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Summer in the Islands and Highlands of Scotland

Enjoy Scotlands magnificent coastline, an indented landscape of enormous natural splendour with offshore islands forming stepping stones into the Atlantic. In the northern summer, when the sun barely shrinks below the horizon, there is a stillness and an almost wistful feeling in the air. This is the time when the enchanted visitor will be moved and seduced by the majesty of the islands, lochs and seascapes. One of Europes true last remaining wilderness areas affords the traveller a marvellous island hopping journey through stunning scenery accompanied by spectacular sunsets and prolific wildlife.

There is no better way to explore this endlessly fascinating and beautiful region than by small ship and the all-suite MS Hebridean Sky is the perfect vessel. This is not a cruise in the conventional sense, more an exploration with 100 or so fellow guests who wish to enjoy the peace and tranquillity of the islands. Learn something of their history, see the abundant bird and marine life, but above all revel in the timeless enchantment that these islands exude to all those who appreciate the natural world. With our naturalists and local guides we will explore using the nimble Zodiac craft which allow us to reach some of the most remote and untouched places.

Now, more than ever there is a great appreciation for the peace, beauty and culture of this special corner of the UK. Having arranged hundreds of small ship cruises around Scotland, we have learned that everyone takes something different from the experience. Whether your interest lies in horticulture or the natural world, history or bird watching or simply being there to witness the timeless beauty of Scotlands coast and islands, this trip will lift the spirits and gladden the heart.
18 August, 2018 to 29 August, 2018 Make a booking request for Summer in the Islands and Highlands of Scotland, departing on 18 August, 2018

Prices quoted here are often dependent on currency fluctuations. Please check with (01432 507450 or info@small-cruise-ships.com) for the very latest price, which may well be cheaper than the one advertised here.

