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Ex-Dutch Navy research ship, now providing Antarctic cruises with focus on expedition & exploration

The Plancius is a former oceanographic research vessel for the Dutch Navy, which has been fully refurbished for intrepid Antarctic exploration. It has an ice strengthened hull and a capacity of 116 passengers, allowing you to explore the Antarctic Peninsula in an intimate and detailed way. The focus of the Plancius is very much on exploration and not luxury. It therefore appeals most to travellers with an adventurous spirit who see their cabin as a place to rest their heads at night and a base from which to discover the remote wilderness. All cabins do have private facilities.

There are ten zodiacs, allowing for frequent shore landings and boat trips, led by experienced and expert guides. Before these excursions, you will be fully briefed on what to expect by the Plancius team, who will help to guide you and place everything into a greater context. Triple and quadruple cabins are available, as is the option to camp on the Antarctic Peninsula, for truly intrepid travellers. A choice of itineraries includes crossing the Polar Circle, anchoring at a Base Camp to explore an area in greater detail and the chance to also visit the Falklands and South Georgia.

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Quadruple Porthole

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Triple Porthole

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Twin Porthole

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Twin Window

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Twin Deluxe

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Superior

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Plancius Deck Plan

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Plancius
Cruise Itineraries

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  • Whale watching

    9 Nights from £4,200

    Embark on an unforgettable expedition cruise across the Drake Passage to Antarctica. Enjoy close encounters with remote wildlife and the promise of immense whales.

    whale watching plancius antarctica cruise map.jpg

    Day 1: End of the World, Start of a Journey

    Your voyage begins where the world drops off: Ushuaia, Argentina, reputed to be the southernmost city on the planet, located on the far southern tip of South America. Starting in the afternoon, you embark from this small resort town on Tierra del Fuego – nicknamed “The End of the World” – and sail the scenic, mountain-fringed Beagle Channel for the rest of the evening.

    Day 2 - 3: Path of the Polar Explorers

    Over the next two days on the Drake Passage, you catch a taste of life from the perspective of the polar explorers who first braved these regions: cool salt breezes, rolling waves, maybe even a fin whale blasting up a column of sea spray. After passing the Antarctic Convergence – Antarctica’s natural boundary, formed when north-flowing cold waters collide with warmer subantarctic seas – you are in the circum-Antarctic upwelling zone. Not only does the marine life change, the avian life changes too: A variety of albatrosses and petrels show up, along with Cape pigeons and southern fulmars. Then, near the South Shetlands Islands, the first icebergs flash into sight.

    Day 4 - 7: Enter the Antarctic

    Gray stone peaks sketched with snow, towers of broken blue-white ice, and dramatically different wildlife below and above.

    Plancius Antartica Cruise

    You first pass the snow-capped Melchior Islands and Schollaert Channel, sailing between Brabant and Anvers Islands. Sites you may be able to visit include:

    Cuverville Island – Stabbing up between Rongé Island and the Antarctic Peninsula, Cuverville houses a colony of several thousand gentoo penguins as well as pairs of breeding brown skuas.

    Danco Island – Activities here may focus on the gentoo penguins nesting on the island, in addition to the Weddell and crabeater seals that may be found nearby.

    Neko Harbour – An epic landscape of mammoth glaciers and endless wind-carved snow. You have the chance to set foot on the Continent here, and also to go for a Zodiac cruise with view of the ice-crusted alpine peaks.

    Paradise Bay – You may be able to walk on the Continent again at this location, or to take a Zodiac cruise in the sprawling, ice-flecked waters. Here you have a good chance of seeing humpback and minke whales.

    Port Lockroy – After sailing through the Neumayer Channel, you may visit the former British research station – now a museum and post office – of Port Lockroy on Goudier Island. You might also be able to partake in activities around Jougla Point, meeting gentoo penguins and blue-eyed shags. There are great opportunities for kayaking and camping here. When conditions are right, you can even snowshoe around the shore.

    Plancius Antartica Cruise

    Booth, Pléneau & Petermann Islands – If the ice allows it, you may sail through the Lemaire Channel in search of Adélie penguins and blue-eyed shags. There’s also a good chance you’ll encounter humpback and minke whales as well as leopard seals. You may also visit Booth Island’s Port Charcot.

