M/V Galapagos Legend 2017-12-01T02:41:40+00:00

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Overview

Cabin Category 3 Nights(MON) 4 Nights(Thu)
Stándar Interior 1809,5 2317,8
Stándar Plus 2173,36 2803,1
Junior Suite 2438,32 3161,21
Balcony Suite 2854,16 3681,24
Legend Balcony Sute 3868 4788

Includes:

. 2 Nights at Grand Hotel Alameda Mercure+ Buffeet Breakfast

  • Accommodation in cabins with air conditioning and a private bathroom.
  • Scheduled on-board meals.
  • Daily visits to the Islands with Guide English / Spanish.
  • Opportunities for snorkeling.
  • Informative lectures on board.
  • Transfers from / to the Islands from / to the ship.
  • Snorkel gear.
  • Shuttle service from Quito /Guayaquil Airport-one way and return: in combination with cruises Go.

Not included (net per person in USD subject to change):

  • Airfare from Quito / Guayaquil-Galapagos: $449 per adult, $330 per child under 12 years, issued by GO in relation to the schedules of cruises, pre planning and logistics, ensuring transfer of baggage and passengers from the airports to the port – boat and vice versa. * If to / from Galapagos is used any other ticket, an operational non refundable fee of US 90.00 net per person must be charged, services will not be provided with the exception of panga ride to / from the ship. GO is not responsible if passengers lose the cruise or other services due to independent arrangements and their delays.
  • Fuel surcharge: $50 for 3 or 4-night cruises, $ 100 x 10/07/11 nights,
  • Control migratory GGC card: $20.00 per person.
  • Input to Galapagos: adult $100, $50 children under the age of 12, to be paid in cash upon arrival to the Galápagos Islands. If prompted to this tax can be billed to be prepaid by us

Itineraries

Day 1: Monday – Baltra Airport
Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to Baltra Island (2,30 hours flight). Arriving in Galapagos, passengers are picked up at the airport by our natural guides and taken (ten-minute bus drive) to the pier to board the M/V Galapagos Legend.

PM – Highlands Tortoise Reserve (Santa Cruz Island)
Dry landing. In the mountains of Galapagos is possible to admire different kind of birds, such as: tree and ground finches, vermillion flycatchers, paint-billed crakes, yellow warblers, and cattle egrets (usually standing on the tortoises’ shell). The journey to the reserve offers great opportunities to see the contrasts that the island offers in reference to the variety of ecosystems. The road goes from the coast through the agricultural zone and straight up to the dense humid forests. Often, Galapagos Giant Tortoises are also seen on the way, wandering through pastures in the paddocks. This spot is a birdwatchers’ haven, since almost every land bird present on the island lives or migrates here.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: flat & muddy sometimes (depending on season)
Duration: 45 minutes drive / 1,30 hours walk

OR (For Extended Cruises)
Pm- Black Turtle Cove (Santa Cruz Island)
On the north shore of Santa Cruz Island, accessible only by sea, four species of mangrove crowd and form an internal lagoon, turtles visit the calm waters, peaking their heads above the surface while fish, rays circle below. White-tipped reef sharks can be seen beneath the boat, plus sea birds, including pelicans, herons and egrets. This cove has been declared as a “turtle sanctuary.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: none
Duration: 1 hour dinghy ride

Day 2: Tuesday –El Barranco, Prince Philip’s Steps (Genovesa Island)
Be marveled at the variety of sea life that uses the crevices of the lava cliffs for shelter. Red-billed Tropicbirds fly overhead, switching between their nests and the bay, and a small colony of fur seals may be found near the landing site. You will be dropped off at a steep stairway that begins on rocks at the foot of a path that leads through a seabird colony full of Nazca and Red-footed Boobies. At the plateau, the trail continues inland allowing you to see more nesting booby colonies in the thin Palo Santo forest. Near the end of the trail, over a rocky lava plain, Wedge-rumped Storm Petrels can be observed flying in all directions. If you are lucky, you may catch a glimpse of a Short-eared Owl.
Difficulty level: Moderate
Type of terrain: rocky – lava
Duration: 45 min walk

