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The Ultimate Adventure in Alaska

There is nowhere quite like the great expanse of Alaska – head into the wild for an epic journey around America's last frontier

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Trip Ref #10769

The Ultimate Adventure in Alaska

There is nowhere quite like the great expanse of Alaska – head into the wild for an epic journey around America's last frontier

DURATION
9 nights
LOCATION
Alaska
ANNUAL LEAVE
7 days off work
SEASON
Jun-Aug
GROUP SIZE
Up to 12 people
MEETING POINT
Anchorage Airport
ACCOMMODATION
Classic

Hotel · Campsite · Wild camping · Lodge

OVERALL RATING

0.0

This trip is brand new
DIFFICULTY
Moderate

This is an easy-going adventure, but you'll need to be able to hike for 4-5 hours a day, be comfortable in wild places and be a happy camper

Journey into Denali National Park, eyes peeled for grizzly bears, moose and caribou, beneath the towering backdrop of North America's highest mountain

Kayak along Alaska's spectacular, wildlife-packed coastline to get up close to crackling glaciers and tumbling waterfalls

Ride an exhilarating jetboat up the Maclaren River to reach a remote camp, sleeping out deep in Alaskan backcountry

Settle in for quintessential road trips from mountains to coast, watching America's jaw-droppingly beautiful 49th state go by

Day 1

Welcome to Alaska

Alaska from the air, USA. Photo: Shutterstock-2367943047

Get your first glimpses of Alaska as you fly north – you may spot the great national parks of Katmai and Lake Clark out the left-hand window, or the Chugach Mountains out of the right. The sense of a true adventure beginning is palpable as you descend into Alaska, ready for a once-in-a-lifetime trip that will evoke all the great American wilderness stories – from John Muir to Jack London. Muir wrote, "you should never go to Alaska as a young man, because you'll never be satisfied with any other place as long as you live". Over the next 10 days, you'll see what he meant. Anchorage is your gateway to the 49th state: your host will meet you at the airport and transfer you downtown to your hotel for the night, before you set off into the wild first thing tomorrow.

Day 2

Road trip to Denali

Highway in Alaska, USA. Pcoto: Canva: https://www.canva.com/photos/MADaudhus0k-alaska-road-trip-with-mountain-and-blue-sky/

Hiking

2hrs · 6-7km · 45m up · 45m down

Driving

4hrs · 237 miles

Roll out of Anchorage this morning and hit the open road into the great expanse of Alaska's interior. Heading north, keep your eyes peeled for a glimpse of North America's tallest mountain – Mount Denali – as you reach the small community of Talkeetna. Gold miners and fur trappers have been replaced by artists and adventurers in this part of Alaska, while the world's best mountaineers plan their ascents up Denali from here, too. Take a look around the town, which looks like a film set for an old Western movie, before heading off for a short hike along the Talkeetna Lake loop. Continue north to your campground outside Denali National Park, pitch the tents and enjoy your first campsite dinner as you settle into the adventure.

Day 3

Denali National Park

Bears, Denali, Alaska
Getty: 177407325

Wildlife Tracking

4-5hrs

Hiking

2hrs

Denali National Park is different to America's other national parks for many reasons: one being that there is a single road in and out of the park, which keeps the six million acres of land truly wild. Denali's animals run the place, while human visitation is tightly managed by a network of iconic green National Park buses. These will shuttle you into the vast wilderness in search of grizzly bears, black bears, wolves, caribou, moose, and Dall's sheep. You can hop on and off the bus at various points to stretch your legs and soak up the Denali air. As well as being constantly on the lookout for Alaskan wildlife, if the conditions are clear you'll also get fantastic views of Mount Denali. Back at the park entrance after around four to five hours, you can head out for a hike on a 'front-country' trail to take in the Denali scenery on foot. Recount your tales of epic Alaskan wildlife sightings at a local restaurant tonight.