    Wilhelmina Bay & Guvernøren – This is a great place to spot humpback whales, and you also may embark on a Zodiac cruise – and scuba dive, if you’re certified – around the ghostly wreck of Guvernøren, a whaling vessel that caught fire here in 1915. Around the Melchior Islands, amid a frozen landscape peopled with icebergs, you may encounter even more whales, leopard seals, and crabeater seals. You depart at noon, depending on conditions on the Drake Passage.

    Plancius Antartica Cruise

    Day 8 - 9: Familiar Seas, Familiar Friends

    Your return voyage is far from lonely. While crossing the Drake, you’re again greeted by the vast array of seabirds remembered from the passage south. But they seem a little more familiar to you now, and you to them.

    Day 10: There and Back Again

    Every adventure, no matter how grand, must eventually come to an end. It’s now time to disembark in Ushuaia, but with memories that will accompany you wherever your next adventure lies.

  • Classic Antarctica

    10 Nights from £4,000

    Venture to the great white beyond on a classic ten night voyage to the Antarctic Peninsula, with abundant wildlife and towering icebergs.

    classic antarctica peninsula cruise

    Day 1: End of the World, Start of a Journey

    Your voyage begins where the world drops off: Ushuaia, Argentina, reputed to be the southernmost city on the planet, located on the far southern tip of South America. Starting in the afternoon, you embark from this small resort town on Tierra del Fuego – nicknamed “The End of the World” – and sail the scenic, mountain-fringed Beagle Channel for the rest of the evening.

    Day 2 - 3: Path of the Polar Explorers

    Over the next two days on the Drake Passage, you catch a taste of life from the perspective of the polar explorers who first braved these regions: cool salt breezes, rolling waves, maybe even a fin whale blasting up a column of sea spray. After passing the Antarctic Convergence – Antarctica’s natural boundary, formed when north-flowing cold waters collide with warmer subantarctic seas – you are in the circum-Antarctic upwelling zone. Not only does the marine life change, the avian life changes too: A variety of albatrosses and petrels show up, along with Cape pigeons and southern fulmars. Then, near the South Shetlands Islands, the first icebergs flash into sight.

    antarctica cruise scenery

    Day 4 - 8: Enter the Antarctic

    Gray stone peaks sketched with snow, towers of broken blue-white ice, and dramatically different wildlife below and above. You first pass the snow-capped Melchior Islands and Schollaert Channel, sailing between Brabant and Anvers Islands. Sites you may be able to visit include:

    Cuverville Island – Stabbing up between Rongé Island and the Antarctic Peninsula, Cuverville houses a colony of several thousand Gentoo penguins as well as pairs of breeding brown skuas.

    Danco Island – Activities here may focus on the Gentoo penguins nesting on the island, in addition to the Weddell and crabeater seals that may be found nearby.

    PENGUINS antarctica cruise

     

    Neko Harbour – An epic landscape of mammoth glaciers and endless wind-carved snow. You have the chance to set foot on the Continent here, and also to go for a Zodiac cruise with view of the ice-crusted alpine peaks.

    Paradise Bay – You may be able to walk on the Continent again at this location, or to take a Zodiac cruise in the sprawling, ice-flecked waters. Here you have a good chance of seeing humpback and minke whales.

    Port Lockroy – After sailing through the Neumayer Channel, you may visit the former British research station – now a museum and post office – of Port Lockroy on Goudier Island. You might also be able to partake in activities around Jougla Point, meeting Gentoo penguins and blue-eyed shags. There are great opportunities for kayaking and camping here. When conditions are right, you can even snowshoe around the shore.

    Booth, Pléneau & Petermann Islands – If the ice allows it, you may sail through the Lemaire Channel in search of Adélie penguins and blue-eyed shags. There’s also a good chance you’ll encounter humpback and minke whales as well as leopard seals. You may also visit Booth Island’s Port Charcot.

    antarctica cruise scenerY

    Wilhelmina Bay & Guvernøren – This is a great place to spot humpback whales, and you also may embark on a Zodiac cruise – and scuba dive, if you’re certified – around the ghostly wreck of Guvernøren, a whaling vessel that caught fire here in 1915. Around the Melchior Islands, amid a frozen landscape peopled with icebergs, you may encounter even more whales, leopard seals, and crabeater seals. You depart at noon, depending on conditions on the Drake Passage.