PM – Darwin Bay:
Disembark onto a small sand and coral beach. A short trail heads west along a tidal lagoon and then up a rocky hill that leads to a point overlooking the cliffs and Darwin Bay. Along the trail near the tidal lagoon, visitors will see pairs of Swallow-tailed Gulls, Lava Gulls, Yellow-crowned and Lava Herons. The trail continues through Palo Santo trees, Opuntia cacti, and Saltbushes inhabited by Great Frigate birds and Red-footed Boobies. This is one of the few places in the islands where visitors are guaranteed to see Red-footed Boobies. It is estimated that more than 200,000 Red-footed Boobies live in the trees and bushes of Genovesa.
Difficulty level: Moderate
Type of terrain: Mix ( Sand & Lava)
Duration: Approx. 2 ½ hours walk

Day 3: Wednesday – Dragon Hill (Santa Cruz Island)
Dry landing. Walk by a brackish lagoon to see flamingos. The trail leads across typical dry zone vegetation. Keeping up until Dragon Hill, see an important nesting ground for endemic land iguanas, offering lovely views of the anchored boats and neighboring islands. The forest is home to mockingbirds, Darwin’s finches, yellow warblers, and Galapagos doves.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: rocky
Duration: 2 hours walk

PM – Santa Fe Island
Wet landing. Santa Fe shows white sand beaches surrounded by sea lion colonies; through the island path an endemic cactus forest is passed, home the Santa Fe land iguanas (the largest in the islands). This island is the habitat for a number of species, including: the Galapagos hawk, Galapagos snakes, rice rats (one of the few endemic Galapagos rodents), a variety of finches and one of the four mockingbird species of the archipelago.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: rocky
Duration: 1,30 hours walk / 1 hour deep-water snorkeling

Day 4: Thursday – Mosquera Islet
Wet Landing, Mosquera Islet is located between North Seymour and Baltra Island. This flat, sandy island has a large colony of sea lions. It is also an excellent site to observe shorebirds such as herons and lava gulls. There is no trail on the islet, the visitor can enjoy the open area. Most of the islet is covered with sand and barren lava rock. Very little sesuvium portulacastrum plants grow on the sand.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1,30 hours walk & snorkeling

Baltra Island airport
After the visit, passengers will be transferred to the airport for return flight to Guayaquil or Quito

Day 1: Thursday – Baltra Island airport
Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to Baltra Island (2,30 hours flight). Arriving in Galapagos, passengers are picked up at the airport by our natural guides and taken (ten-minute bus drive) to the pier to board the M/V Galapagos Legend.

PM –  Bachas (Santa Cruz Island)
Wet landing. On the north side of Santa Cruz; behind the beach lies two small flamingo ponds were iguanas sunbathe, see coastal birds, Darwin finches, mockingbirds, and gulls, as well as interesting native vegetation like red and black mangrove, salt bushes. This beach is one of the main sea turtles nesting sites in the Galapagos. A turtle can lay eggs 3 or 4 times pear season with an average of 70 eggs each time. At this paradisiacal site, we will also find the remains of barges that sank a long time ago, when the United States Navy operated a base during World War II on Baltra Island. Local people modified the word barges to Bachas.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1 hour walk / 1 hour snorkeling / beach time

Day 2: Friday – Egas Port (Santiago Island)
Wet landing. Egas Port is a black volcanic sand beach, visited by Darwin in 1835. The first section of the trail is formed of volcanic ash (eroded tuff) and the other half is an uneven terrain of volcanic basaltic rock. The unique, truly striking layered terrain of Santiago shore is home to a variety of animals including the bizarre yellow-crowned night heron and marine wildlife including lobster, starfish and marine iguanas grazing on algae beds alongside Sally light-foot crabs. It is easy to see colonies of endemic fur seals swimming in cool water volcanic rock pools.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: flat & semi-rocky.
Duration: 1h30 walk / 1 hour snorkeling

PM –  Rabida Island
Wet landing. Dark-red sand covers the unique beaches of this island, home of sea lions colonies; Rabida is considered the epicenter of the Galapagos Islands due to the diversity of its volcanic geology. Nesting brown pelicans are found from July through September plus nine species of the famous Darwin’s finches. Here a dinghy ride along marine cliffs is done, to observe nesting seabirds. Snorkel off the coast, where marine life is particularly active.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1,30 hours walk / 1 hour snorkeling / 1 hour dinghy ride

