Auckland - Tauranga - Napier - Picton - Dunedin - Fiordland - Melbourne - Sydney

Cunard - Queen Elizabeth

Set sail from Auckland to New Zealand’s majestic fiords with a stunning backdrop of mountains and sea. Sparkling harbours and world class vineyards lead the way to an iconic Australian finale.




In a nation where stunning scenery is a given, this water wonderland ‘City of Sails’ sparkles in the sunlight, surrounded by more than 48 extinct volcanoes in wild mountainous scenery. A natural joy.
An undulating succession of bays and inlets stretches along the seemingly endless shores of spacious Auckland, with its downtown area featuring expansive farm-like parks.

Optional Activities:

Auckland City Sights & Maori Performance
Cost $75
Explore the Auckland War Memorial Museum and enjoy a spine-tingling Maori performance. A city drive takes you past the Auckland Harbour Bridge and to one of the city’s vantage points for a photo stop. Upon arrival at the Auckland Museum, you’ll view the largest and most valuable of Maori Taonga, or treasures, in the world, before Maori culture is brought to life with a fantastic cultural performance that culminates in the legendary haka. You’ll also have the opportunity to meet, talk and take photos with the friendly performers.

Devonport & North Shore Panorama
Cost $79
Discover the unique heritage of the maritime village of Devonport, nestled on Auckland’s North Shore. You’ll arrive after a scenic drive, during which you’ll take in the views from Mount Victoria and North Head. In Devonport itself, your guided tour reveals timber colonial architecture dating from the 1880s. The wooden villas have been lovingly restored and repainted, and gardens developed around them. Soak up these beautiful surroundings and tranquil atmosphere, before enjoying some free time to explore and browse the shops.

Leisurely Auckland
Cost $70
Embark on a scenic drive through the vibrant city of Auckland. As you cross the Harbour Bridge, you will be provided with views of Westhaven Marina and the Royal New Zealand Yacht Squadron (Auckland's most prestigious yacht club) before passing by the attractive waterfront area with its two lovely bays to the picturesque suburbs of St Heliers.Your knowledgeable guide will provide an interesting commentary on Auckland's history and local life as you continue on to one of the city's vantage points. From here, you can enjoy stunning city and harbour views as well as a vista of some of the islands of the Hauraki Gulf.Your leisurely drive will continue through the charming Parnell Village with its colonial-style shops, boutiques and craft shops, past the historic Auckland War Memorial Museum and on through the bustling central business district back to the port.

Auckland Jet Boat Adventure
Cost $NaN
From the historic ferry terminal on Auckland’s downtown waterfront, you’ll step aboard the sleek jet boat for an exhilarating ride. Hold on to your hat as you zip over the waters taking in Auckland Harbour and the city’s magnificent skyline. Gaze up as you pass under the Auckland Bridge and keep an eye out for the bungee pod where you might just witness a bungee jumper. Your ride will also pass by significant landmarks including the Chelsea Sugar Factory, a long-established business and landmark on the Harbour's northern shore, and the tree lined cliffs of Kauri Point.

Tauranga is the largest and most populated port in the Bay of Plenty region. This is an appropriate name due to the abundant beaches, rolling white waters, hot mineral springs and even kiwi orchards.
From here visit the thermal wonders of Rotorua, where geysers spout, mud boils and steam escapes through cracks in the pavement. Maori people have used the healing hot springs since the 14th century.

Optional Activities:

Wai-O-Tapu Thermal Wonderland
Cost $155
Embark on a scenic drive to the world famous Wai-O-Tapu Thermal Wonderland. The area has been sculptured out of volcanic activity and has been thousands of years in the making. Wai-O-Tapu is considered to be New Zealand’s most colourful and diverse geothermal attraction.
You’ll be amazed by the diversity of the area as you take a self-guided walk along clearly defined tracks and encounter the uniquely different natural landscapes of sprouting geysers, hot springs, bubbling mud pools, steaming ground, expansive vistas, huge volcanic craters, sinter terrace formations and the world famous Champagne Pool.

After your geothermal experience, you’ll be taken to Lake Rotorua to board the Lakeland Queen, the only stern driven paddleboat in New Zealand. A leisurely cruise on this vast lake will provide you with views of Mokoia Island and Sulphur Bay. Enjoy a buffet luncheon and a glass of wine or beer on board as you are entertained by the Maori cultural performance of Kapa haka.
Back on land, your journey continues to Rainbow Springs, a conservation centre set in 22 acres of beautiful native trees, ferns and streams. The centre is home to a variety of precious native inhabitants including the unique kiwi, New Zealand’s national symbol.

Highlights of Tauranga
Cost $69
Discover the sights, scenery and history of the city of Tauranga. Your visit begins with a trip to The Elms, the oldest European building in the city and a fine example of Georgian architecture. Formerly a mission station, the house is now a fascinating museum that showcases the three generations who lived within its walls from 1847-1992. A scenic drive brings you to Te Puke, the kiwifruit capital of the world. You’ll take a guided drive through lush orchards at Kiwi 360, before having a chance to taste these delicious fruits, along with other refreshments.