    Day 9 - 10: Familiar Seas, Familiar Friends

    Your return voyage is far from lonely. While crossing the Drake, you’re again greeted by the vast array of seabirds remembered from the passage south. But they seem a little more familiar to you now, and you to them.

    Day 11: There and Back Again

    Every adventure, no matter how grand, must eventually come to an end. It’s now time to disembark in Ushuaia, but with memories that will accompany you wherever your next adventure lies.

  • Polar Circle

    11 Nights from £5,800

    Attempt to cross the Polar Circle on this epic voyage across the Drake Passage to reach the Antarctic Peninsula, a land of sensational icescapes and abundant wildlife.

    plancius Antarctica cruise polar circle

    Day 1: End of the World, Start of a Journey

    Your voyage begins where the world drops off: Ushuaia, Argentina, reputed to be the southernmost city on the planet, located on the far southern tip of South America. Starting in the afternoon, you embark from this small resort town on Tierra del Fuego – nicknamed “The End of the World” – and sail the scenic, mountain-fringed Beagle Channel for the rest of the evening.

    Day 2 - 3: Path of the Polar Explorers

    Over the next two days on the Drake Passage, you catch a taste of life from the perspective of the polar explorers who first braved these regions: cool salt breezes, rolling waves, maybe even a fin whale blasting up a column of sea spray. After passing the Antarctic Convergence – Antarctica’s natural boundary, formed when north-flowing cold waters collide with warmer subantarctic seas – you are in the circum-Antarctic upwelling zone. Not only does the marine life change, the avian life changes too: A variety of albatrosses and petrels show up, along with Cape pigeons and southern fulmars. Then, near the South Shetlands Islands, the first icebergs flash into sight.

    antarctica cruise

    Day 4 - 9: Enter the Antarctic

    Options for Antarctic Peninsula activities are many, and no less great during the late summer. Humpback whales are prolific in this region, gorging themselves on krill before their migration north. The penguin chicks are also fledging, stirring up activity on the beaches while sleek leopard seals lie in wait, poised to attack the less fortunate ones. Sites for your adventures may include:

    Livingston Island – Here you find a wide variety of Gentoo and Chinstrap penguins on Hannah Point, in addition to southern giant petrels and elephant seals hauling out onto the beach.

    penguins antarctica cruise

     

    Deception Island – Actually a subducted crater, this island opens into the sea and creates a natural harbour for the ship. Hot springs, an abandoned whaling station, and multiple bird species – cape petrels, kelp gulls, brown and south polar skuas, and Antarctic terns – can be seen here. Wilson’s storm petrels and black-bellied storm petrels also nest in the ruins of the whaling station in Whalers Bay.

    Cuverville Island – A small precipitous island nestled between the mountains of the Antarctic Peninsula and Rongé Island, Cuverville houses a large colony of gentoo penguins and breeding pairs of brown skuas. Neko Harbour – An epic landscape of mammoth glaciers and endless wind-carved snow. Opportunities for Zodiac cruising and kayaking provide you the closest possible view of the ice-crusted alpine peaks. You may also be able to set foot on the Continent here.

    antarctica cruise

    Paradise Bay – You could take a Zodiac cruise in these sprawling, ice-flecked waters, where you have a good chance of seeing humpback and minke whales.

    Booth, Pléneau & Petermann Islands – If the ice allows it, you may sail through the Lemaire Channel in search of Adélie penguins and blue-eyed shags. There’s a good chance you’ll encounter humpback and minke whales as well as leopard seals. You may also visit Booth Island’s Port Charcot.

    Crystal Sound – The journey takes you south along the Argentine Islands to this ice-packed body of water, and from here across the Polar Circle in the morning.

    Detaille Island – You may make a landing at an abandoned British research station here. Fish Islands – Further north you encounter one of the southernmost Adélie penguin and blue-eyed shag colonies in the Antarctic Peninsula. Melchior Islands – A beautiful landscape rich with icebergs. Leopard seals, crabeater seals, and whales are found here, and there are excellent opportunities for kayaking and diving. You depart at noon, depending on conditions on the Drake Passage.

    penguins antarctica cruise

    Day 10 - 11: Familiar Seas, Familiar Friends

    Your return voyage is far from lonely. While crossing the Drake, you’re again greeted by the vast array of seabirds remembered from the passage south. But they seem a little more familiar to you now, and you to them.