Day 3: Saturday – Urbina Bay (Isabela Island)
Wet landing (might be difficult due to the tide). Volcanic black beach, depending on the season, it is possible to find giant tortoises, land iguanas, and the unusual flightless cormorant. After a short walk inland it´s snorkeling time, a chance to swim with sea turtles, sea lions, and countless tropical fish. Urbina Bay features a wide variety of plants with the different range of colors in flowers, attracting different insects, birds, and reptiles. One of the highlights of the island is the uplifted coral reef that resulted from the 1954 seismic activity; here the views of Alcedo Volcano are remarkable. When navigating from Urbina to Tagus Cove whale watching is usual (May – December).
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: flat / rocky
Duration: 1,30 hours walk / 1 hour snorkeling

PM – Tagus Cove (Isabela Island)
Dry landing. Isabela is the largest Island of the archipelago and is formed by the eruption of five different volcanoes. The trail leads to Darwin salt-water crater lake, a place with excellent

lava fields landscapes and volcanic formations. This is a great site to see land birds such as Galapagos hawks, ground and tree finches, large-billed flycatchers, and yellow warblers. The name Tagus cove comes from the 1814 British ship arrival of The Tagus, which anchored here searching for tortoises as a food supply. Centuries old graffiti are found here, visitors, whalers and even pirates used to make them, until 1959, when the National Park was established. Later on a dinghy ride along the shoreline permits admire a variety of seabirds such as blue-footed boobies, brown noddies, terns, flightless cormorants, and depending on the season, a large number of Galapagos penguins which are among the smallest in the world (14 inches tall). They are the only penguin species in the world to extend its range into the northern hemisphere along the Equator. Finally, deep water snorkeling is optional. Graffiti believed to have been left by19th-century pirates is a curious reminder of an intriguing past. Many names of the early visitors to this site, pirates, and whalers, are written on the cliffs along the shore.
Difficulty level: intermediate / difficult
Type of terrain:  flat /steep
Duration: 2 hour walk / 40 minutes dinghy ride / 1 hour deep water snorkeling

Day 4: Sunday – Espinosa Point (Fernandina Island)
Dry landing. From Espinosa Point, is possible to admire a wide view of Isabela Island across the Bolivar Channel, an area that boasts some of the highest diversity of endemic sea fauna in the Galapagos. Here the largest, most primitive-looking marine iguanas are found mingling with sea lions and Sally Lightfoot crabs. Fernandina displays a wonderful opportunity to encounter flightless cormorants at their nesting sites, Galapagos penguins and the “King” of predators on the islands, the Galapagos hawk.  Pa-hoe-hoe and AA lava formations cover the majority of Fernandina terrain. Vegetation is scarce inland, with few brachycereus cacti. In the shore mangrove can be found.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: flat / semi rocky
Duration: 1,3 hours walk / 1hour snorkeling

PM – Vicente Roca Point (Isabela Island)
Vicente Roca point is a promontory created form the remains of a tuff cone, with two protected turquoise coves on either side, one of them, the Bolivar Channel (one of the richest marine ecosystems on Earth). This place is only accessible by water, with great opportunities for deep-water snorkeling. In this part of the Galapagos, the upwelling of cold water currents from the West, offer an abundant plankton supply for marine species like: red-lipped batfish, seahorses, frogfish, nudibranchs, octopus, and the mola mola or sunfish.  It is common to observe dolphin pods, sea lions rafts, and tuna banks feeding. The sheer cliffs provides the perfect setting for dinghy rides along the coast, observing a great diversity of sea birds, like: noddies, brown pelicans, Galapagos penguins, flightless cormorants, Nazca and blue-footed boobies are often seen feeding all at once in these waters. During the cold season (May – December)
Difficulty level: moderate / high
Type of terrain: none
Duration: 1 hour snorkeling / 1 hour dinghy ride