Day 4

Hike the Triple Lakes Trail & take a jetboat to wilderness camp

Maclaren River in Alaska, USA
Shutterstock: 1228717153

Hiking

3-4hrs · 10km · 155m up · 155m down

Driving

3hrs · 120 miles

Kick off the morning with a hike along the Triple Lakes Trail, witnessing more of the Denali ecosystem on display with chances to spot moose and beavers. Hit the road later to travel along the unpaved Denali Highway, crossing open tundra with the epic Alaska range coming into view as you bid farewell to Mount Denali. Reaching the Maclaren River, you'll board a jetboat to be whooshed up the river on an exhilarating journey deeper into the wilderness, surrounded by peaks. Eventually, you'll reach a remote wilderness camp just off the river where you'll settle in for the night. A long, long way from anywhere, it's the perfect spot for telling tales around the campfire beneath the Alaskan summer twilight (if you're travelling in June and early July, you'll even encounter the midnight sun).

Day 5

Journey to Valdez

Valdez, Alaska
https://www.canva.com/photos/MADKCM3AubA-valdez-arm-alaska/

Driving

5hrs · 235 miles

Canoeing

1.5hrs

Wake up in the Alaskan backcountry, take in the surroundings and tuck into breakfast at camp before hitting the water again – this time in a canoe to paddle your way back to the Maclaren River Lodge, at a slower pace than the jetboat yesterday. Back on the road, you'll journey to Alaska's coast, taking in the relentlessly stunning scenery as you cross the alpine tundra of Thompson Pass in the Chugach Mountains, stopping to explore the Worthington Glacier. The final leg of the road trip leads you in to Valdez, a beautiful location which holds a dark past and an inspiring story of Earth's capacity for recovery (see FAQs for details).

*Please note: while canoes will be available for the return journey on most departures of this trip, due to the remote nature of the wilderness camp, this can't be guaranteed. In the event that canoes are not available, you'll take the jetboat in both directions.

Day 6

Kayak the Alaskan coastline

Kayaking to Shoup Glacier in Prince William Sound, Alaska
Shutterstock: 1919797409

Kayaking

4-5hrs

Head down to the harbour to get kitted out for cold-water kayaking by an expert team of guides, who know the waters in this part of Alaska like the back of their hand. Hop in a boat heading out of the harbour and along the coast, passing densely tree-lined mountains on your right-hand side as you sluice through the emerald waters. Glimpse the spectacular Anderson Falls ahead, before turning into Shoup Bay and getting your first sight of its stunning glacier. Hop out of the boat on a beach to switch into kayaks, then push into the bay for the most surreal paddle of your life. Getting closer to the glacier you'll likely hear it rumble and crackle as it calves – an incredible natural phenomenon. Paddle up to a stunningly situated beach for a picnic lunch before getting back on the water, paddling out of the bay to explore the coast of the Prince William Sound. Marine life is abundant in this whole area and you'll be sure to spot seals, sea lions, sea otters and – if you are very lucky – orcas. Eventually, you'll meet the boat again, load up the kayaks and head back to Valdez. Tuck into dinner at camp and maybe a beer in town, to toast an unforgettable day.

Day 7

America's biggest National Park

McCarthy, Wrangel St Elias National Park, Alaska, USA
Getty: 1225339669

Hiking

1hr

Driving

4.5hrs · 180 miles

Wave goodbye to Alaska's coast as you head back inland along the McCarthy Road, a rugged 60-mile unpaved route. There will be various opportunities to stop and punctuate the journey with short hikes. This route allows you to delve into the history of Wrangell–St. Elias; the largest National Park in the United States. Back in the early 20th century, McCarthy thrived as a bustling town, serving as a place where copper miners from the Kennecott Mines sought leisure activities not permitted in Kennecott itself. After the mine closed in 1938, the town was nearly abandoned. As you travel, you'll come across historic structures that have retained much of their original charm from that era, with only a few permanent residents still living there. You'll set up base for the next few days at a campground near the river with views of the Kennecott Glacier. Stretch your legs with a short hike to the river and across the bridge to explore McCarthy.