Amundsen Standard Suite £ 5120 GBP pp
Standard Suites located on the Amundsen deck measure approximately 21 square metres and feature large portholes. Each suite affords considerable comfort with en-suite bathroom featuring marble-topped vanity unit with sink and walk-in shower, large wardrobes, dressing table with large mirror and stool and excellent storage. There is a mini-fridge, flat screen television with inbuilt DVD/CD player and a telephone in each suite. Bottled water, towelling dressing gowns and slippers are also provided for your comfort. Other facilities include a programmable electronic safe, hairdryer, assorted Molton Brown toiletries and individually controlled air-conditioning and heating. Soft hues and blended tones will enhance the traditional maritime style making the passenger accommodation an inviting and relaxing place to be.
view cabin photo
Byrd Superior Suite £ 5320 GBP pp
Superior Suites located on the Byrd deck measure an average of 22 square metres with a large window. Each suite affords considerable comfort with en-suite bathroom featuring marble-topped vanity unit with sink and walk-in shower, large wardrobes, dressing table with large mirror and stool and excellent storage. There is a mini-fridge, flat screen television with inbuilt DVD/CD player and a telephone in each suite. Bottled water, towelling dressing gowns and slippers are also provided for your comfort. Other facilities include a programmable electronic safe, hairdryer, assorted Molton Brown toiletries and individually controlled air-conditioning and heating. Soft hues and blended tones will enhance the traditional maritime style making the passenger accommodation an inviting and relaxing place to be.
view cabin photo
Mawson Premuim Suite £ 5580 GBP pp
The Premium Suites located on the Mawson deck measure approximately 21 square metres and feature a large window. Each suite affords considerable comfort with en-suite bathroom featuring marble-topped vanity unit with sink and walk-in shower, large wardrobes, dressing table with large mirror and stool and excellent storage. There is a mini-fridge, flat screen television with inbuilt DVD/CD player and a telephone in each suite. Bottled water, towelling dressing gowns and slippers are also provided for your comfort. Other facilities include a programmable electronic safe, hairdryer, assorted Molton Brown toiletries and individually controlled air-conditioning and heating. Soft hues and blended tones will enhance the traditional maritime style making the passenger accommodation an inviting and relaxing place to be.
view cabin photo
Mawson Corner Suite £ 5865 GBP pp
The two magnificent Corner Suites located on the Mawson deck feature dual aspect windows and measure 22 square metres. Each suite affords considerable comfort with en-suite bathroom featuring marble-topped vanity unit with sink and walk-in shower, large wardrobes, dressing table with large mirror and stool and excellent storage. There is a mini-fridge, flat screen television with inbuilt DVD/CD player and a telephone in each suite. Bottled water, towelling dressing gowns and slippers are also provided for your comfort. Other facilities include a programmable electronic safe, hairdryer, assorted Molton Brown toiletries and individually controlled air-conditioning and heating. Soft hues and blended tones will enhance the traditional maritime style making the passenger accommodation an inviting and relaxing place to be.
view cabin photo
Scott Deluxe Balcony Suite £ 6240 GBP pp
The Deluxe Balcony Suites located on the Scott deck measure 20.9 square metres and boast a 4 square metre private balcony with table and chairs. Each suite affords considerable comfort with en-suite bathroom featuring marble-topped vanity unit with sink and walk-in shower, large wardrobes, dressing table with large mirror and stool and excellent storage. There is a mini-fridge, flat screen television with inbuilt DVD/CD player and a telephone in each suite. Bottled water, towelling dressing gowns and slippers are also provided for your comfort. Other facilities include a programmable electronic safe, hairdryer, assorted Molton Brown toiletries and individually controlled air-conditioning and heating. Soft hues and blended tones will enhance the traditional maritime style making the passenger accommodation an inviting and relaxing place to be.
view cabin photo
Amundsen Standard Sole £ 6420 GBP pp
Standard Suites located on the Amundsen deck measure approximately 21 square metres and feature large portholes. Each suite affords considerable comfort with en-suite bathroom featuring marble-topped vanity unit with sink and walk-in shower, large wardrobes, dressing table with large mirror and stool and excellent storage. There is a mini-fridge, flat screen television with inbuilt DVD/CD player and a telephone in each suite. Bottled water, towelling dressing gowns and slippers are also provided for your comfort. Other facilities include a programmable electronic safe, hairdryer, assorted Molton Brown toiletries and individually controlled air-conditioning and heating. Soft hues and blended tones will enhance the traditional maritime style making the passenger accommodation an inviting and relaxing place to be.
view cabin photo
Shackleton Owner's Balcony Suite £ 6540 GBP pp
The Owner’s Balcony Suites located on the Shackleton deck measure 22 square metres and feature a large private balcony measuring 8 square metres with table, chairs and sun loungers. Each suite affords considerable comfort with en-suite bathroom featuring marble-topped vanity unit with sink and walk-in shower, large wardrobes, dressing table with large mirror and stool and excellent storage. There is a mini-fridge, flat screen television with inbuilt DVD/CD player and a telephone in each suite. Bottled water, towelling dressing gowns and slippers are also provided for your comfort. Other facilities include a programmable electronic safe, hairdryer, assorted Molton Brown toiletries and individually controlled air-conditioning and heating. Soft hues and blended tones will enhance the traditional maritime style making the passenger accommodation an inviting and relaxing place to be.
view cabin photo
Byrd Superior Sole £ 6620 GBP pp
Superior Suites located on the Byrd deck measure an average of 22 square metres with a large window. Each suite affords considerable comfort with en-suite bathroom featuring marble-topped vanity unit with sink and walk-in shower, large wardrobes, dressing table with large mirror and stool and excellent storage. There is a mini-fridge, flat screen television with inbuilt DVD/CD player and a telephone in each suite. Bottled water, towelling dressing gowns and slippers are also provided for your comfort. Other facilities include a programmable electronic safe, hairdryer, assorted Molton Brown toiletries and individually controlled air-conditioning and heating. Soft hues and blended tones will enhance the traditional maritime style making the passenger accommodation an inviting and relaxing place to be.
view cabin photo
Shackleton Hebridean Suite £ 7795 GBP pp
The spacious Hebridean Suite located on the Shackleton Deck meaures 24.5 square metres and boasts an extra large balcony with table, chairs and sun loungers. Each suite affords considerable comfort with en-suite bathroom featuring marble-topped vanity unit with sink and walk-in shower, large wardrobes, dressing table with large mirror and stool and excellent storage. There is a mini-fridge, flat screen television with inbuilt DVD/CD player and a telephone in each suite. Bottled water, towelling dressing gowns and slippers are also provided for your comfort. Other facilities include a programmable electronic safe, hairdryer, assorted Molton Brown toiletries and individually controlled air-conditioning and heating. Soft hues and blended tones will enhance the traditional maritime style making the passenger accommodation an inviting and relaxing place to be.
view cabin photo

