Southampton
-
Southampton
Ship icon
Braemar
Ocean
13
nights
from
£1,899
Per Person
Manager's Pick

Cruising to the Heart of Seville & Bordeaux

  • Traditional cruising
  • Small and friendly
  • Couples cruising

Pricing

<div class="ph w-hidden-small w-hidden-tiny w-row" style="width:100%;"><div class="phc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pch">Date<br></div></div><div class="phc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pch">Ship</div></div><div class="phc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pch">Departure Point</div></div><div class="phc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pch">Arrival Point</div></div><div class="poc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pcph">From Price</div></div><div class="phc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pcph">&nbsp;</div></div></div><div class="w-dyn-list" style="width:100%;"> <div class="w-dyn-items"> <div class="pricingtable w-dyn-item" jplist="data-jplist-item"><table> <tbody><tr class="pr"><td class="pct" data-label="Date"><div class="pc">Wed 09-Sep-2020</div></td><td class="pct" data-label="Ship"><div class="pc">Braemar</div></td><td class="pct" data-label="Departs"><div class="pc">Southampton</div></td><td class="pct" data-label="Arrives"><div class="pc">Southampton</div></td><td class="pcpt" data-label="From Price"><div class="cp">£1,899</div><div class="st">Per Person</div></td><td class="pct" data-label=""><div class="pc"><label class="popup_label" for="tab-pr0020799-1">More<br />Pricing</label><input class="checker" type="checkbox" id="tab-pr0020799-1" hidden><div class="modal"><div class="modal-body"><div class="modal-content"><table> <tbody><tr class="pph" style="width:100%;"><td class="pphc"><div class="pch">&nbsp;</div></td><td class="pphc"><div class="pch">From</div></td></tr><tr class="pr"><td class="ppcpt"><div class="cp">Inside</div></td><td class="ppct"><div class="pc">£1899.00</div><div class="st">Per Person</div></td></tr><tr class="pr"><td class="ppcpt"><div class="cp">Outside</div></td><td class="ppct"><div class="pc">£2249.00</div><div class="st">Per Person</div></td></tr><tr class="pr"><td class="ppcpt"><div class="cp">Balcony</div></td><td class="ppct"><div class="pc">£3749.00</div><div class="st">Per Person</div></td></tr><tr class="pr"><td class="ppcpt"><div class="cp">Suite</div></td><td class="ppct"><div class="pc">£4499.00</div><div class="st">Per Person</div></td></tr><tr class="pr"><td class="ppcpt"><div class="cp">Single</div></td><td class="ppct"><div class="pc">Call For Pricing</div><div class="st"> </div></td></tr></tbody></table></div><div class="modal-footer"><label for="tab-pr0020799-1">close</label></div></div></div></div></td></tr></tbody></table></div></div></div>

Fred. Olsen Cruise Lines

Current Promotions

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New Cruise Programme

We’re delighted to announce the launch of Fred. Olsen Cruise Lines’ new 2021/22 itineraries, designed to not only allow you to explore the world, but experience it too. Travel with Fred. Olsen worldwide to over 200 destinations – including 13 maiden calls – and nearly 100 areas of scenic cruising across 86 countries.

As Fred. Olsen's ships are smaller, they can take you on the finest cruises in the world, to places out of reach to larger vessels, and much closer to the heart of the destination. Immerse yourself in the rich culture of the Americas or beauty of New Zealand; sail Greece’s Corinth Canal, French and Spanish rivers, or explore Norway’s glorious fjordland; experience Venice Carnival or a night at the Russian ballet in St Petersburg; discover paradise in the Caribbean; and much more.

Book any 2021 or 2022 cruise by 5th May 2020 and you’ll benefit from: the following:

  • Choose your cabin
  • Choose your restaurant and dining time (book extra early to guarantee this one as dining places are limited!)
  • Low deposit – just 15%
  • Priority booking for Shore Tours
  • Priority on board arrival and departure
  • Free shuttle bus to local centre (where operating)

PLUS, ALL Tips included*

We’ll take care of your Tips for the Cabin Stewardess and Waiter for the duration of your cruise.