Day 8

Hike the Root Glacier Trail

Root Glacier Trail, Wrangell, Alaska, USA
Shutterstock: 1208651128

Hiking

2-3hrs · 10km · 220m up · 220m down

Wrangell St Elias is as an adventurer's playground, with its rugged landscape of massive mountains, seemingly endless glaciers, powerful rivers and expansive forests spanning an area that ranges from sea level to 5500m in elevation. The park itself is larger than Switzerland, has the largest concentration of 'fourteeners' (mountains over 14,000 feet) in North America and is home to the largest glacier system in the US. The 4996m Mount Blackburn looms in the background as you explore the area this morning, hiking along the Root Glacier Trail towards the edge of the glacier. After the hike you can enjoy some downtime just soaking up camp or adventuring further: there are so many things to do here and optional activities are a common occurrence for adventurers visiting McCarthy. You can join a guided hike onto the Root Glacier itself to see glacial waterfalls, canyons of ice and magnificent blue pools or a guided walk around the abandoned copper mining town of Kennecott, hearing legends of the tenacious people that lived and worked here. Or maybe the ultimate splurge: take a flight on a classic Alaskan wilderness plane to see Wrangell St Elias's majesty from the air. Your guide will be able to advise on and help arrange any extra activities you'll like to opt for during your time in this part of Alaska.

Day 9

Wrangell hikes and journey along the Copper River

Wrangell St Elias, Alaska
Getty: 1405496501

Hiking

1.5hrs · 4km · 130m up · 130m down

Driving

3.5hrs · 127 miles

Enjoy breakfast and coffee at camp, taking in the surroundings one last time before heading off into the wilderness with a hike along the West Kennecott Glacier Trail. Passing through a beautiful forest, you'll reach an epic view over the glacier and have the chance to spot bears hanging out on the lateral moraine below you. Afterwards, you'll pack down camp and hit the road again, making a few pit stops along the Copper River. The red salmon here are top-notch and highly coveted in North America, leading to disputes among commercial fisheries, the State of Alaska, and the Ahtna people who've lived a subsistence lifestyle on the land here for over 5,000 years. The fish wheels along the Copper River tell tales of Russian fur trappers and other outsiders who flocked to this region to exploit its resources. As today's journey unfolds, you'll dig deeper into the history of the Indigenous peoples integral to Alaska and the entire continent.

Day 10

Final road trip back to Anchorage

Anchorage, Alaska
https://www.canva.com/photos/MAEe_akvJx0-aerial-view-of-a-sunset-over-downtown-anchorage-alaska-in-spring/

Driving

3hrs · 180 miles

Settle in for one last drive with spectacular views across the Matanuska Valley and along the Chugach Mountain Range today, before arriving back in Anchorage to say farewell.

Included

Guides

Expert, local, English-speaking guides

Accommodation

7 nights camping, 1 night in a hotel, 1 night in a roadhouse lodge

Meals

7 breakfasts, 6 lunches, 5 dinners

Transfers

Airport transfers and everything in between

Equipment

All your kayaking and canoeing equipment, twin share tents and sleeping mats

Permits

All national park entry fees

Not Included

Flights to and from the meeting point

Travel insurance

Personal expenses

Tips for your guides

Some meals as described

Visas where required

Day 1

Hotel · Twin share

Breakfast

Lunch

Dinner

Day 2

Campsite · Twin tent

Breakfast

Lunch

Dinner

Day 3

Campsite · Twin tent

Breakfast

Lunch

Dinner

Day 4

Wild camping · Twin tent

Breakfast

Lunch

Dinner

Day 5 – Day 7

Campsite · Twin tent

Breakfast

Lunch

Dinner

Day 8

Campsite · Twin tent

Breakfast

Lunch

Dinner

Day 9

Lodge · Twin share

Breakfast

Lunch

Dinner

Day 10

Breakfast

Lunch

Dinner

What is the food like?