Summer in the Islands and Highlands of Scotland itinerary:

show reverse itinerary
Day 1 - Leith, Scotland.
Embark the MS Hebridean Sky this afternoon and sail this evening. A transfer to the vessel will be available from Edinburgh Waverley Station and Edinburgh Airport at a fixed time.
Day 2 - Kirkwall, Orkney.
After a morning at sea we arrive at the Orkney capital of Kirkwall from where we will head into the west of Mainland, Orkneys largest island. We will pass through gentle rolling landscape and into the Neolithic Heartland of Orkney; an area designated as a World Heritage Site due to its wealth of pre-historic archaeology. We will see the Standing Stones of Stenness, the Ring of Brodgar; a huge ceremonial circle of stones dating back almost 5000 years. We continue to the 5000-year-old village of Skara Brae and see the remarkable dwellings revealed from beneath the sand dunes by storms only 150 years ago. Time permitting we will also visit Birsay, the ancient centre of Viking power and explore St Magnus Church which dates back over 900 years. This evening we will be entertained by local musicians onboard as we moor overnight.
Day 3 - Westray & Papa Westray, Orkney Islands.
Today we explore the islands to the north of the Orkney mainland. On Westray we will visit Noup Head, an RSPB reserve on the sea cliffs and home to up to 100 000 nesting seabirds. We also see Notland Castle an incomplete fortress built in the 16th century by Gilbert Balfour, Mary Queen of Scots Sherif of Orkney whilst in the main village of Pierowall we find the Westray Heritage Centre housing Neolithic carvings. Over lunch we sail the short distance to Papa Westray. Here we can visit the 3500 year old Knap of Howar a Neolithic farm building that claims to be the oldest standing house in Europe and the 12th century St Boniface Kirk. In the north of the island is the North Hill reserve, home to arctic terns and skuas and also the extremely rare Scottish primrose.
Day 4 - Unst & Fetlar, Shetland Islands.
We begin our exploration of Shetland in the northern islands of Unst and Fetlar. Unst is Britains most northerly inhabited island and at the Heritage Centre we will learn about the islanders struggles over the centuries and the industries that have prospered whilst the Unst Boat Haven is dedicated to the history of the islands distinctive wooden boats which descend from Viking craft. Also discover Hermaness National Nature Reserve with views over to Muckle Flugga stacks and home to thousands of gannets and puffins as well as rare arcticalpine plants. Over lunch we sail to Fetlar, inhabited for over 5000 years the island lays claim to being the first Norse landing site in the Shetlands. Known as the most fertile of the Shetland Islands the wild flowers bring colour to the landscape whilst the birdlife on the island is prolific. At the Fetlar Interpretative Centre and museum we will learn about the wildlife and archaeological history before exploring ourselves.
Day 5 - Lerwick.
From the Shetland capital we will visit the remarkable archaeological site of Jarlshof. The site was uncovered by a violent storm in the winter of 1896/7, revealing an extraordinary settlement site embracing at least 5000 years of human history. The site contains a remarkable sequence of stone structures late Neolithic houses, a Bronze- Age village, an Iron-Age broch and wheelhouses, several Norse longhouse, a medieval farmstead, and the 16th-century lairds house. Return to the ship for lunch and enjoy a free afternoon to explore this historic port. Perhaps wander through its narrow stone lanes or maybe visit the excellent Shetland Museum, containing artefacts from shipwrecks and the whaling era.
Day 6 - Scrabster.
Spend the day in Scrabster, the most northerly port on the Scottish mainland. This morning, visit the Castle and Gardens of Mey which was built between 1566 and 1572 by George Sinclair, 4th Earl of Caithness. The castle was purchased by Queen Elizabeth, the Queen Mother in 1952 who restored the castle for use as a holiday home and created the beautiful gardens we will see today. This afternoon we drive along the coast to Dunnet Bay, a glorious crescent of sand and dunes which is home to many seabirds and unusual flora which we will discover on a guided walk with the local ranger. We continue to Dunnet Head to see the lighthouse built in 1831 by Robert Stevenson and enjoy the views over to Orkney. As we return to the ship we will visit the Medieval Canisbay Kirk whose position over the Pentland Firth has meant it has been a landmark for shipping for centuries. During dinner onboard tonight we sail around Cape Wrath on our way to the Hebrides.
Day 7 - Stornoway, Isle of Lewis.
On leaving the island capital of Stornoway, todays tour takes you across the island to the beautiful west coast and Callanish. Described as Scotlands Stonehenge, the Callanish Standing Stones date from around 3000 BC. There are a total of 32 stones in a circular and avenue design. The stones stand like a petrified forest on the flat top of a peninsula which reaches out into East Loch Roag. Visit the excellent visitor centre to learn more about the site and venture out amongst the stones themselves to experience their mysterious atmosphere. Continue around the west coast to the site of Dun Carloway Pictish Broch. Probably built sometime in the last century BC, it would have served as an occasionally defensible residence for an extended family complete with accommodation for animals at ground floor level. It would also have served as a visible statement of power and status in the local area. We then head north to Gearrannan Blackhouse Village, a reconstructed settlement of traditional black houses where people and animals lived in close proximity. The houses are made using dry stone masonry and have thatched roofs, distinctively weighted down with rocks. Visit the small museum, enjoy a display of a typical crofting activity such as weaving and take in the views at this dramatic site on the wild Atlantic coast.
Day 8 - Canna & Rum, Small Isles.
Today, we will visit the Small Isles arriving at breakfast time at Canna, owned by the National Trust for Scotland and with a population of only 20 but a fertile and prosperous farm. We will enjoy a guided walk along the shore and through the woods and fields. We will learn about the history of the islands, hear stories of life in a small remote community and visit the historic Celtic cross which dates back around 1300 years. For the birders there is also the chance of seeing both golden and sea eagles. Over lunch we sail the short distance to Rum, starting at the village hall we can explore the nature trails enjoying the wildflowers along the paths or watching for wildlife at the Otter Hide. We also hope to see sea eagles which were re-introduced to Scotland on Rum in the 1980s alongside Manx Shearwaters and Divers.
Day 9 - Iona & Tobermory, Isle of Mull.
At breakfast time we arrive at Iona which for more than 1000 years has been a place of deep spiritual significance. No less than 62 kings of Scotland are buried here and St Columba came here from Ireland in 563 AD as early Christianity spread through northern Britain from this remote island community. We have time to explore the Abbey or take a walk amongst the wildflowers across the island to the Bay at the Back of the Ocean. Over lunch we sail to the Isle of Mull and the pretty port of Tobermory. Spend the afternoon at leisure in the town walking amongst the colourful buildings or maybe take the coastal walk to the Rubhanan Gall lighthouse. This evening we enjoy a talk onboard from the local distillery, we will learn about the whisky distilling processes and have a chance to taste the final product.
Day 10 - Oban.
Disembark this morning. Transfers will be provided to Glasgow Central Station and Glasgow Airport at a fixed time to arrive in the late morning.