PLUS, at least £50 per person to spend on board*

Book now and we’ll arrange a minimum of £50 per person FREE On Board Spend to be waiting in your cabin account when you get on board

On Sale:

Wednesday 4th March 2020 – Diamond Elite, Platinum, & Gold Oceans members.
Thursday 5th March 2020 – Silver Oceans members;
Friday 6th March 2020 – Bronze Oceans members;
Monday 9th March 2020 – general on sale date.

*Terms and conditions apply – see the Campaign Terms for full details.

Brexit Promise.

We’re so confident that Brexit won’t affect your Fred. Olsen cruise, should the cruise be cancelled due to the UK leaving the EU, we will give you a full refund and a free cruise. What’s more, once a cruise has been booked and the deposit paid, Fred. Olsen Cruise Lines also promises that there will be no additional supplements or surcharges directly related to Brexit, on the confirmed price. There is the security of ABTA and ATOL protection and our Enjoyment Promise giving real peace of mind. Plus Shore Tours and purchases on board our ships are priced in Pounds Sterling – so you can explore the world without worrying about exchange rates. With 170 years of sailing heritage behind us we’ve seen many changes over the years, but what has never changed is our focus on giving guests the best possible experience, wherever and whenever they sail with us. With Fred. Olsen you can always book with confidence.

*Terms and conditions apply – see the Campaign Terms for full details. Exclusions apply.

Itinerary

Day 1 - Southampton

Lying near the head of Southampton Water, a peninsula between the estuaries of the Rivers Test and Itchen, Southampton is Britain's largest cruise port. It has been one of England's major ports since the Middle Ages, when it exported wool and hides from the hinterland and imported wine from Bordeaux. The city suffered heavy damage during World War Two and as a result the centre has been extensively rebuilt, but there are still some interesting medieval buildings including the Bargate, one of the finest city gatehouses in England.

Day 3 - La Coruña

La Coruña, the largest city in Spain's Galicia region, is among the country's busiest ports. The remote Galicia area is tucked into the northwest corner of the Iberian Peninsula, surprising visitors with its green and misty countryside that is so much unlike other parts of Spain. The name %5C"Galicia%5C" is Celtic in origin, for it was the Celts who occupied the region around the 6th-century BC and erected fortifications. La Coruña was already considered an important port under the Romans. They were followed by an invasion of Suevians, Visigoths and, much later in 730, the Moors. It was after Galicia was incorporated into the Kingdom of Asturias that the epic saga of the Pilgrimage to Santiago (St. James) began. From the 15th century, overseas trade developed rapidly; in 1720, La Coruña was granted the privilege of trading with America - a right previously only held by Cadiz and Seville. This was the great era when adventurous men voyaged to the colonies and returned with vast riches. Today, the city's significant expansion is evident in three distinct quarters: the town centre located along the isthmus; the business and commercial centre with wide avenues and shopping streets; and the %5C"Ensanche%5C" to the south, occupied by warehouses and factories. Many of the buildings in the old section feature the characteristic glazed façades that have earned La Coruña the name %5C"City of Crystal.%5C" Plaza Maria Pita, the beautiful main square, is named after the local heroine who saved the town in 1589 when she seized the English standard from the beacon and gave the alarm, warning her fellow townsmen of the English attack.

Day 4 - Vigo

Dating from Roman times, the Galician city of Vigo has a fine natural harbour and is renowned as the biggest fishing port in the world. It is also full of history - it was in this fjord-like quay that the English and Dutch defeated the French and Spanish fleets in 1702. Today, the attractive marinas stand in contrast to the industrialised areas of the city, while further exploration will reveal the characteristic 17th-century architecture and attractive countryside beyond. The charming Old Town is a delight, with its labyrinth of winding narrow streets and shaded squares. Nearby is the Cathedral city of Tui, and further to the north is the pilgrimage centre of Santiago de Compostela, which can be reached by car in approximately 1¼ hours.

Day 6 - Seville

Whether you pronounce it Seville or Sevilla, this gorgeous Spanish town is most certainly the stuff of dreams. Over 2,200 years old, Seville has a mutli-layered personality; home to Flamenco, high temperatures and three UNESCO-World Heritage Sites, there is a noble ancestry to the southern Spanish town. Not forgetting that it is the birthplace of painter Diego Velazquez, the resting place of Christopher Columbus, the inspiration for Bizet's Carmen and a location for Game of Thrones filming, Seville is truly more than just a sum of its parts. This city is a full on experience, a beguiling labyrinth of centuries old streets, tiny tapas restaurants serving possibly the best dishes you'll taste south of Madrid and a paradise of Mudejar architecture and tranquil palm trees and fountain-filled gardens.

