance to busy days spent exploring shoreside.

Day 10: Pond Inlet, Nunavut

Located in northern Baffin Island Pond Inlet is a small predominantly Inuit community with a population of roughly 1,500 inhabitants. In 1818, the British explorer John Ross named a bay in the vicinity after the English astronomer John Pond. Today, Pond Inlet is considered one of Canada's "jewels of the North" thanks to several picturesque glaciers and mountain ranges nearby. Many archaeological sites of ancient Dorset and Thule peoples can be found near Pond Inlet. The Inuit hunted caribou, ringed and harp seals, fish, polar bears, and walrus, as well as narwhals, geese, ptarmigans, and Arctic hares, long before European and American whalers came here to harvest bowhead whales. Pond Inlet is also known as a major center of Inuit art, especially printmaking and stone carving.

Day 11: Dundas Harbour, Devon Island

Austere, remote, and rather severe, Devon Island is the closest thing to Mars on planet Earth. The rocky terrain, dry, cold climate, and 14-mile-wide crater on the north of the island have made it home for a team of research scientists from NASA who live in the small research station during the Arctic summer. Other than these few men and women, Devon Island is completely unpopulated and the largest uninhabited island in the world. There was human habitation as recently as 1951, when a Canadian Mounted Police post that had been on the island since 1924 to monitor illegal activities such as whaling closed. At 320 miles long and 80–100 miles wide, it is the largest of the Parry Islands. Dundas Harbour is found in the south of the island. The island is set in the icy Arctic Ocean, south of Ellesmere Island and west of Baffin Bay. This makes it Canada’s sixth-largest island. Discovered by English explorer William Baffin in 1616, the island did not make it onto any maps until William Edward Parry’s exploration of the Arctic in 1820. Despite the desolate conditions, the island does show signs of having sustained human life as many as 3,000 years ago, with the remains of a Thule settlement dating back to 1000 A.D., including tent rings, middens, and a gravesite, providing testament to this fact. The island is named Talluruti in the local Inuktitut language, literally translating as “a woman’s chin with tattoos on it,"  as from a distance the deep crevasses resemble traditional facial tattoos.

Day 12: Devon Island, Radstock Bay | Beechey Island

Devon Island is Canada’s sixth-largest island and was first seen by Europeans in the early 17th century. The Thule culture had already settled there many centuries before and left behind qarmat homes made of rocks, whale bones, rock and sod walls, and skins for roofs that tell a story of over 800 years of human habitation. Other striking finds in this area are the many fossils of corals, crinoids, and nautiloids that can be seen. Just across Lancaster Sound is Prince Leopold Island, a Canadian Important Bird Area, a federally listed migratory bird sanctuary, and a Key Migratory Bird Terrestrial Habitat site with large numbers of Thick-billed Murres, Northern Fulmars, and Black-legged Kittiwakes that breed there.

Beechey Island is a small island off the southwest coast of Devon Island, separated by a narrow waterway called the Barrow Strait. Captain William Edward Parry was the first European to visit the island in 1819. His lieutenant, Frederick William Beechey, named the island after his father, the artist William Beechey (1753–1839). Beechey Island played a significant role in the history of Arctic exploration. During the winter of 1845–46, Sir John Franklin and his men camped on the island as part of their ill-fated quest to find the Northwest Passage. The mummified remains of three of Franklin’s crew members were discovered, giving a better understanding of what happened before the disappearance of the expedition. In 1850, Edward Belcher used the island as a base while surveying the area. Later, in 1903, Norwegian explorer Roald Amundsen stopped at the island at the beginning of his successful voyage in search for the Northwest Passage. Subsequently, Beechey Island was declared a "Territorial Historic Site" by the Northwest Territories government in 1975 and a National Historic Site of Canada in 1993. It is now part of Nunavut.

Day 13: Cruise Bellot Strait

Carefully navigating the narrow and fabled Bellot Strait is an exhilarating experience that encapsulates all of the thrills of Arctic exploration. The slender channel between Prince Regent Inlet and Peel Sound is approximately a mile wide and 16 miles long, and the deep, cold, and arctic-blue waters are dotted with ice floes. The Bellot Strait separates Somerset Island to the north and the Boothia Peninsula to the south and is a true adventurer's bucket list item. Renowned for its challenging navigation, the swirling currents mean it is best negotiated at high tide. As you sail, keep an eye out for the northerly landmark that emerges halfway along the passage—the Murchison Promontory is the northernmost point of mainland North America. Marine life also makes good use of this navigational cut-through, with beluga whales and long-tusked narwhals—the unicorns of the sea—transcending through the nutrient-rich waters. The team will also be close by with binoculars because it's frequently possible to spot polar bears traversing the untouched landscapes. The strait takes its name from Joseph René Bellot, the French navy officer who, along with William Kennedy, was the first European to encounter it in 1852. They arrived by dogsled and proved that Somerset Island was, in fact, separate from the mainland.