Summer in the Islands and Highlands of Scotland reverse itinerary:

show main itinerary
Day 10 - Oban. *
Disembark this morning. Transfers will be provided to Glasgow Central Station and Glasgow Airport at a fixed time to arrive in the late morning.
Day 9 - Iona & Tobermory, Isle of Mull. *
At breakfast time we arrive at Iona which for more than 1000 years has been a place of deep spiritual significance. No less than 62 kings of Scotland are buried here and St Columba came here from Ireland in 563 AD as early Christianity spread through northern Britain from this remote island community. We have time to explore the Abbey or take a walk amongst the wildflowers across the island to the Bay at the Back of the Ocean. Over lunch we sail to the Isle of Mull and the pretty port of Tobermory. Spend the afternoon at leisure in the town walking amongst the colourful buildings or maybe take the coastal walk to the Rubhanan Gall lighthouse. This evening we enjoy a talk onboard from the local distillery, we will learn about the whisky distilling processes and have a chance to taste the final product.
Day 8 - Canna & Rum, Small Isles. *
Today, we will visit the Small Isles arriving at breakfast time at Canna, owned by the National Trust for Scotland and with a population of only 20 but a fertile and prosperous farm. We will enjoy a guided walk along the shore and through the woods and fields. We will learn about the history of the islands, hear stories of life in a small remote community and visit the historic Celtic cross which dates back around 1300 years. For the birders there is also the chance of seeing both golden and sea eagles. Over lunch we sail the short distance to Rum, starting at the village hall we can explore the nature trails enjoying the wildflowers along the paths or watching for wildlife at the Otter Hide. We also hope to see sea eagles which were re-introduced to Scotland on Rum in the 1980s alongside Manx Shearwaters and Divers.
Day 7 - Stornoway, Isle of Lewis. *
On leaving the island capital of Stornoway, todays tour takes you across the island to the beautiful west coast and Callanish. Described as Scotlands Stonehenge, the Callanish Standing Stones date from around 3000 BC. There are a total of 32 stones in a circular and avenue design. The stones stand like a petrified forest on the flat top of a peninsula which reaches out into East Loch Roag. Visit the excellent visitor centre to learn more about the site and venture out amongst the stones themselves to experience their mysterious atmosphere. Continue around the west coast to the site of Dun Carloway Pictish Broch. Probably built sometime in the last century BC, it would have served as an occasionally defensible residence for an extended family complete with accommodation for animals at ground floor level. It would also have served as a visible statement of power and status in the local area. We then head north to Gearrannan Blackhouse Village, a reconstructed settlement of traditional black houses where people and animals lived in close proximity. The houses are made using dry stone masonry and have thatched roofs, distinctively weighted down with rocks. Visit the small museum, enjoy a display of a typical crofting activity such as weaving and take in the views at this dramatic site on the wild Atlantic coast.
Day 6 - Scrabster. *
Spend the day in Scrabster, the most northerly port on the Scottish mainland. This morning, visit the Castle and Gardens of Mey which was built between 1566 and 1572 by George Sinclair, 4th Earl of Caithness. The castle was purchased by Queen Elizabeth, the Queen Mother in 1952 who restored the castle for use as a holiday home and created the beautiful gardens we will see today. This afternoon we drive along the coast to Dunnet Bay, a glorious crescent of sand and dunes which is home to many seabirds and unusual flora which we will discover on a guided walk with the local ranger. We continue to Dunnet Head to see the lighthouse built in 1831 by Robert Stevenson and enjoy the views over to Orkney. As we return to the ship we will visit the Medieval Canisbay Kirk whose position over the Pentland Firth has meant it has been a landmark for shipping for centuries. During dinner onboard tonight we sail around Cape Wrath on our way to the Hebrides.