Day 5: Monday – Highlands Tortoise Reserve (Santa Cruz Island)
Dry landing. In the mountains of Galapagos is possible to admire diferents kind of birds, such as: tree and ground finches, vermillion flycatchers, paint-billed crakes, yellow warblers, and cattle egrets (usually on the shell of tortoises). The journey to the reserve offers great opportunities to see the contrasts that the island offers in reference to the variety of ecosystems. The road goes from the coast through the agricultural zone and straight up to the dense humid forests. Often, tortoises are also seen on the way, wandering through pastures in

the paddocks. This spot is relevant for birdwatchers, since almost every land bird present on the island lives or migrates here.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: flat & muddy sometimes (depending on season)
Duration: 45 minutes drive / 1,30 hours walk

OR (For longer Cruises)
Pit Craters (Santa Cruz Island)
The Pit Craters are, geologically speaking, seen as craters and its formation is not directly due to volcanic action. They were created as a result of the collapse or sinking of surface materials
into cracks or manholes. It’s a great place to spotvermilion fly catchers as we walk inside an endemic Scalesia forest. Great opportunity to observe giant tortoises
Type of Terrain: Flat, sometimes the trails can be muddy.
Difficulty level: Easy
Duration: 45 minutes drive / 1 ½ hour hike.

Baltra Island airport
After the visit, passengers will be transferred to the airport for return flight to Guayaquil or Quito

Day 1:  Monday – Baltra Airport
Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to Baltra Island (2,30 hours flight). Arriving in Galapagos, passengers are picked up at the airport by our natural guides and taken (ten-minute bus drive) to the pier to board the M/V Galapagos Legend.

PM – Bartolome Island
Dry or wet landing. Discover a fascinating landscape resembling the moon, formed by different volcanic parasitic cones, lava bombs, spatter formations, cinder cones; hike to the summit for impressive views of the closer islands, including the eroded tuff cone named Pinnacle Rock (perhaps the beast known postcard from Galapagos). Here is possible to encounter lava lizards, and blue-footed boobies. Beach time in Bartolome is a great opportunity to snorkel and have a close look to penguins, sea turtles and white-tipped reef sharks among a great variety of colorful fish. Possibly the finest snorkeling experience; the water here is generally clear, without too many waves. Due to its geographical location, is immediately noticeable a lack of vegetation, just pioneer plants are observed. They include tiquilia nesiotica (silver look bush) which is endemic to the island and chamaesyce (known as sand mat or spurge).
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: 372 steps trail
Duration: 1,30 hours walk / 1 hour snorkeling

Day 2: Tuesday – South Plaza Islet
Dry landing. There are two Plaza Islets (north and south) located east of Santa Cruz Island. On the northern part of the Islet, visitors begin the journey along an impressive cactus forest were colorful yellow and red land iguanas live, the population number is around 300 animals; during the dry season they survive on fruits and flowers of the opuntia cacti. A peculiar thing to see in South Plaza is the hybrid iguana (sea and land). When reaching the highest point, tropicbirds can be seen. During the dry season (June – January) the usually greenish and yellowish vegetation change of color creating a bright red landscape (sesuviumedmonstonei plant).
Difficulty level: intermediate.

Type of terrain: rocky
Duration: 2 hours walk

PM – North Seymour Island
Dry landing. Off the Baltra Island and not far from Santa Cruz Island, locates North Seymour. This landmass was formed by a series of underwater volcanic eruptions, which deposited layers of lava on the ocean floor. After arrival and an approximately two hours walk, large nesting colonies of blue-footed boobies, great frigate birds, and swallow-tailed gulls can be seen. Land Iguanas and on a lucky day Galapagos snakes can be encounter along the path.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: rocky ground
Duration: 2 hours walk / 30 minutes snorkeling

Day 3: Wednesday – Pitt Point / Pitt Islet (San Cristobal Island)
Wet landing. The trail goes through several magnificent viewpoints, including: an olivine beach and a path climbing to the top of a volcanic tuff. This is probably the only site where the three booby species of the Galapagos can be seen together: Nazca, blue-footed, and red-footed; as well as the two species of frigate birds plus a sea lion colony; this is an excellent place for dinghy rides and snorkeling, where a good range of sea birds can be observed.
Difficulty level: demanding
Type of terrain: rocky & steep
Duration: 2,30 hours walk / 40 minutes snorkeling – kayaking

