4 day wildlife tour in the Galapagos Islands on board the Anahi catamaran

4 day wildlife tour in the Galapagos Islands on board the Anahi catamaran
This tour takes you to Espanola Island in the Southern Galapagos National Park where you can hike into the nesting areas of the world's only colony of waved albatross. The Galapaguera (Giant tortoise sanctuary, breeding center and sanctuary), Post Office Bay and Gardner beach with their white sands and turquoise waters are all important stops. This cruise allows you to experience the unique wildlife of the archipelago via liveaboard. The Anahi catamaran, a boat of first-class with 8 cabins and excellent service, is the perfect vessel to navigate the equatorial waters.

Day by day

La Loberia | Sea lions | Galapagos Islands
Bahía de Correos | Galapagos Islands
Caleta Tortuga Negra | Galapagos Islands


Accommodation in double/twin cabins or Suites with king sized beds with private facilities
All meals during cruise, drinking water, coffee & tea
All excursions accompanied by bilingual licensed guide as per Galapagos park approved itinerary
Cruise Fuel Surcharge
Transfers within the islands on cruise dates as per itinerary
Personalized 24/7 assistance during tour.
Snorkeling equipment for marine excursions

Does not include

Galapagos National Park Entrance Fee US$100 per person (in cash only to be pain upon entry to the Islands)
Galapagos Migration Card US$20 in cash per person (at Quito or Guayaquil Airport)
Alcoholic / soft drinks, personal expenses, extras, tips and other services not specified in the program
Travel, medical & cancelation Insurance and any services on Mainland
All sizes wet-suits for rent on board (in cash)
Flights to Galapagos from Quito / Guayaquil
International flights to/from Ecuador.
From $3,150.00 per person


Learn about the Giant Tortoise breeding programs at "La Galapaguera"
Spot bright green and red colored marine iguanas on Española island
Send a Post Card back home using the Post office barrel on Floreana Island
Snorkel with rays, sea turtles and possibly hammer head sharks at the Devils Crown