Day 7 - Seville

Whether you pronounce it Seville or Sevilla, this gorgeous Spanish town is most certainly the stuff of dreams. Over 2,200 years old, Seville has a mutli-layered personality; home to Flamenco, high temperatures and three UNESCO-World Heritage Sites, there is a noble ancestry to the southern Spanish town. Not forgetting that it is the birthplace of painter Diego Velazquez, the resting place of Christopher Columbus, the inspiration for Bizet's Carmen and a location for Game of Thrones filming, Seville is truly more than just a sum of its parts. This city is a full on experience, a beguiling labyrinth of centuries old streets, tiny tapas restaurants serving possibly the best dishes you'll taste south of Madrid and a paradise of Mudejar architecture and tranquil palm trees and fountain-filled gardens.

Day 8 - Cádiz

Believed to be the oldest town on the Iberian Peninsula, the Andalusian port of Cádiz enjoys a stunning location at the edge of a six-mile promontory. The town itself, with 3,000 years of history, is characterised by pretty white houses with balconies often adorned with colourful flowers. As you wander around be sure to take a stroll through the sizeable Plaza de Espãna, with its large monument dedicated to the first Spanish constitution, which was signed here in 1812. Cádiz has two pleasant seafront promenades which boast fine views of the Atlantic Ocean, and has a lovely park, the Parque Genoves, located close to the sea with an open-air theatre and attractive palm garden. Also notable is the neo-Classical cathedral, capped by a golden dome.

Day 11 - Bordeaux

Bordeaux as a whole, rather than any particular points within it, is what you'll want to visit in order to understand why Victor Hugo described it as Versailles plus Antwerp, and why the painter Francisco de Goya, when exiled from his native Spain, chose it as his last home (he died here in 1828). The capital of southwest France and the region's largest city, Bordeaux remains synonymous with the wine trade: wine shippers have long maintained their headquarters along the banks of the Garonne, while buyers from around the world arrive for the huge biennial Vinexpo show (held in odd-number years).Bordeaux is, admittedly, a less exuberant city than many others in France, but lively and stylish elements are making a dent in its conservative veneer. The cleaned-up riverfront is said by some, after a bottle or two, to exude an elegance reminiscent of St. Petersburg, and that aura of 18th-century élan also permeates the historic downtown sector-"le vieux Bordeaux%5C"-where fine shops invite exploration. To the south of the city center are old docklands undergoing renewal-one train station has now been transformed into a big multiplex movie theater-but the area is still a bit shady. To get a feel for the historic port of Bordeaux, take the 90-minute boat trip that leaves Quai Louis-XVIII every weekday afternoon, or the regular passenger ferry that plies the Garonne between Quai Richelieu and the Pont d'Aquitaine in summer. A nice time to stroll around the city center is the first Sunday of the month, when it's pedestrian-only and vehicles are banned.

Day 12 - Bordeaux

Bordeaux as a whole, rather than any particular points within it, is what you'll want to visit in order to understand why Victor Hugo described it as Versailles plus Antwerp, and why the painter Francisco de Goya, when exiled from his native Spain, chose it as his last home (he died here in 1828). The capital of southwest France and the region's largest city, Bordeaux remains synonymous with the wine trade: wine shippers have long maintained their headquarters along the banks of the Garonne, while buyers from around the world arrive for the huge biennial Vinexpo show (held in odd-number years).Bordeaux is, admittedly, a less exuberant city than many others in France, but lively and stylish elements are making a dent in its conservative veneer. The cleaned-up riverfront is said by some, after a bottle or two, to exude an elegance reminiscent of St. Petersburg, and that aura of 18th-century élan also permeates the historic downtown sector-"le vieux Bordeaux%5C"-where fine shops invite exploration. To the south of the city center are old docklands undergoing renewal-one train station has now been transformed into a big multiplex movie theater-but the area is still a bit shady. To get a feel for the historic port of Bordeaux, take the 90-minute boat trip that leaves Quai Louis-XVIII every weekday afternoon, or the regular passenger ferry that plies the Garonne between Quai Richelieu and the Pont d'Aquitaine in summer. A nice time to stroll around the city center is the first Sunday of the month, when it's pedestrian-only and vehicles are banned.

