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Douro River Valley/S.S. São Gabriel
Cruise holidays   >   Mediterranean and Europe   >   Douro River Valley

S.S. São Gabriel

Douro River Valley - 7 night cruise



Cruise only from €2,906

Price based on lowest available cruise only fare for double occupancy. Subject to change at any time.


Description

Gratuities

Dates and Prices

S.S. São Gabriel is the newest ship on the Douro river. Designed to embody the beautiful Douro River Valley region, this ship will offer more lavishly appointed suites than the Queen Isabel and bring the destination to life through its décor and delectable food and wine. Butler service will be added onboard, giving guests the option to dine at any time they'd like while enjoying the ship.

Gratuities for onboard personnel (ship staff, crew, Cruise/Tour Manager) are included during the cruise/tour.

Date Time Price * Booking
02 April 2023 €5,115 Call us to book
09 April 2023 €5,115 Call us to book
07 May 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
14 May 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
21 May 2023 €5,743 Call us to book
28 May 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
04 June 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
11 June 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
18 June 2023 €5,348 Call us to book
25 June 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
02 July 2023 €4,185 Call us to book
09 July 2023 €4,185 Call us to book
16 July 2023 €4,185 Call us to book
23 July 2023 €2,906 Call us to book
30 July 2023 €4,185 Call us to book
06 August 2023 €4,185 Call us to book
13 August 2023 €5,115 Call us to book
20 August 2023 €5,115 Call us to book
27 August 2023 €5,115 Call us to book
03 September 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
10 September 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
17 September 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
24 September 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
01 October 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
08 October 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
15 October 2023 €5,929 Call us to book
29 October 2023 €5,580 Call us to book
12 November 2023 €5,115 Call us to book
19 November 2023 €5,115 Call us to book
31 March 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
07 April 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
21 April 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
28 April 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
05 May 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
12 May 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
19 May 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
26 May 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
02 June 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
09 June 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
16 June 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
23 June 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
30 June 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
07 July 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
14 July 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
21 July 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
28 July 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
04 August 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
11 August 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
18 August 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
25 August 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
01 September 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
08 September 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
15 September 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
22 September 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
29 September 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
06 October 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
13 October 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
20 October 2024 €5,545 Call us to book
27 October 2024 €5,231 Call us to book
03 November 2024 €5,231 Call us to book
10 November 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
17 November 2024 €4,813 Call us to book
24 November 2024 €4,813 Call us to book

* Price based on lowest available cruise only fare for double occupancy. Subject to change at any time.


Itinerary*


Day 1 Porto, Portugal

Lively, commercial Oporto is the second largest city in Portugal after Lisbon. Also called Porto for short, the word easily brings to mind the city's most famous product - port wine. Oporto's strategic location on the north bank of the Douro River has accounted for the town's importance since ancient times. The Romans built a fort here where their trading route crossed the Douro, and the Moors brought their own culture to the area. Oporto profited from provisioning crusaders en route to the Holy Land and enjoyed the riches from Portuguese maritime discoveries during the 15th and 16th centuries. Later, port wine trade with Britain compensated for the loss of the spice trade and the end of gold and gem shipments from Brazil. In the 19th century, the city went through a period of new prosperity with the rise of industries. In its wake followed the building of workers' quarters and opulent residences. Since the declaration of Oporto as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO, the city aims to build up a cultural reference that will provide it with a new image, based on deep historical roots. Among the attractions that make Oporto such an interesting place are its graceful bridges spanning the Douro River, a picturesque riverfront quarter and, most notable, its world-famous port wine lodges. Although Oporto is a bustling centre and home to many different businesses, the source of its greatest fame is the rich, sweet fortified red wine we know as port.

Day 2 Porto, Portugal

Lively, commercial Oporto is the second largest city in Portugal after Lisbon. Also called Porto for short, the word easily brings to mind the city's most famous product - port wine. Oporto's strategic location on the north bank of the Douro River has accounted for the town's importance since ancient times. The Romans built a fort here where their trading route crossed the Douro, and the Moors brought their own culture to the area. Oporto profited from provisioning crusaders en route to the Holy Land and enjoyed the riches from Portuguese maritime discoveries during the 15th and 16th centuries. Later, port wine trade with Britain compensated for the loss of the spice trade and the end of gold and gem shipments from Brazil. In the 19th century, the city went through a period of new prosperity with the rise of industries. In its wake followed the building of workers' quarters and opulent residences. Since the declaration of Oporto as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO, the city aims to build up a cultural reference that will provide it with a new image, based on deep historical roots. Among the attractions that make Oporto such an interesting place are its graceful bridges spanning the Douro River, a picturesque riverfront quarter and, most notable, its world-famous port wine lodges. Although Oporto is a bustling centre and home to many different businesses, the source of its greatest fame is the rich, sweet fortified red wine we know as port.

Day 3 Peso da Regua, Portugal

Day 4 Pocinho, Portugal

Day 5 Salamanca, Spain

Day 6 Barca d'Alva, Portugal

Day 7 Porto, Portugal

Lively, commercial Oporto is the second largest city in Portugal after Lisbon. Also called Porto for short, the word easily brings to mind the city's most famous product - port wine. Oporto's strategic location on the north bank of the Douro River has accounted for the town's importance since ancient times. The Romans built a fort here where their trading route crossed the Douro, and the Moors brought their own culture to the area. Oporto profited from provisioning crusaders en route to the Holy Land and enjoyed the riches from Portuguese maritime discoveries during the 15th and 16th centuries. Later, port wine trade with Britain compensated for the loss of the spice trade and the end of gold and gem shipments from Brazil. In the 19th century, the city went through a period of new prosperity with the rise of industries. In its wake followed the building of workers' quarters and opulent residences. Since the declaration of Oporto as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO, the city aims to build up a cultural reference that will provide it with a new image, based on deep historical roots. Among the attractions that make Oporto such an interesting place are its graceful bridges spanning the Douro River, a picturesque riverfront quarter and, most notable, its world-famous port wine lodges. Although Oporto is a bustling centre and home to many different businesses, the source of its greatest fame is the rich, sweet fortified red wine we know as port.

Day 8 Porto, Portugal

Lively, commercial Oporto is the second largest city in Portugal after Lisbon. Also called Porto for short, the word easily brings to mind the city's most famous product - port wine. Oporto's strategic location on the north bank of the Douro River has accounted for the town's importance since ancient times. The Romans built a fort here where their trading route crossed the Douro, and the Moors brought their own culture to the area. Oporto profited from provisioning crusaders en route to the Holy Land and enjoyed the riches from Portuguese maritime discoveries during the 15th and 16th centuries. Later, port wine trade with Britain compensated for the loss of the spice trade and the end of gold and gem shipments from Brazil. In the 19th century, the city went through a period of new prosperity with the rise of industries. In its wake followed the building of workers' quarters and opulent residences. Since the declaration of Oporto as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO, the city aims to build up a cultural reference that will provide it with a new image, based on deep historical roots. Among the attractions that make Oporto such an interesting place are its graceful bridges spanning the Douro River, a picturesque riverfront quarter and, most notable, its world-famous port wine lodges. Although Oporto is a bustling centre and home to many different businesses, the source of its greatest fame is the rich, sweet fortified red wine we know as port.

* Itinerary is subject to change. The exact itinerary can be confirmed at the time of booking.

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