Lake Rotoiti Kayak & Hot Thermal Pools
Cost $139
Setting off from the pier, enjoy a scenic drive from Tauranga to Lake Rotoiti. Upon arrival, and after a safety briefing and instruction, you’ll step aboard your two-man kayak. As you paddle out onto the lake, admire the beautiful surrounding scenery.
You’ll paddle your way into the glow-worm cave, a little known cave with a hidden entrance around 20 metres deep. Look around and admire the bioluminescent lights of tiny glow worms.
Afterwards, you’ll paddle across to the Manupirua hot thermal pools for a well-earned break. The pools are only accessible by water and offer a unique experience. Enjoy a 30 minute soak in the pools and relax your mind, body and soul. A light snack box luncheon will be offered, before paddling back to base for the return drive to Tauranga.

When evening falls, the curtain rises. Our cast of talented performers is ready to delight you.
A crisp white, an oak-aged red, or the extravagance of bubbles. A carefully selected wine elevates any occasion.
Your fitness routine will benefit from our fully equipped gyms, sociable classes and expert staff.

Napier is New Zealand's Art Deco city. ‘Thanks’ to the huge earthquake of 1931, large parts of Napier were rebuilt in Deco and classical Revival architectural styles. It is set in the Hawke's Bay

Optional Activities:

Cape Kidnappers Gannet Safari
Cost $NaN
Commence your tour with a drive down Napier’s beautiful Marine Parade with its stand of tall Norfolk pines. Continue along the Hawke’s Bay coast to Cape Kidnappers Station. From there, the unpaved road crosses rolling pastures, riverbeds and gullies.
Stopping just a few yards from the gannet colony at Cape Kidnappers affords a close-up look at the birds. The gannet is a member of the booby family, and is easily recognized by its distinctive black eye markings and pale gold crown. The birds arrive here at the colony in the latter part of July, and their chicks hatch in late November and December. Migration begins again in March.
See gannets swooping and diving into the sea for food, while others preen themselves or perform the ritual dance of recognition. Cape Kidnappers is one of only two known mainland gannet colonies in the world.
Enjoy a tea or coffee and a cookie, and then relax for the journey back to Napier, with an orientation drive through the art deco district en route to the ship.

Hawke’s Bay Express
Cost $NaN
Embark on an informative ride on the delightful Hawke’s Bay Express. This modern trolley train, styled in the form of an old-fashioned 1930s steam engine, travels on the road and not on rails thus allowing you to see the main city sights from a closer perspective.
The 1930s-themed carriages combine a romantic, old-time atmosphere with the decadence of the Art Deco era and, as the bell rings and the whistle blows you’ll be transported back to a time when first class meant swing music, polished wooden floors and crimson-tasselled curtains.
During the journey, you’ll trundle through the city and along the scenic Marine Parade with seascape views of Cape Kidnappers. You’ll see some of the world’s most stunning examples of Art Deco architecture whilst listening to an informative and quirky commentary outlining the history behind many of these iconic buildings.

Picton stands on the northern tip of New Zealand’s South Island. Offshore lies the beauty of the Marlborough Sounds, while inland you’ll find the internationally acclaimed Marlborough wine region.
The town itself is full of charm. It’s built around a sheltered harbour, whose curved flanks hold the sparkling blue waters in their dark green embrace. The seafront here has several spots to sip a drink, have a bite to eat and take it all in. There are several galleries and shops too, when you can tear your gaze away from the views. You may even have a chance to appreciate Maori traditions at the Omaki Marae, a local meeting house that often showcases elements of their rich culture.

Should you intend to be more at one with the natural beauty all around you, the Queen Charlotte Track is a major local attraction. It has a variety of trails you can follow on foot or by mountain bike through stunning countryside and with frequent viewpoints onto the water.

The water in question belongs to the Marlborough Sounds, an expanse of ancient river valleys that now creates over 900 miles of Pacific shore, where forested hills rise steeply from the sea and curve around sandy bays. Exploring by kayak or paddleboard is an energetic yet immensely peaceful way to admire nature’s work close up. Penguins and fur seals frequent the waters, alongside various sea birds. Dolphin watching cruises are popular and keen divers might consider descending to numerous sites around these parts.

Step aboard the Edwin Fox, one of the oldest ships in existence. Built in 1853 of teak and saul timber, her service included transporting troops and other personnel during the Crimean War, and Florence Nightingale is said to have been among her passengers. Various other duties included carrying convicts to Western Australia, before she retired to Picton in 1897. She has remained there ever since and now forms a maritime museum.

Picton occupies a point at the edge of an alluvial plain between the ocean and the rippled valleys, where the Maori once hunted and grew crops. In 1873 a Scot planted the first small vineyard here; exactly a century later, recognising the harmonious blend of conditions, viticulture arrived on a commercial scale. The area now accounts for up to three quarters of New Zealand wine, and has achieved worldwide acclaim thanks to its sauvignon blanc and pinot noir in particular. It would seem almost churlish not to call at one of the wineries here for a tasting.