Day 12 - Cruising Gironde & Garonne Rivers

Day 14 - Southampton

Lying near the head of Southampton Water, a peninsula between the estuaries of the Rivers Test and Itchen, Southampton is Britain's largest cruise port. It has been one of England's major ports since the Middle Ages, when it exported wool and hides from the hinterland and imported wine from Bordeaux. The city suffered heavy damage during World War Two and as a result the centre has been extensively rebuilt, but there are still some interesting medieval buildings including the Bargate, one of the finest city gatehouses in England.

What's Included

  • Onboard Accommodation
  • All meals Included
  • Entertainment and activities
  • Onboard enrichment
  • ABTA and ATOL bonded for your financIal protection

What's Not Included

  • Shore excursions
  • Drinks
  • Speciality dining
  • Laundry concierge

Enquire

<select id="Date" name="Date" data-name="Date" class="inputtext w-select"> <option value="">Select one...</option><option value="Wed 09-Sep-2020">Wed 09-Sep-2020</option></select>
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Braemar

Launched in 1993, refitted in 2018, Braemar is a small destination ship with 7 decks able to cater for around 900 guests. With large windows, polished wood, shining brass fittings and classic fabrics, she offers a charming, traditional feel. Designed with more mature cruising passengers in mind, a range of dining, entertainment and relaxation facilities are onboard.

Ship Highlights

On selected cruises, special interest themed excursions are on offer, where a range of activities and entertainment will be provided, regarding a particular point of interest or subject. A guest speaker will talk about their subject and 'Shore Tours' will take place. A 'Shore Tour' is a tour of a particular destination that will help bring to life and give a better understanding of the particular theme/subject that is being taught.

One example is a tour of the wine regions of Bordeaux and Rioja while wine expert Jilly Goolden delivers talks onboard and there is the opportunity to take part in wine-tasting activities and entertainment.

The majority of theme programs are free of charge, however relevant materials and 'Shore Tours' may have an additional cost.

Ship Stats
Staterooms
485
Capacity
929
Accessible
Staterooms
4
Crew
371
Year Launched
1993
Last Refurbishment
2008
Decks
7
Currency
GBP
Gross Tonnage
24344
Length (metres)
195.92
Width (metres)
22.5
Ship Speed (knots)
17
Language on board
en

Additional Information

Itinerary

Day 1 - Southampton

Lying near the head of Southampton Water, a peninsula between the estuaries of the Rivers Test and Itchen, Southampton is Britain's largest cruise port. It has been one of England's major ports since the Middle Ages, when it exported wool and hides from the hinterland and imported wine from Bordeaux. The city suffered heavy damage during World War Two and as a result the centre has been extensively rebuilt, but there are still some interesting medieval buildings including the Bargate, one of the finest city gatehouses in England.

Day 3 - La Coruña

La Coruña, the largest city in Spain's Galicia region, is among the country's busiest ports. The remote Galicia area is tucked into the northwest corner of the Iberian Peninsula, surprising visitors with its green and misty countryside that is so much unlike other parts of Spain. The name %5C"Galicia%5C" is Celtic in origin, for it was the Celts who occupied the region around the 6th-century BC and erected fortifications. La Coruña was already considered an important port under the Romans. They were followed by an invasion of Suevians, Visigoths and, much later in 730, the Moors. It was after Galicia was incorporated into the Kingdom of Asturias that the epic saga of the Pilgrimage to Santiago (St. James) began. From the 15th century, overseas trade developed rapidly; in 1720, La Coruña was granted the privilege of trading with America - a right previously only held by Cadiz and Seville. This was the great era when adventurous men voyaged to the colonies and returned with vast riches. Today, the city's significant expansion is evident in three distinct quarters: the town centre located along the isthmus; the business and commercial centre with wide avenues and shopping streets; and the %5C"Ensanche%5C" to the south, occupied by warehouses and factories. Many of the buildings in the old section feature the characteristic glazed façades that have earned La Coruña the name %5C"City of Crystal.%5C" Plaza Maria Pita, the beautiful main square, is named after the local heroine who saved the town in 1589 when she seized the English standard from the beacon and gave the alarm, warning her fellow townsmen of the English attack.