Day 14: Coningham Bay

Expedition Activities with Silversea Expedition Team

Day 15: Gjoa Haven, Nunavut

King William Island’s flat coastal terrain holds only one settlement. Although the area around Gjoa Haven had already been used by the Netsilik Inuit, the Scandinavian name was given to it by Amundsen during his crossing of the Northwest Passage when he overwintered for two years with his ship Gjøa in the natural harbor on King William Island’s southeastern side. 250 kilometers above the Arctic Circle, the average temperature hovers around 0 degrees Celsius in September. Amundsen’s presence (with a ship full of interesting supplies specifically brought for trade) attracted Netsilik from camps in the vicinity. The Netsilik had been here at Usqsuqtuuq, meaning “place of plenty blubber, because of the fat fish and sea mammals in nearby waters. In 1927, the Hudson’s Bay Company set up a trading post, and the community has grown from then on. Today, some 1,500 predominantly Inuit inhabitants live in Gjoa Haven. There is a path connecting several sites forming the Northwest Passage Territorial Trail, including the Heritage Center, the Hamlet Centre, where one can learn about the early European explorers and their fate, and places used by Amundsen. Artifacts relating to Franklin’s expedition were found near Gjoa Haven, and the wrecks of his two ships, Erebus and Terror, have recently been located not too far away. Although there are some muskoxen and caribou on the island, a different attraction for some is a nine-hole golf course known to be Nunavut’s most northerly.

Day 16: Cambridge Bay, Nunavut

The area around Cambridge Bay was seasonally used by pre-Dorset, Dorset, Thule, and Copper Inuit to hunt and fish. It was only after the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and the Hudson’s Bay Company decided to set up posts on Victoria Island in the 1920s that outsiders settled, while the Inuit community only came to live at Cambridge Bay in a more permanent way after World War II when a LORAN tower was built. Today, Cambridge Bay is one of Canada’s northernmost villages, with close to 1,800 residents. It is the administrative center for the Kitikmeot region and an important transportation hub for cargo by sea and air. Arctic char, which is caught in rivers nearby, is Cambridge Bay’s major export article. For many years, Cambridge Bay was home to Roald Amundsen’s ship Maud. Having served in the Arctic for several years, the ship was brought to Cambridge Bay by the Hudson’s Bay Company, where she was beset by ice in 1926 and sank in 1930. The Maud was eventually raised and transported to Norway, where she is to be exhibited in a museum.

Day 17: Edinburgh Island, Nunavut

Zodiac Cruise and Hiking with Silversea Expedition Team.

Day 18: Ulukhaktok, Northern Territories

Experience the local culture of Ulukhaktok.

Day 19: Smoking Hills, Northwest Territories

The Northwest Territories’ Smoking Hills show a natural phenomenon that has probably been active for thousands of years. The hills close to the Beaufort Sea were seen by John Franklin in 1826 during his second Canadian expedition, looking for indications of a Northwest Passage. Franklin observed that the rocks and soil around Cape Bathurst seemed to be on fire and produced acrid white smoke. They were therefore named “Smoking Hills." The reason behind this phenomenon is neither human-induced burning nor volcanic activity, but the subsurface exothermic reaction between the bituminous shale, the sulfur, and the iron pyrite of the area. The heat being released through the oxidation of pyrites in the Cretaceous mudstones along the sea cliffs leads not only to high ground temperatures but also to hot sulfurous gas being driven off and the possibility of spontaneous combustion. The fumes that are seen contain sulfur dioxide and sulfuric acid and are noxious.

Day 20: Ice Edge Cruising

From the edge of the mosaic of ice stretching to the North Pole, it really can seem like the edge of the world. Wrap up warm, bring your binoculars, and join your expedition team outside to experience the raw majesty of the Arctic Ocean. The bewilderingly complex maze of ice seems barren but hides a wealth of life. Perhaps a smear of color is spotted on the horizon. Perhaps it turns out to be the dark fur of a snoozing seal or a plump pink mother walrus nursing her calf, standing out against the bright white ice. Or maybe luck will favor us, as the ice is stained red by a polar bear, king of the Arctic, feasting on prey hauled from the frigid ocean. These magnificent animals are perfectly adapted to hunt seals or even animals as large as beluga whales in this harsh oceanscape, roaming thousands of miles across the ice in their never-ending hunt for food. As the ship draws closer, we could be lucky enough to watch Earth's largest carnivore go about his business in his frozen kingdom, plodding across the ice or paddling through the frigid water, constantly alert for prey. At the top of the food chain, these beautiful carnivores crown the Arctic ecosystem, but their kills often provide for many more animals, such as Arctic Skuas and elegant Ivory Gulls.

