The Beautiful Antarctica!

Take a trip to this Winter Wonder Land!

Things to see yearly

In December and January you can experience, Antarctica's warmest months, Antarctic chicks hatch, South Georgia and the Falklands' first penguin chicks emerge, and fur seals are breeding, seal pups visible on South Georgia and the Falklands, and receding ice allows for more exploration. In February and March you can experience, Whale sightings are at their best, penguin chicks start to fledge, receding pack ice allows ships to explore further south, more fur seals on the Antarctic Peninsula.

Major Cities to Visit

Delphia is built along beautiful blue and emerald bays, crystal clear to a depth of 1,000 feet, its tree-lined blocks filled with parks, rivers and pastel and granite buildings, the tallest of which is twenty stories. Brightly colored hot air balloons float above the city. McMurdo Station is Antarctica's largest community. It is built on the bare volcanic rock of Hut Point Peninsula on Ross Island, the farthest south solid ground that is accessible by ship.McMurdo Station was established 1956, it has grown from an outpost of a few buildings to a complex logistics staging facility of more than 100 structures including a harbor, an outlying airport (Williams Field) with landing strips on sea ice and shelf ice, and a helicopter pad.

Fun Activities

Guarantied to be a relaxing, beautiful, and memorable trip!

Hot Spots

The north end of South Georgia is estimated to hold more wildlife per square meter than anywhere else on Earth. This is the place to see King penguins, one of the most majestic of aquatic birds.

Statuesque icebergs rising almost one kilometer high fence in this narrow waterway. On this condensed stretch of sea, visitors are likely to share the channel with Humpback whales, Minke whales and Fin whales.


This is the world’s largest body of floating ice and the numbers are as imposing as the ice itself. Measuring 800km wide and rising 60 meters high, you could spend days travelling the length of this white wall. It is loosely linked to neighboring land from where it is fed by glaciers and streams. Some 90% of its mass is beneath the ocean’s surface. While it covers an area the size of France.

See you soon!

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