Day 4 - Vigo

Dating from Roman times, the Galician city of Vigo has a fine natural harbour and is renowned as the biggest fishing port in the world. It is also full of history - it was in this fjord-like quay that the English and Dutch defeated the French and Spanish fleets in 1702. Today, the attractive marinas stand in contrast to the industrialised areas of the city, while further exploration will reveal the characteristic 17th-century architecture and attractive countryside beyond. The charming Old Town is a delight, with its labyrinth of winding narrow streets and shaded squares. Nearby is the Cathedral city of Tui, and further to the north is the pilgrimage centre of Santiago de Compostela, which can be reached by car in approximately 1¼ hours.

Day 6 - Seville

Whether you pronounce it Seville or Sevilla, this gorgeous Spanish town is most certainly the stuff of dreams. Over 2,200 years old, Seville has a mutli-layered personality; home to Flamenco, high temperatures and three UNESCO-World Heritage Sites, there is a noble ancestry to the southern Spanish town. Not forgetting that it is the birthplace of painter Diego Velazquez, the resting place of Christopher Columbus, the inspiration for Bizet's Carmen and a location for Game of Thrones filming, Seville is truly more than just a sum of its parts. This city is a full on experience, a beguiling labyrinth of centuries old streets, tiny tapas restaurants serving possibly the best dishes you'll taste south of Madrid and a paradise of Mudejar architecture and tranquil palm trees and fountain-filled gardens.

Day 7 - Seville

Whether you pronounce it Seville or Sevilla, this gorgeous Spanish town is most certainly the stuff of dreams. Over 2,200 years old, Seville has a mutli-layered personality; home to Flamenco, high temperatures and three UNESCO-World Heritage Sites, there is a noble ancestry to the southern Spanish town. Not forgetting that it is the birthplace of painter Diego Velazquez, the resting place of Christopher Columbus, the inspiration for Bizet's Carmen and a location for Game of Thrones filming, Seville is truly more than just a sum of its parts. This city is a full on experience, a beguiling labyrinth of centuries old streets, tiny tapas restaurants serving possibly the best dishes you'll taste south of Madrid and a paradise of Mudejar architecture and tranquil palm trees and fountain-filled gardens.

Day 8 - Cádiz

Believed to be the oldest town on the Iberian Peninsula, the Andalusian port of Cádiz enjoys a stunning location at the edge of a six-mile promontory. The town itself, with 3,000 years of history, is characterised by pretty white houses with balconies often adorned with colourful flowers. As you wander around be sure to take a stroll through the sizeable Plaza de Espãna, with its large monument dedicated to the first Spanish constitution, which was signed here in 1812. Cádiz has two pleasant seafront promenades which boast fine views of the Atlantic Ocean, and has a lovely park, the Parque Genoves, located close to the sea with an open-air theatre and attractive palm garden. Also notable is the neo-Classical cathedral, capped by a golden dome.

Day 11 - Bordeaux

Bordeaux as a whole, rather than any particular points within it, is what you'll want to visit in order to understand why Victor Hugo described it as Versailles plus Antwerp, and why the painter Francisco de Goya, when exiled from his native Spain, chose it as his last home (he died here in 1828). The capital of southwest France and the region's largest city, Bordeaux remains synonymous with the wine trade: wine shippers have long maintained their headquarters along the banks of the Garonne, while buyers from around the world arrive for the huge biennial Vinexpo show (held in odd-number years).Bordeaux is, admittedly, a less exuberant city than many others in France, but lively and stylish elements are making a dent in its conservative veneer. The cleaned-up riverfront is said by some, after a bottle or two, to exude an elegance reminiscent of St. Petersburg, and that aura of 18th-century élan also permeates the historic downtown sector-"le vieux Bordeaux%5C"-where fine shops invite exploration. To the south of the city center are old docklands undergoing renewal-one train station has now been transformed into a big multiplex movie theater-but the area is still a bit shady. To get a feel for the historic port of Bordeaux, take the 90-minute boat trip that leaves Quai Louis-XVIII every weekday afternoon, or the regular passenger ferry that plies the Garonne between Quai Richelieu and the Pont d'Aquitaine in summer. A nice time to stroll around the city center is the first Sunday of the month, when it's pedestrian-only and vehicles are banned.