Day 5 - Lerwick. *
From the Shetland capital we will visit the remarkable archaeological site of Jarlshof. The site was uncovered by a violent storm in the winter of 1896/7, revealing an extraordinary settlement site embracing at least 5000 years of human history. The site contains a remarkable sequence of stone structures late Neolithic houses, a Bronze- Age village, an Iron-Age broch and wheelhouses, several Norse longhouse, a medieval farmstead, and the 16th-century lairds house. Return to the ship for lunch and enjoy a free afternoon to explore this historic port. Perhaps wander through its narrow stone lanes or maybe visit the excellent Shetland Museum, containing artefacts from shipwrecks and the whaling era.
Day 4 - Unst & Fetlar, Shetland Islands. *
We begin our exploration of Shetland in the northern islands of Unst and Fetlar. Unst is Britains most northerly inhabited island and at the Heritage Centre we will learn about the islanders struggles over the centuries and the industries that have prospered whilst the Unst Boat Haven is dedicated to the history of the islands distinctive wooden boats which descend from Viking craft. Also discover Hermaness National Nature Reserve with views over to Muckle Flugga stacks and home to thousands of gannets and puffins as well as rare arcticalpine plants. Over lunch we sail to Fetlar, inhabited for over 5000 years the island lays claim to being the first Norse landing site in the Shetlands. Known as the most fertile of the Shetland Islands the wild flowers bring colour to the landscape whilst the birdlife on the island is prolific. At the Fetlar Interpretative Centre and museum we will learn about the wildlife and archaeological history before exploring ourselves.
Day 3 - Westray & Papa Westray, Orkney Islands. *
Today we explore the islands to the north of the Orkney mainland. On Westray we will visit Noup Head, an RSPB reserve on the sea cliffs and home to up to 100 000 nesting seabirds. We also see Notland Castle an incomplete fortress built in the 16th century by Gilbert Balfour, Mary Queen of Scots Sherif of Orkney whilst in the main village of Pierowall we find the Westray Heritage Centre housing Neolithic carvings. Over lunch we sail the short distance to Papa Westray. Here we can visit the 3500 year old Knap of Howar a Neolithic farm building that claims to be the oldest standing house in Europe and the 12th century St Boniface Kirk. In the north of the island is the North Hill reserve, home to arctic terns and skuas and also the extremely rare Scottish primrose.
Day 2 - Kirkwall, Orkney. *
After a morning at sea we arrive at the Orkney capital of Kirkwall from where we will head into the west of Mainland, Orkneys largest island. We will pass through gentle rolling landscape and into the Neolithic Heartland of Orkney; an area designated as a World Heritage Site due to its wealth of pre-historic archaeology. We will see the Standing Stones of Stenness, the Ring of Brodgar; a huge ceremonial circle of stones dating back almost 5000 years. We continue to the 5000-year-old village of Skara Brae and see the remarkable dwellings revealed from beneath the sand dunes by storms only 150 years ago. Time permitting we will also visit Birsay, the ancient centre of Viking power and explore St Magnus Church which dates back over 900 years. This evening we will be entertained by local musicians onboard as we moor overnight.
Day 1 - Leith, Scotland. *
Embark the MS Hebridean Sky this afternoon and sail this evening. A transfer to the vessel will be available from Edinburgh Waverley Station and Edinburgh Airport at a fixed time.
* = Indicative
Map for Summer in the Islands and Highlands of Scotland
Sea Explorer/Hebridean Sky , the ship servicing Summer in the Islands and Highlands of Scotland