PM – Cerro Brujo (San Cristobal Island)
Wet landing. Cerro Brujo is an eroding tuff cone that is composed of AA lava formations; it is close to a beautiful white sand beach which is great for snorkeling and sunbathing. Nearby a lagoon ideal for migratory bird species can be seen, including: black-necked stilts, ruddy turnstones, whimbrels, sandpiper and white-cheeked pintails. Cerro Brujo offers beautiful views of Kicker Rock, an islet in the adjacent southern coast of San Cristobal Island.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1 hour walk / 1 hour snorkeling

Day 4: Thursday – Cerro Colorado Tortoise Reserve (San Cristobal Island)
Dry landing. Visit the San Cristobal Tortoise Breeding Center; located in the vicinity of Cerro Colorado (reddish hill). This is one of the few places where you can see Calandriniagalapagosa, a plant endemic to San Cristobal that resembles a small tree. Passengers can learn about the National Park’s conservation programs and the assisted reproduction tortoise program. If there is enough time, passengers will have the opportunity to visit Puerto Baquerizo Town, to have time for a drink or shopping.
Difficulty level: intermediate
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 40 minutes bus drive to the Reserve / 1 hour visit

San Cristobal Airport (San Cristobal Island)
After the visit, you will go straight to the airport for your returning flight to Guayaquil or Quito.

Day 1: Thursday – San Cristobal airport
Departure from Quito or Guayaquil to Baltra Island (2,30 hours flight). Arriving in Galapagos, passengers are picked up at the airport by our natural guides and taken (ten-minute bus drive) to the pier to board the M/V Galapagos Legend.

PM – Interpretation Center & Tijeretas Hill (San Cristobal Island)
Dry landing. San Cristobal is the home of the capital town of the Galapagos Province, Puerto Baquerizo Moreno. Passengers visit the interpretation center, which is an excellent place to learn about the nature and history of the islands, displaying information of Galapagos volcanic origins, their remoteness from the continent, ocean currents, climate, arrival of the original species, among other points of interest. The human interaction is also showcased, chronologically narrating the most significant events about the colonization of the islands. Later on a high-intensity hike can be done to visit Tijeretas Hill, a beautiful landscapes ending with a magnificent view of a nearby large frigate bird colony. If there is enough time, a town visit can be planned.
Difficulty level: easy / intermediate
Type of terrain: flat /stairs
Duration: 1 hour visit / 1 hour walk

Day 2: Friday – Gardner Bay, Osborn or Gardner islets (Española Island)
Wet landing. Gardner Bay is a beautiful white coral sand beach guarded by a colony of sea lions.  Here there are no trails, so visitors stay along the shore, spotting Galapagos hawk, American oystercatcher, Galapagos dove, hood mockingbird, yellow warbler, lava lizards, marine iguanas, and three species of Darwin finches , cacti finch (Geospizafuliginosa), the Small ground finch (Geospizafuliginosa) and the warbler finch (Certhideaolivacea). Swimming and snorkeling offered a great variety of Galapagos marine wildlife: king angelfish, creole fish, damsel fish and parrot fish.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy
Duration: 1 hour walk / 1hour snorkeling.

PM – Suarez Point (Española Island)
Dry landing. An island of geological interest, being one of the oldest in Galapagos, it has a high percentage of endemism due to its isolation from the rest of the islands. Due to the great variety of wildlife this is one of the most attractive spots in the Galapagos. Here is possible to explore volcanic formations and see large colonies of sea lion and seabirds including Española mockingbird, Nazca boobies, and the spectacular red billed tropicbirds. The singular marine iguanas here have a turquoise color with reddish parts during breeding season, lava lizards, and the colorful Sally lightfoot crabs. A somewhat lengthy hike brings visitors to nesting grounds that sometimes overlap the trail. Other birdwatchers favorites include Galapagos dove, Galapagos hawk, swallow-tailed gulls and the world’s largest colony of waved albatross, an unequivocal highlight during mating season (April-December). Admire the island’s dramatic backdrop, featuring the famous “Soplador”, a seaward blowhole that shoots water to 23 m. (75 ft.) into the air.
Difficulty level: demanding
Type of terrain: rocky
Duration: 2,30 hours walk