Day 12 - Bordeaux

Bordeaux as a whole, rather than any particular points within it, is what you'll want to visit in order to understand why Victor Hugo described it as Versailles plus Antwerp, and why the painter Francisco de Goya, when exiled from his native Spain, chose it as his last home (he died here in 1828). The capital of southwest France and the region's largest city, Bordeaux remains synonymous with the wine trade: wine shippers have long maintained their headquarters along the banks of the Garonne, while buyers from around the world arrive for the huge biennial Vinexpo show (held in odd-number years).Bordeaux is, admittedly, a less exuberant city than many others in France, but lively and stylish elements are making a dent in its conservative veneer. The cleaned-up riverfront is said by some, after a bottle or two, to exude an elegance reminiscent of St. Petersburg, and that aura of 18th-century élan also permeates the historic downtown sector-"le vieux Bordeaux%5C"-where fine shops invite exploration. To the south of the city center are old docklands undergoing renewal-one train station has now been transformed into a big multiplex movie theater-but the area is still a bit shady. To get a feel for the historic port of Bordeaux, take the 90-minute boat trip that leaves Quai Louis-XVIII every weekday afternoon, or the regular passenger ferry that plies the Garonne between Quai Richelieu and the Pont d'Aquitaine in summer. A nice time to stroll around the city center is the first Sunday of the month, when it's pedestrian-only and vehicles are banned.

Day 12 - Cruising Gironde & Garonne Rivers

Day 14 - Southampton

Lying near the head of Southampton Water, a peninsula between the estuaries of the Rivers Test and Itchen, Southampton is Britain's largest cruise port. It has been one of England's major ports since the Middle Ages, when it exported wool and hides from the hinterland and imported wine from Bordeaux. The city suffered heavy damage during World War Two and as a result the centre has been extensively rebuilt, but there are still some interesting medieval buildings including the Bargate, one of the finest city gatehouses in England.

What's Included

What's Included

  • Onboard Accommodation
  • All meals Included
  • Entertainment and activities
  • Onboard enrichment
  • ABTA and ATOL bonded for your financIal protection

What's Not Included

  • Shore excursions
  • Drinks
  • Speciality dining
  • Laundry concierge
Don't forget we can tailor-make your perfect holiday with hotels, flights, tours, cruises and more to suit your needs.
Get in touch to discuss your dream holiday with us today.
Pricing
From
To
Departure Point
Arrival Point
From Price
Ship
<div class="ph w-hidden-small w-hidden-tiny w-row" style="width:100%;"><div class="phc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pch">Date<br></div></div><div class="phc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pch">Ship</div></div><div class="phc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pch">Departure Point</div></div><div class="phc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pch">Arrival Point</div></div><div class="poc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pcph">From Price</div></div><div class="phc w-col w-col-2"><div class="pcph">&nbsp;</div></div></div><div class="w-dyn-list" style="width:100%;"> <div class="w-dyn-items"> <div class="pricingtable w-dyn-item" jplist="data-jplist-item"><table> <tbody><tr class="pr"><td class="pct" data-label="Date"><div class="pc">Wed 09-Sep-2020</div></td><td class="pct" data-label="Ship"><div class="pc">Braemar</div></td><td class="pct" data-label="Departs"><div class="pc">Southampton</div></td><td class="pct" data-label="Arrives"><div class="pc">Southampton</div></td><td class="pcpt" data-label="From Price"><div class="cp">£1,899</div><div class="st">Per Person</div></td><td class="pct" data-label=""><div class="pc"><label class="popup_label" for="acc-pr0020799-2">More<br />Pricing</label><input class="checker" type="checkbox" id="acc-pr0020799-2" hidden><div class="modal"><div class="modal-body"><div class="modal-content"><table> <tbody><tr class="pph" style="width:100%;"><td class="pphc"><div class="pch">&nbsp;</div></td><td class="pphc"><div class="pch">From</div></td></tr><tr class="ppr"><td class="ppcpt"><div class="cp">Inside</div></td><td class="ppct"><div class="pc" style="text-decoration: line-through;">£1899.00</div><div class="st">Per Person</div></td></tr><tr class="ppr"><td class="ppcpt"><div class="cp">Outside</div></td><td class="ppct"><div class="pc" style="text-decoration: line-through;">£2249.00</div><div class="st">Per Person</div></td></tr><tr class="ppr"><td class="ppcpt"><div class="cp">Balcony</div></td><td class="ppct"><div class="pc" style="text-decoration: line-through;">£3749.00</div><div class="st">Per Person</div></td></tr><tr class="ppr"><td class="ppcpt"><div class="cp">Suite</div></td><td class="ppct"><div class="pc" style="text-decoration: line-through;">£4499.00</div><div class="st">Per Person</div></td></tr><tr class="ppr"><td class="ppcpt"><div class="cp">Single</div></td><td class="ppct"><div class="pc" style="text-decoration: line-through;">£Sold Out</div><div class="st"></div></td></tr></tbody></table></div><div class="modal-footer"><label for="acc-pr0020799-2">close</label></div></div></div></div></td></tr></tbody></table></div></div></div>
Enquire
<select id="Date" name="Date" data-name="Date" class="inputtext w-select"> <option value="">Select one...</option><option value="Wed 09-Sep-2020">Wed 09-Sep-2020</option></select>
Thank you! Your submission has been received!
Oops! Something went wrong while submitting the form.
Ship Info