Sea Explorer/Hebridean Sky

 

Vessel Type: Expedition

Length: 90 metres

Passenger Capacity: 114

Built / refurbished: 1992 / 2005

 

Hebridean Sky - was the Sea Explorer has always been known for its effortless elegance, impeccable service and atmosphere of charm and camaraderie. Now we add increased adventure options and an on-site Passenger Service Representative. Sea Explorer is the perfect blend of luxury and adventurous exploration. Is it a luxury ship? An adventure ship? It’s both!

 

ONBOARD DINING

Great expeditions require great food! We are pleased to offer daily changing breakfast, lunch and dinner menus with an emphasis on providing well balanced and nutritional cuisine. Our team of international chefs has boat loads of creativity and you are sure to experience a variety of interesting dishes throughout your voyage. The restaurant is located on Deck 2 and our service team looks forward to providing a memorable dining experience.

IMPECCABLE SMALL-SHIP AMENITIES

Returning from excursions, passengers enjoy complimentary refreshments, afternoon tea and all-day coffee in The Club, a gracious space for relaxation, surrounded by panoramic windows. Other Sea Explorer features include:

  • Library with Internet access
  • Lounge with audiovisual facilities
  • Dining room
  • Wraparound sun deck with Jacuzzi
  • Exercise room
  • Medical facilities with available doctor
  • Elevator serving all passenger decks
  • Swimming/zodiac platform

Please note deck plan may vary.

Cabin layout for Sea Explorer/Hebridean Sky
Opportunity to visit remote and isolated islands in the company of expert expedition team.

Short sailing distances allow maximum time ashore on each island.

In addition to the natural world appeal, there will be some cultural delights such as whisky tasting onboard hosted by the Tobermory distillery and an opportunity to listen to local musicians in Lerwick.

Visits to iconic historical sites such as Iona Abbey and Skara Brae.

Chance to spend time in the small Orkney and Shetland Islands plus places like Canna and Rum where we will see wildflowers and wildlife on leisurely walks on the islands or through gardens.
Enquire now about Summer in the Islands and Highlands of Scotland

Travel on the Sea Explorer/Hebridean Sky

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