    Day 12: There and Back Again

    Every adventure, no matter how grand, must eventually come to an end. It’s now time to disembark in Ushuaia, but with memories that will accompany you wherever your next adventure lies.

  • Base Camp

    11 Nights from £5,800

    Enjoy extra time for a variety of activities, as the boat anchors in one position and allows you to explore the extraordinary Antarctic landscape in more detail.

    base camp plancius antarctica cruise map

    Day 1: End of the World, Start of a Journey

    Your voyage begins where the world drops off: Ushuaia, Argentina, reputed to be the southernmost city on the planet, located on the far southern tip of South America. Starting in the afternoon, you embark from this small resort town on Tierra del Fuego – nicknamed “The End of the World” – and sail the scenic, mountain-fringed Beagle Channel for the rest of the evening.

    Day 2 - 3: Path of the Polar Explorers

    Over the next two days on the Drake Passage, you catch a taste of life from the perspective of the polar explorers who first braved these regions: cool salt breezes, rolling waves, maybe even a fin whale blasting up a column of sea spray. After passing the Antarctic Convergence – Antarctica’s natural boundary, formed when north-flowing cold waters collide with warmer subantarctic seas – you are in the circum-Antarctic upwelling zone. Not only does the marine life change, the avian life changes too: A variety of albatrosses and petrels show up, along with Cape pigeons and southern fulmars. Then, near the South Shetlands Islands, the first icebergs flash into sight.

    Day 4 - 9: Enter the Antarctic

    Gray stone peaks sketched with snow, towers of broken blue-white ice, and dramatically different wildlife below and above.

    Plancius Antarctica Cruise

    You first pass the snow-capped Melchior Islands and Schollaert Channel, sailing between Brabant and Anvers Islands. The basecamp concept lets you feel more like a resident than a visitor, getting the most out of all available activities. Here are all the places you might go:

    Neumayer Channel – The vessel may position itself for the multi-activity base camp here. The protected waters around Wiencke Island become a veritable playground for all manner of activities. You can enjoy the splendours of this alpine environment at sea, with Zodiac and kayaking trips. Or if you’re among the walkers, there are possible snowshoe hikes and mountaineering (soft climb) options farther inland. Naturally, favourable weather conditions determine the possible activities. The plan is to stay two nights at anchor: two camp nights, two full activity days.

    Port Lockroy – After sailing through the Neumayer Channel, you get a chance to visit the former British research station – now a museum and post office – of Port Lockroy on Goudier Island. You may also be able to partake in activities around Jougla Point, meeting gentoo penguins and blue-eyed shags.

    Plancius Antarctica cruise

    Neko Harbour – An epic landscape of mammoth glaciers and endless wind-carved snow. Opportunities for Zodiac cruising, kayaking, and walking provide you the closest possible view of this location’s ice-crusted alpine peaks.

    Paradise Bay – You have the chance to pitch camp here like a true polar explorer (but with a better tent), enjoying the supreme overnight Antarctic adventure. You depart at noon, depending on conditions on the Drake Passage.

    Booth , Pléneau, and Petermann Islands – If the ice allows it, you may sail through the Lemaire Channel in search of Adélie penguins and blue-eyed shags. There’s also a good chance you’ll encounter humpback and minke whales here, as well as leopard seals. Kayaking, glacier walks, and mountaineering are potential activities in this location. You may also visit Booth Island’s Port Charcot.

    Plancius Antarctica cruise

    Day 10 - 11: Familiar Seas, Familiar Friends

    Your return voyage is far from lonely. While crossing the Drake, you’re again greeted by the vast array of seabirds remembered from the passage south. But they seem a little more familiar to you now, and you to them.

    Day 12: There and Back Again

    Every adventure, no matter how grand, must eventually come to an end. It’s now time to disembark in Ushuaia, but with memories that will accompany you wherever your next adventure lies.