Braemar

Launched in 1993, refitted in 2018, Braemar is a small destination ship with 7 decks able to cater for around 900 guests. With large windows, polished wood, shining brass fittings and classic fabrics, she offers a charming, traditional feel. Designed with more mature cruising passengers in mind, a range of dining, entertainment and relaxation facilities are onboard.

Ship Highlights

On selected cruises, special interest themed excursions are on offer, where a range of activities and entertainment will be provided, regarding a particular point of interest or subject. A guest speaker will talk about their subject and 'Shore Tours' will take place. A 'Shore Tour' is a tour of a particular destination that will help bring to life and give a better understanding of the particular theme/subject that is being taught.

One example is a tour of the wine regions of Bordeaux and Rioja while wine expert Jilly Goolden delivers talks onboard and there is the opportunity to take part in wine-tasting activities and entertainment.

The majority of theme programs are free of charge, however relevant materials and 'Shore Tours' may have an additional cost.

Ship Stats
Staterooms
485
Capacity
929
Accessible
Staterooms
4
Crew
371
Year Launched
1993
Last Refurbishment
2008
Decks
7
Currency
GBP
Gross Tonnage
24344
Length (metres)
195.92
Width (metres)
22.5
Ship Speed (knots)
17
Language on board
en
Additional Info
Don't forget we can tailor-make your perfect holiday with hotels, flights, tours, cruises and more to suit your needs.
Get in touch to discuss your dream holiday with us today.
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29th June 2020

Ensuring a Safe, Healthy and Enjoyable cruise

As the world of travel begins to resume, the cruise industry is making plans and are working with federal governments and Cruise Lines International Association (CLIA) on rigorous new safety and sanitation protocols to protect passengers and crew when they can resume sailing.
Read more...
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16th March 2020

We Enjoyed Our Trip Immensely

We enjoyed our trip immensely, everything went according to the itinerary.
Vivienne Burfitt
Read our testimonials

Reasons to book with us...

Financial protection afforded by our ABTA and ATOL industry bonding, giving you complete peace of mind.

‍Dedicated team of experienced travel advisors waiting to tailor your holiday to your personal requirements.

Choose from thousands of destinations and travel styles to suit you.

We can arrange all of your car hire, airport lounges and much more to make your holiday as easy as possible.

Bonded by the Association of British Travel Agents (ABTA) and by the Civil Aviation Authority's Air Travel Organisers Licensing (ATOL) scheme, you can look forward to your next adventure with the peace of mind that your money is financially protected in the event of unforeseen circumstances.

Contact Information

If you would like to make, or have any questions regarding a booking, please contact us on:

0800 256 4519

Monday - Friday: 9am - 5.30pm
Saturday: 9am - 5pm

© Fred. Olsen Travel

Registered in England and Wales No. 02287241. Olympus House, 2 Olympus Close, Ipswich, IP1 5LN