Destination Area: Caribbean Ocean/Gulf Of Mexico
Length: 6 NIGHTS
Vessel: Mandalay


Antigua, Lesser Antilles on February 18, 2018


St. Lucia on February 24, 2018

Standard Cabins $1,799 per passenger double occupancy
Commodore Cabins $1,899 per passenger double occupancy
Admiral Suites $1,999 per passenger double occupancy
King 's Cabin $2,099 per passenger double occupancy

Includes all meals, on-board entertainment, early morning pastries and Bloody Marys, early evening snacks, Rum Swizzles, and 24 hour coffee, tea and water.

Port charges $199 per passenger.

For more information call us toll free at 1-877-882-4395.

Sailing down the chain of Caribbean islands, from Antigua to St. Lucia.

Mandalay is truly an historic ship. This 236-foot barkentine was built in 1923 for financier E.F. Hutton and christened Hussar. In the 1 ...

Read more about the Mandalay     

  • Help raise the sails
  • Take turn at the helm
  • Feel the winds filling the sails
  • Smell the fragrant Caribbean air
  • Beachcombing on white sand beaches
  • Swimming & snorkeling
  • Peace & Quiet
  • Make new friends aboard.

Sailing south in the Lesser Antilles, from one island to another, following the island chain.

Antigua, Lesser Antilles
Antigua and Barbuda is an independent nation in the Leeward Islands of the West Indies (Lesser Antilles), about 260 miles east-southeast of Puerto Rico.

The Lesser Antilles (also known as the Caribbees) are a long, partly volcanic island arc in the Western Hemisphere. Most of its islands form the eastern boundary of the Caribbean Sea with the Atlantic Ocean, with the remainder located in the southern Caribbean just north of South America. The Lesser Antilles and the Greater Antilles compose the Antilles, which are in turn part of the West Indies along with the Bahamas, the Cayman Islands, and the Turks and Caicos Islands.

Montserrat Island, Lesser Antilles
Montserrat is a mountainous Caribbean island, part of the Lesser Antilles chain. Its Soufriere Hills volcano erupted in the 1990's causing significant damage to the south side of the island but leaving the north side unscathed. Black sand beaches, coral reefs, cliffs and shoreline caves remain intact.

Montserrat was the home of the famous recording studio founded by the Beatles producer, Sir George Martin, now deceased.

Tourists travel here to observe the devastating destruction of the south side.

Marie Galante
Marie-Galante is basically a rural island where sugar cane farming is everywhere, rooted in the local culture. Grand Anse refinery, a sugar factory, is located here. There are also three distilleries to offer you the world's best rum, a fabulous nectar of 59 proof. The local Ti Punch, sweetened with cane syrup, is a favorite aperitif, while pure old rum is served as a digestive.

There are many things to do here; try water sports or hiking, or discover the Island in an ox-drawn wagon. The traditional folk dances, tug-of-war's with oxen, and cock fights are all part of the natural rhythm of the Island's life. Those seeking night life will enjoy the piano bars and nightclubs that produce the mischievously wild and turbulent beat of the West Indies.

Iles des Saintes
The Saints are an archipelago of 8 volcanic islets, tropical hideaways scalloped by white sandy beaches and sheltered coves. The 17th century Fort Napoleon is impressive, with fine views over the islands and surrounding seas. A charming and seductive atmosphere pervades Iles de Saints. It's enough to make you want to buy your dream villa and leave the world behind.

People say that the 'Nature Island' is the only Caribbean island that Columbus would recognize today. Virgin rainforests stand proud and tall. Waterfalls cascade from glorious heights where birds fill the forest with color and song. Dominica is a dream-like island, full of surprises. The steep mountainsides and lush jungle-like beauty might remind you of a Rousseau landscape. Glide through a steamy orchid-festooned rainforest in a fascinating boat ride up the winding Layrou River. Or, hike to breathtaking Trafalgar Falls and a bubbling lake.

Martinique Island
Martinique is directly north of St. Lucia, northwest of Barbados and south of Dominica. Land mass is 420 square miles of which 15 square miles is water. The island is volcanic in origin. The population is estimated at approximately 390,000. Martinique owes its name to Christopher Columbus who sited the island in 1493 and later to return in 1502 naming the island Martinica.

Historically, Martinique's economy relied on sugar cane farming which has since dwindled. Today tourism is the main source of income as well as the export of bananas to France.

The island has quirky historical sites which compliment European flair and Caribbean beauty. It is fashionable and elegant with an abundance of flora. A leading destination for European vacationers, it offers gorgeous beaches, great food and a variety of accommodations. Tourism is an important economic base yet, so are banana farming, cane raising and rum to a lesser degree.

St. Lucia
This island is a nature lover's paradise. Here, the dueling Piton peaks serve as an inspiring landmark for sailors. You'll have a chance to visit waterfalls, hot springs, botanical gardens, and the world's only 'drive-in' volcano. Hiking boots are what you'll need for trekking tails through the Rainforest Preserve, a favorite for bird watchers. The forest is loaded with wild orchids, giant ferns and towering stands of bamboo.

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