  • Falklands, South Georgia & Antarctic Peninsula

    19 Nights from £8,800

    Head east to the windswept wildlife haven of the Falkland Islands, then visit the immense penguin colonies of South Georgia en route to the icy waters of Antarctica.

    Falkland Islands - South Georgia - Antarctic Peninsula

    Day 1: End of the World, Start of a Journey

    Your voyage begins where the world drops off: Ushuaia, Argentina, reputed to be the southernmost city on the planet, located on the far southern tip of South America. Starting in the afternoon, you embark from this small resort town on Tierra del Fuego – nicknamed “The End of the World” – and sail the scenic, mountain-fringed Beagle Channel for the rest of the evening.

    Day 2: Winged Life of the Westerlies

    Several species of albatross follow the vessel into the westerlies, as well as storm petrels, shearwaters, and diving petrels.

    Day 3: Falklands Found

    The Falkland (Malvinas) Islands offer an abundance of wildlife, easily approachable – with caution. These islands are largely unknown gems, primarily remembered for the war between the UK and Argentina in 1982. Not only do various species of bird live here, but chances are great you’ll see both Peale’s dolphins and Commerson’s dolphins in the surrounding waters. A hike along the shore of Carcass Island may show you anything from breeding Magellanic and Gentoo penguins to numerous waders and passerine birds (including Cobb’s wren and the tussock-bird) live here. And on Saunders Island you can see the black-browed albatross and its sometimes-clumsy landings, along with breeding imperial shags and Rockhopper penguins. King penguins, Magellanic penguins, and Gentoo penguins are also found here.

    Penguins Falkland Islands

    Day 4: Seat of Falklands Culture

    The capital of the Falklands, Port Stanley has some South American traits mixed in with a little Victorian charm: colourful houses, well-tended gardens, and English-style pubs. You can see several century-old clipper ships in the surrounding area, silent witnesses to the hardships of 19th century sailors. The small but interesting museum is also worth a visit, covering the early days of the settlement up to the Falkland War. Approximately 2,100 people live in the capital, where you are free to wander at will – though admission fees to local attractions are not included.

    falkland islands & antarctica cruise

    Day 5 - 6: Once More to the Sea

    En route to South Georgia, you cross the Antarctic Convergence. The temperature cools considerably within only a few hours, and nutritious water rises to the surface of the sea due to colliding water columns. This phenomenon attracts a multitude of seabirds near the ship: several species of albatrosses as well as shearwaters, petrels, prions, and skuas.

    Day 7 - 10: South Georgia Journey

    You arrive at the first South Georgia activity site on day seven. Weather conditions here can be challenging and largely dictate the program. Over the next several days, you have a chance to visit the following sites:

    Prion Island – This location is closed during the early part of the breeding season (November 20 – January 7). The previous summer’s wandering albatross chicks are almost ready to fledge, and adults are seeking out their old partners after a year and a half at sea.

    Salisbury Plain, St. Andrews Bay, Gold Harbour – These locations not only house the three largest king penguin colonies in South Georgia, they’re also three of the largest breeding beaches for southern elephant seals in the world. Only this time of year do they peak in their breeding cycle. Watch the four-ton bulls keep a constant vigil (and occasionally fight) over the territories where dozens of females have just given birth or are about to deliver. You can also see a substantial number of Antarctic fur seals here during the breeding season (December – January).

    Fortuna Bay – Near beaches inhabited by penguins and seals, you have the chance to follow the final section of Shackleton’s route to the abandoned whaling village of Stromness. This route cuts across the mountain pass beyond Shackleton’s Waterfall. But the terrain here is partly swampy, so be prepared to cross some small streams along the way. Grytviken – You have the opportunity to check out this abandoned whaling station, where king penguins now walk the streets and elephant seals lie around like they own the place – because they just about do. You might see the South Georgia Museum as well as Shackleton’s grave .

    Cooper Bay – A great place for a Zodiac cruise, this bay also houses a rookery of macaroni penguins. King penguins, pintails, and giant petrels may also appear here.

    antarctica expeditionc ruise

    Day 11: Southward Bound

    There may be sea ice on this route, and at the edge of the ice some south polar skuas and snow petrels may join the other seabirds trailing the vessel south.