Cooking at Campground

Whilst camping, your guide will rustle up nutritious and varied meals. As it is participatory camping, your help washing up afterwards will be appreciated by the guide! Breakfasts are served buffet-style each day with a variety of items, allowing for a quick start before getting out on the trails. These typically include hot drinks, fruit juice, bread, croissants, cereal, granola, yoghurt and fruit. Lunches will be cold picnics, prepared earlier so that you can carry them with you and stop somewhere during the hikes. These usually involve wraps, sandwiches, salads, cereal bars and fruit. For dinners, the guide will plan a starter, main and dessert. The main dish is typically meat or fish with sides of rice or potatoes and vegetables. Some nights they may make a pasta or curry dish. Where dinners are not included, your guide will recommend good restaurants nearby. You should budget $20-25 per dinner for these, excluding alcoholic drinks and tips.

Vegetarian diets can be catered for – please request this in advance on your passenger info form. However, catering for vegan and other dietary requirements cannot be guaranteed and would require a surcharge for sourcing extra ingredients – therefore, any specific dietary requests should be checked prior to booking.

What is the accommodation like?

Anchorage

Your arrival night in Alaska is spent at the Aspen Suites Hotel in Anchorage. You'll stay in twin-share rooms with ensuite bathrooms.

Tents, Campground, Rockies, Canada, Windigo
Campsites

Throughout the trip you'll stay in organised, permanent, 'front-country' campgrounds with ample facilities such as picnic areas, BBQ areas, shower blocks and toilets. The names of the campgrounds are:

Denali: Grizzly Bear Campground
Valdez: KOA Journey Campground
McCarthy: Glacier View Campground

This is participatory camping, so you'll be expected to pitch in and get your own tent set up, although your guide will be on hand to help out! Tents are allocated on a twin-share basis, although you have the option to upgrade to a sole occupancy tent should you wish – see the Optional Extras section.

In the Wilderness

A real highlight of the trip is the night you'll spend camping out in the wilderness, far from civilisation on the banks of the Maclaren River. It takes a long journey along the unpaved Denali Highway to get to the put-in spot at a remote lodge, from where you'll be whooshed up the river in a jet boat to reach the remote camp. You'll stay in spacious twin-share tents, with an almost yurt-like feel to them. Camp beds are provided but you'll need to bring your own sleeping bag. There is a campsite toilet tent, which definitely qualifies as a loo-with-a-view given the stunning scenery all around.

Gakona Lodge

As you road trip your way back from Wrangell St Elias to Anchorage, you'll overnight at a real Alaskan gem. Gakona Lodge is the oldest roadhouse in Alaska, nestled at the confluence of the Copper and Gakona Rivers, providing a snapshot of real old-school Alaskan hospitality. Pull up a seat at the Trappers Bar to sip beers with the locals and marvel at the decades of memorabilia on the walls depicting the good life in Alaska. The accommodation itself has an old cabin feel: you'll stay in cosy twin rooms with ensuite bathrooms.

Upgrades

For solo travellers looking for their own space, an optional private room and tent can be booked for an extra charge, see Optional Extras for the price. Please request this at the time of booking (this is subject to availability).

The Area

map

Logistics

Starts

Anchorage Airport

20:00 on Day 1

Ends

Anchorage Airport

13:00 on Day 10

Transfers

Your host will meet you at Anchorage Airport at 20:00 on Day 1 to transfer you to your hotel downtown. If you are arriving earlier or later than the group transfer at 20:00, you'll need to take a taxi downtown to the hotel (this should cost around $20).

On Day 10, you'll depart Glennallen at 09:00, arriving at Anchorage Airport at approximately 15:00. We recommend you book a flight that departs no earlier than 17:00.