Day 3: Saturday – Post Office (Floreana Island)
Wet landing. On the north side of Floreana, locates Post Office Bay, named like this because, in 1793, Captain James Colnett installed a wooden barrel, which served as an informal post office for sailors passing through, who would take the letters with them to their destinations. Nowadays, our visitors continue this tradition by placing unstamped postcards inside the barrel,

on the promise that other tourists will take that mail and send it for free. It can take weeks, months, or even years to arrive!. Here is possible to see Darwin finches, yellow warbler, and lava lizards. Great snorkeling opportunities with green Pacific sea turtles and on the main beach be around playful sea lions. Moreover, this island is best known for its endemic vegetation: scalesiavillosa, lecocarpuspinnatifidus, and Galapagos milkwort.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy & flat terrain
Duration: 30 minutes walk / 1 hour snorkeling

PM – Cormorant Point / Devil’s Crown or Champion (Floreana)
Champion is a small Islet located just offshore Floreana Island, dinghy rides and snorkeling here is done along a nice marine wall, filled with a variety of wildlife, like schools the endemic black striped salemas, blue lobster, long nose hawkfish, sea horses, coral hawkfish, sea lions, and the famous red-lipped batfish. Devil’s Crown is considered one of the best sites for snorkeling; here you can watch Galapagos penguins, sea lions, turtles, sharks, dolphins, and a great fish diversity.

Wet landing. Cormorant Point first impression is of an olivine green sand beach. From here, a hike next to black mangroves takes to a brackish lagoon, which usually holds one of the largest flamingo populations in the Galapagos. This island features some endemic plants such as the scalesiavillosa, white mangrove, and palo santo trees. The trail continues to a beautiful white-sand beach, one of the most important nesting sites of green Pacific sea turtles. It is important to avoid walking in the water due to the stingrays that may be hiding in the sand.  From the beach is easy to spot sea turtles, blue-footed boobies plunging into the water, and small reef sharks searching for food along the shoreline. From here it is necessary to go back to the iniytail olive green sand beach to swim or snorkel amongst sea turtles, reef fish, sea lions and, on a good day, white-tipped reef sharks. A small colony of Galapagos penguins resides on Floreana and can sometimes be observed as well.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: sandy & flat terrain
Duration: 1 hour walk / 1 hour snorkeling

Day 4: Sunday- Fausto Llerena Breeding Center – Charles Darwin Station (Santa Cruz Island)
Dry landing. Visit to the Galapagos giant tortoises breeding program, where the famous Lonesome George (last surviving specimen of Pinta Island) lived for decades. The center is conducted by the Galapagos National Park (GNP) staff with the collaboration of scientists from the Charles Darwin Station (CDS). Here eggs taken from Pinzon, Santiago and Santa Cruz Islands hatch with out the danger of introduced species. After artificial incubation; the “galapaguitos” (newborn tortoises) are reared until the age of 5, when they are released in their native habitats, having the capabilities to survive alone. Since the 70s, more than 2000 specimens have returned to their own islands. In addition, the Darwin Station works in several scientific projects, botanical research, providing environmental education to communities, schools within the Islands and tourists. If there is enough time, it is possible to visit the town (Puerto Ayora).
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: flat
Duration: 1,30 hours visit

PM: Highlands Tortoise Reserve (Santa Cruz Island)
Dry landing. In the mountains of Galapagos is possible to admire different kind of birds, such as: tree and ground finches, vermillion flycatchers, paint-billed crakes, yellow warblers, and cattle egrets (usually standing on the tortoises’ shell). The journey to the reserve offers great opportunities to see the contrasts that the island offers in reference to the variety of

ecosystems. The road goes from the coast through the agricultural zone and straight up to the dense humid forests. Often, Galapagos Giant Tortoises are also seen on the way, wandering through pastures in the paddocks. This spot is a birdwatchers’ haven, since almost every land bird present on the island lives or migrates here.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: flat & muddy sometimes (depending on season)
Duration: 45 minutes drive / 1,30 hours walk

Day 5: Monday – Carrion Point (Santa Cruz Island )
This is a rocky cliff that offers the great opportunity to explore more the various marine biodiversity of the islands.  Do snorkeling among a variety of colorful fish, stingrays, and if lucky, there could be the chance to see the magnificent White tipped shark.
Difficulty level: easy
Type of terrain: water
Duration: 2hours

Baltra Island airport