    Day 12: South Orkney Sights

    Depending on how friendly the weather and ice is, you might visit Base Orcadas, an Argentine scientific station on Laurie Island in the South Orkney archipelago. The personnel here will happily show you their facility, where you can enjoy great views of the surrounding glaciers. If a visit here isn’t possible, you might land in Signy Island’s Shingle Cove instead.

    Day 13: Last Push to the Antarctic

    Huge icebergs and a good chance of fin whales ensure there’s never a dull moment on this last sea voyage south. Also, your best chance to spot Antarctic petrels occurs here.

    antarctica cruise

    Day 14 - 17: Awe-Inspiring Antarctica

    If ice permits, you sail into the Weddell Sea. Here colossal tabular icebergs herald your arrival to the eastern side of the Antarctic Peninsula. Paulet Island, with its large population of Adélie penguins, is a possible stop. You might also visit Brown Bluff, located in the ice-clogged Antarctic Sound, where you have the chance to set foot on the Continent. In good conditions, your time in the Weddell Sea may be extended.

    The volcanic islands of the South Shetlands are windswept and often cloaked in mist, but they do offer subtle pleasures: There’s a wide variety of flora (mosses, lichens, flowering grasses) and no small amount of fauna (gentoo penguins, chinstrap penguins, southern giant petrels). Chinstrap penguins and Weddell seals often haul out onto the beach near Cámara Base, an Argentine scientific research station on Half Moon Island.

    chinstrap penguin antarctica

    In Deception Island, the ship plunges through Neptune’s Bellows and into the flooded caldera. Here you find hot springs, an abandoned whaling station, and thousands of cape petrels – along with a number of kelp gulls, brown and south polar skuas, and Antarctic terns. Wilson’s storm petrels and black-bellied storm petrels also nest in the ruins of the whaling station in Whalers Bay.

    Deception Island

    This extended voyage provides you the chance to sail even farther down the ice-sculpted western Antarctic Peninsula. In Neko Harbour or Paradise Bay, you may be able to set foot on the Antarctic Continent in an epic landscape of alpine peaks and mammoth glaciers calving at sea level. Humpback whales and minke whales are also spotted in this area.

    After sailing through the Neumayer Channel, you get a chance to visit the former British research station – now a museum and post office – of Port Lockroy on Goudier Island. You may also be able to partake in activities around Jougla Point, meeting gentoo penguins and blue-eyed shags. Cuverville Island is a potential stop in the early hours of your last landing day. Here you can pick around the rocks (if the snow is not too deep) and enjoy the morning in good company: The largest gentoo penguin rookery of the Antarctic Peninsula lives here. You depart at noon, depending on conditions on the Drake Passage.

    Gentoo penguins antarctica cruise

    Day 18 - 19: North by Sea

    While crossing the Drake, you’re again greeted by the vast array of seabirds remembered from the passage south. But they seem a little more familiar to you now, and you to them.

    Day 20: There and Back Again

    Every adventure, no matter how grand, must eventually come to an end. It’s now time to disembark in Ushuaia, but with memories that will accompany you wherever your next adventure lies.

Plancius
Useful Information

Plancius Experience

Why choose a Plancius Antarctica Cruise:

  • Former oceanographic research vessel for Dutch Navy, refurbished for intrepid polar exploration
  • Capacity limited to 116 passengers, for a more intimate experience
  • Excellent value for those looking for a more affordable cruise, focused on expedition, not luxury
  • Simple and comfortable cabins, all with private en-suite facilities
  • Ice strengthened hull
  • 10 zodiacs for frequent boat outings & with regular shore excursions
  • Regular informative lectures & presentations to prepare for excursions
  • Camping option available (extra cost)
  • Triple & quadruple cabins available
  • Choice of itineraries including Polar Circle, Base Camp & Falklands/South Georgia

Boat Specification

Passengers:116 in 53 cabins

Staff & crew:45

Length:89 meters (293 feet)

Breadth:14,5 meters (47 feet)

Draft:5 meters (16 feet)

Ice class:1D (Plancius has a Lloyds class notation 100A1 Passenger ship, Ice Class 1D at a draught of 5 meters)

Displacement:3434 tonnes

Propulsion:3x Diesel-Electric

Speed:10 - 12 knots maximum

Deck Plan

Plancius Antarctica deck plans

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