Travel options

There are various flight options into Anchorage: regular departures from Seattle and Vancouver connect well to long-haul flights to and from major European hubs. Sadly, there is no rail connection to reach Alaska through Canada, though you can road trip your way there along the Pan-American Highway. If you have time on your hands and fancy taking a scenic route to the start of the trip, it is possible to reach Valdez by ferry from Bellingham in Washington State, north of Seattle.

Enjoy 12.5% Off Outdoor Gear

In need of a few more items? All bookings receive a 12.5% discount to use at Cotswold Outdoor, Snow + Rock and Runner's Need.

What's included?

  • Twin sea kayaks and paddles
  • Rubber boots and gloves, rain pants and jacket for kayaking
  • Twin-share tents, self-inflating mattress, cooking equipment

What's available to hire?

  • Sleeping bags (please request upon booking - payment is taken locally, in cash)

What do I need to bring?

BAGS

  • Soft overnight duffel bag or rucksack (main luggage)
  • Daypack for hikes (20-30 litres)
  • Waterproof liner for daypack
  • Small drybag if you wish to take cameras or phones on the kayaks

CLOTHES

  • Down jacket
  • Waterproof jacket
  • Waterproof trousers
  • Breathable wicking layers
  • Fleece jacket or similar
  • Thermals (merino is best)
  • Warm hat
  • Gloves
  • Buff or neckscarf
  • Lightweight trousers/shorts/skirts
  • T-shirts
  • Underwear and socks
  • Swimwear
  • Sunglasses
  • Sunhat
  • Something to sleep in
  • Hiking boots (worn-in)
  • Sandals

SLEEPING

  • Cotton or silk sleeping bag liner
  • Sleeping bag (3-season, with a 0ºC to –7ºC comfort rating)
  • Travel pillow or pillowcase

OTHER

  • Universal travel plug adapter
  • Power bank or solar charger
  • Passports (and visas)
  • Travel insurance documents
  • Ear plugs
  • Insect repellent
  • Suncream
  • Personal first-aid kit (inc. blister treatment)
  • Personal items (biodegradable toiletries, sanitary wear etc)
  • Quick-dry towel
  • Alcohol hand-gel
  • Headtorch or torch
  • Reusable water bottle x2 litre
  • Energy bars and snacks - read our article on Best Hiking Snacks
*Requests for optional extras can be made after booking on your “My Bookings” page

Pre/post trip accommodation in Anchorage (single/twin/double room)

Payable Before Departure

Pre/post trip accommodation in Anchorage (single/twin/double room)

Per Night

Optional Private Room & Tent Upgrade

Payable Before Departure

Optional Private Room & Tent Upgrade

This trip is brand new

We’re still waiting to collect any reviews from other travellers on this trip. However, all our hosts go through an extensive vetting process to ensure that your adventure is awesome.

We partner with the World Land Trust to ensure this trip achieves Net-Zero emissions. We also support their Buy an Acre programme, helping local communities to buy and protect natural habitats in perpetuity.

What's the number?
It works out on average at 138kg of CO2 emissions per person, including all local transport, accommodation, food, activities, guides, staff and office operations.

The only thing it doesn’t include right now is flights and travel to the destination. We do make an overall estimate across all our customers separately, but as we don’t book flights, have customers from all corners of the world, and no way of reliably knowing their travel plans, we simply can’t include an individual number in the figure on display here. We’ve got a goal to fix that, so that when you book, there is a way to measure and mitigate the carbon emitted by your flight too.

But what does the number mean?
Yep, hard to picture eh? To give you an idea:

  • Driving 1000miles/1609km would be approx. 281kg of CO2 in an average car (or 140.5kg per person if there was 2 of you in it).
  • A return economy class flight London - New York would be approx. 1,619kg (1.66 tonnes) per person.
  • 10 trees in a temperate forest are estimated to remove approx. 250kg of CO2 from the air in a period of 5-10 years.