Day 21: Herschel Island, Yukon Territory

Three kilometers off Yukon’s north coast, only Workboat Passage separates Herschel Island-Qikiqtaruk from Ivvavik National Park. The low-lying, treeless island of 116 square kilometers was Yukon’s first territorial park. Herschel Island-Qikiqtaruk was declared a National Historic Site of Canada in 1972, classified as a Nature Preserve in 1987, and designated a Natural Environment Park in 2002. As an example of the technologies and techniques used for living and construction over the past several millennia, it is now on the tentative UNESCO WHS list! The island is also an important area for Ice Age fossils. Normally snow-covered from September to June, the island shows abundant and diverse wildlife, with many migratory birds, including the largest colony of Black Guillemots in the Western Arctic, caribou, muskox, polar bear, and brown bear on land, bowhead and beluga whales, ringed and bearded seals, and occasionally walrus in its surrounding waters. Seasonal hunting possibilities from spring to fall have led the Inuvialuit to use the area for hundreds of years. When Franklin arrived in 1826, he saw three of their camps. The remains of their old dwellings are still visible near Simpson Point. This is where, in the late 1800s, American whalers established a now-abandoned station. At the height of the Beaufort Sea whale hunting period, there were 1,500 residents. Several of the historic buildings built by whalers and later missionaries, traders, and the RCMP are still standing, although some had to be moved further inland to escape the rising sea level.

Day 22-23: At Sea

Days at sea are the perfect opportunity to relax, unwind and catch up with what you’ve been meaning to do. So whether that is going to the gym, visiting the spa, whale watching, catching up on your reading or simply topping up your tan, these blue sea days are the perfect balance to busy days spent exploring shore side.

Day 24: Point Hope, Alaska

Whales dominate life at Point Hope (Tikiaq) settlement in the extreme northwest of Alaska. Tikiaq, the Inuit name of the settlement, means finger. It describes the shape of the point jutting out into the sea upon which the settlement sits. It is a good location for hunting, as bowhead whales and other marine mammals swim close to the shore as they round the point on migrations. The Inuit people of Point Hope still rely on hunting for much of their food. Techniques have changed a little, but the targets and community involvement are the same. Seals, walruses, belugas, and birds are taken. A few bowhead whales are killed each year under a subsistence hunting permit. People from Tikiġaq hunt with two sealskin boats, each with a dozen crew members under a respected captain. Whales are harpooned, dragged onto the ice, and cut up. Whale meat and blubber are divided amongst the community, with most stored frozen in the permafrost for winter meals. Inuit culture lives on, especially through the whales. The biggest festival occurs at the end of the whaling season. Whales appear in many of their artifacts. Look for the biggest whale feature of Point Hope—the dramatic picket fence of large whale bones surrounding the cemetery. It is a historic site, as are two archaeological digs (now finished). One excavated sunken Inuit houses. The other site revealed the earlier Ipiutak culture present from 500 BCE to 100 CE. Tikiaq is the oldest documented continuously inhabited settlement in North America, dating back 2,500 years.

Day 25: At Sea

Days at sea are the perfect opportunity to relax, unwind, and catch up with what you’ve been meaning to do. So whether that is going to the gym, visiting the spa, whale watching, catching up on your reading, or simply topping up your tan, these blue sea days are the perfect balance to busy days spent exploring shoreside.

Day 26: Nome, Alaska | Disembark | Fly to and Arrive in Montreal

Nome is located on the edge of the Bering Sea, on the southwest side of the Seward Peninsula. Unlike other towns that are named for explorers, heroes, or politicians, Nome was named as a result of a 50-year-old spelling error. In the 1850's, an officer on a British ship off the coast of Alaska noted on a manuscript map that a nearby prominent point was not identified. He wrote "Name" next to the point. When the map was recopied, another draftsman thought that the “?” was a C and that the “a” in "name" was an o, and thus a map-maker in the British Admiralty christened "Cape Nome." The area has an amazing history dating back 10,000 years of Inupiaq Eskimo use for subsistence living. Modern history started in 1898 when "Three Lucky Swedes,"  Jafet Lindberg, Erik Lindblom, and John Brynteson, discovered gold in Anvil Creek. The rush was on! In 1899, the population of Nome swelled from a handful to 28,000. Today, the population is just over 3,500. Much of Nome's gold rush architecture remains.

After breakfast, board a charter flight back to Montreal. Transfer to the hotel and then catch your flight way back home. 


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Our guide and driver were very good with their knowledge and were very helpful with our questions. It was a very pleasant visit that would have been impossible to do on our own. Hotels and restaurants were fantastic. The special places we got to go to, like the kitchens, were great. Enjoyed the entire trip!
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