What are we doing about it?
Our trips are relatively low-carbon by design, and we're working with all our hosts to develop long term carbon reduction plans. We partner with the World Land Trust to ensure this trip achieves Net-Zero emissions. We also support their Buy an Acre programme, helping local communities to buy and protect natural habitats in perpetuity, ensuring the protection of the reserve and its wildlife.

Want to know more?
Amazingly, no international travel company has ever publicly published their carbon measurements before, as far as we know. We believe that must change, quickly. So we’re openly sharing the method we used in the hope that other companies will be able to more easily follow suit and build on what we've done so far. You'll find it all here.

This is an easy-going adventure which focuses on exploring all the amazing wild spaces that Alaska has to offer, rather than tackling any huge hikes or long paddles. As long as you are happy hiking for up to five hours in a day, with moderate elevation gain and loss, you will be fine on this trip. The kayaking is not strenuous; there is not a huge distance to cover as you are mainly soaking up the incredible natural environment on the coast outside of Valdez. The water is very cold and kayaking past icebergs can be a slightly nervy experience initially, however, you soon settle into it and the water in the bays is very calm, so you don't need to worry about falling in. You will be guided on this day by an expert kayaking outfit with a support boat and years of experience.

Yes. On 24th March 1989, the Exxon Valdez oil tanker spilt nearly 11 million gallons of oil into the Prince William Sound. At the time, it was the worst oil spill in US history (since superseded by Deepwater Horizon). More than 11,000 Alaskans worked tirelessly throughout the region to restore the environment, and although for many years after the spill the marine ecosystem was severely affected. Three decades later, the vast majority of species and habitats are considered to be recovered. These include many of the wildlife highlights of this trip: sea otters, harbour seals, bald eagles, pods of resident orcas, and Alaska's famous populations of sockeye and pink salmon. While out on the kayaking excursion you won't see any clues that an environmental disaster has taken place here decades before – the area feels very much like an unspoilt wilderness. The spill is a dark part of Valdez and Alaska's history and one of many footnotes on the detrimental impact of fossil fuels on the natural world. However, seeing this place 30 years on with nature having recovered is a powerful experience and testament to the natural world's capacity for self-healing, with a little help from communities along the Kenai peninsula. People here came together to clean up the spill and to push for policies which will prevent another event like this ever happening again in Alaska.

Sure can! Over 70% of our travellers travel solo, it’s a great way to meet like-minded people.

Tips are not included in the trip cost. These are entirely at your discretion, but there is an expectation in North America to tip for good service. Your host can help with advice – however, we suggest $10-15 per person, per day for the guide. You'll also need to budget for tips for the kayaking guides, plus guides for any optional activities you might add on to your trip while in in Wrangell St Elias.

It is customary in the United States to tip service workers such as taxi drivers and waiters at around 15-20%, depending on the quality of the service you receive. A good rule of thumb for any visits to bars is to tip $1 per drink. Tipping culture in the US can be a little intimidating to anyone without previous experience of travelling or living there, however, your host will be happy to help you through the process anytime it comes up on the trip.

Drinking water is available at the campgrounds and other points during the hiking days. You will need to carry your own water supply in a daypack throughout the hikes. If you are interested in using a water filter, then you may wish to read our guide here.

Temperature-wise, Alaskan summers are pleasant and similar to many parts of northern Europe. Average temperatures from June to August will see highs of 21°C/70°F and lows of 8°C/46°F. The marine environment in which you'll kayak on Day 6 is very cold: the water, icebergs and glaciers will make things feel chilly at times, though you'll be kitted out in cold water kayaking gear. Evenings at camp will be a little chilly, but not terrifyingly so: take a 3-season sleepling bag, and you'll be well equipped for cosy nights. Alaska experiences long daylight hours during the summer, with some areas having almost 24 hours of daylight around the summer solstice in June. As with many remote wilderness areas, the weather can change things very quickly. Heavy rainfall can happen in Alaska, so you need to be prepared for the possibility of changeable weather.

No, as you don't return to the hotel at which the trip begins, it isn't possible to leave excess luggage there (unless you have booked an additional night, post-trip, at the same hotel).

We recommend checking out the country specific information and also talking to a travel nurse.

No. You'll need to have a larger bag suitable for all your belongings which will be transported for you, and then a small daypack to carry personal items during each day exploring Alaska.

Tandem sea kayaks are used on this trip. They have a covered deck and are generally longer, faster and sit lower in the water than touring or sit-on-top kayaks. There's a spray sheet which you'll lock in yourself (full guidance will be provided by your expert kayak guides). You'll also learn how to steer using foot pedals to control the rudder. As these are double kayaks, you will be paddling in pairs.

The weight limit for the kayaks used on this trip is approximately 120kg per person.

Our recommended travel insurance provider is Campbell Irvine.

Travel insurance is compulsory for all of our adventures and you are required to provide your policy information before departing.

Your insurance should include adequate protection for overseas medical treatment, evacuation/repatriation, your baggage and equipment and the specific activities involved on your adventure. We also strongly recommend it includes cancellation and curtailment insurance, should you be unable to join your trip for specific reasons such as illness.

We fully endorse Campbell Irvine as their insurance offers all of the above, so get in touch with them or call on 020 7938 1734 to get your insurance sorted. We suggest that you book travel insurance as soon as you book your adventure, just to cover you for any last-minute life changes. We know you’re an active lot and injuries do happen!

We automatically convert prices from the local currency that a host receives to your chosen currency. We update our exchange rates on a daily basis so this does mean that prices displayed on the site are subject to currency fluctuations, which is why you may see them change over time.

If you wish to change the currency you pay in, head to the bottom of the page.

All of our group adventures are specially designed for adults to enjoy (18+) as we want these adventures to bring together outdoorsy people who are truly like-minded. Children can be accommodated on some private departures.

You're always in good company on one of our adventures.

Our trips are typically made up of a mixture of solo travellers and small groups of 2 or 3 friends, with most in their 30s-50s.

Our sociable adventures are solo-friendly by design and naturally attract outdoorsy people with a shared mindset; a love for adventure, a desire to push themselves and meet awesome, like-minded people along the way.

It’s this camaraderie that has so often turned a great adventure into a life-changing one.

Don't just take our word for it:

  • 95% of people rate the group dynamics on our trips 5/5
  • 90% of people recommend joining a trip to make new friends
  • 75% of people have met people on our trips that they would now consider friends

See here for more info about the Much Better Adventures tribe.

Interested in a more exclusive experience? Opt for a 'Private Group' through the dates and prices tab to book this adventure for just you and your chosen companions.

Your trip is led by carefully curated local hosts and expert guides. See here for more info about the guides we work with.

TRIP DEPARTURE DATES

June 2024

Thursday • 13th June 2024

to Saturday • 22nd June 2024
2 Booked • 10 Spots left
Guaranteed to run

Saturday • 6th July 2024

to Monday • 15th July 2024
2 Booked • 10 Spots left
Guaranteed to run

Tuesday • 13th August 2024

to Thursday • 22nd August 2024
3 Booked • 9 Spots left
Guaranteed to run

Thursday • 12th June 2025

to Saturday • 21st June 2025
12 Spots left
Guaranteed to run

Wednesday • 25th June 2025

to Friday • 4th July 2025
12 Spots left
Guaranteed to run

Saturday • 5th July 2025

to Monday • 14th July 2025
12 Spots left
Guaranteed to run

Sunday • 20th July 2025

to Tuesday • 29th July 2025
12 Spots left
Guaranteed to run

Wednesday • 30th July 2025

to Friday • 8th August 2025
12 Spots left
Guaranteed to run

Tuesday • 12th August 2025

to Thursday • 21st August 2025
12 Spots left
Guaranteed to run

Pay In Installments

You can choose to pay for this trip in as many installments as you like, with no interest or fees.

Full Financial Protection

Your money is safe. Every booking is fully financially protected.

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