Optional Activities:

The Wines of Marlborough
Cost $120
From Picton, travel through the rich farmlands of the Koromiko Valley to Blenheim, the main town of the Marlborough province.
Your first stop is at Spy Valley Wines, named for its proximity to an international satellite monitoring station in the Waihopai Valley. Enjoy sampling a selection of wines, which have commanded global attention and who critics have given the accolade of ‘the Planets 20 Most Notable New Producers’.
Next, you’ll visit Forrest Estate Winery, home to the Forrest family since the first settlers came in the 1840s. The passion for their wine will shine through, and they will share their knowledge as you sample some of their award-winning varieties.
To round off, a visit will be made to Framingham Wines. With some of the oldest Riesling vines in Marlborough, they planted their first Wairau Valley vines back in 1981. Enjoy your visit and wine tasting, before the return drive to Picton.

Picton Seaport Walk
Cost $45
Take a short transfer by coach to Picton town centre, where you’ll join a local guide for a 1½ hour, two mile walking tour.
As you walk along the waterfront and shoreline, learn about the history, flora and fauna of the area. Picton was once called Waitohi and, in the early European settlement years, whaling and fishing were its main industries. Today, it is a thriving tourism town. At the marina, see the fishing vessels and pleasure craft and then, pass over the ‘coathanger’ bridge and up to a lookout.
Making your way back along the loop track, you’ll walk will bring you back to the waterfront, where you’ll be offered an ice-cream or a tea or coffee. Afterwards, return by coach transfer back to the ship.

Enjoy an educational wine tasting of some of the world’s best wines on a Fine Wine Seminar.
You can always let your taste buds lead you somewhere deliciously different on board.
With gentlemen dance hosts on hand, everyone can enjoy gliding across the dance floor.

Dunedin is the second-largest city on New Zealand’s South Island and principal of the Otago region. Its population boomed during 1865, with a steady stream of new settlers arriving in search of gold.
During your time here, the outstanding Dunedin Railway Station is a must-visit, and a ride on the world famous Taieri Gorge Train is a scenic experience you’ll cherish for years to come.

Dunedin Highlights
Cost $60
Board your coach for a drive along the coast road to Olveston House. Built in the early 1900s for local businessman, David Theomin, the Jacobean style, grace and grandeur of Olveston is distinguished by a wealth of decorative detail. A walk around the grand house allows an intimate glimpse of the lifestyle of a privileged family in the early 1900s. It is filled with treasures collected from all over the world. The house was bequeathed to the city of Dunedin by Theomin’s daughter in 1966.

Leaving Olveston you will drive the short distance to New Zealand's oldest Botanical Gardens. Established in 1863, the charming Gardens span 72 acres and feature native and specialised plant collections including the famed Rhododendron Dell and Rose Garden. A panoramic drive will take you past Otago University, classic Dunedin buildings, Otago Harbour and nearby beach communities to the picturesque Dunedin Train Station, before returning to the ship.

Taieri Gorge Scenic Railway
Cost $169
Enjoy a relaxing journey through the New Zealand countryside along this award-winning railway. The prestigious Taieri Gorge train will collect you at the quayside for a stunning ride to Pukerangi. You’ll travel along the spectacular Taieri River Gorge, across vast wrought iron viaducts and through tunnels carved by hand more than 100 years ago. A picnic-style lunch and complimentary drinks will be served on board, with informative commentary on the beautiful scenery and photo stops along the way. During your return, the train will call at picturesque Dunedin Railway Station.

Wildlife Discovery Cruise
Cost $79
Journey over the waters of Otago Harbour, with a chance to see the largest seabird in the world. Have your binoculars at the ready and look out for the locals: dolphins, fur seals, penguins and nesting birds. This is the only mainland nesting place of the albatross in the world, and you might just see this magnificent bird soaring in flight. With a wingspan of up to ten feet, it’s a truly awe-inspiring experience. Light refreshments of tea, coffee, fruit juice and biscuits will be served during your wildlife cruise.

Otago Peninsula Kayaking
Cost $NaN
Adventurous sorts will love this sea-kayaking journey, a wonderful chance to immerse yourself in the region’s scenery and wildlife. After a safety briefing, step aboard your two-man kayak and set off along Otago’s picturesque and rugged coastline. Keep an eye out for marine life that includes fur seals, penguins and sea lions, as well as abundant bird life that might include the mighty albatross. A stop will be made at a beach en route, where you can step ashore, stretch your legs and enjoy some light refreshments.

As you sail through parts of Fiordland National Park, you will appreciate how it has mesmerised and intrigued travellers and tourists over the centuries, with its graceful and mostly untouched beauty.
Amongst and beyond the glacier-carved fjords of Doubtful and Milford Sound, stand impressive snow-capped peaks, luscious green slopes and forests that are home to unusual and unique species.

DAY 9 & 10 - AT SEA
Our ships are ideal family holiday destinations, with plenty to keep our younger guests entertained.
Every Cunard experience plays out to a backdrop of fabulous live music on board.
Created by our on board pastry chef, your hand-decorated cake will taste as good as it looks.

Originally part of New South Wales, Victoria became a colony in its own right in 1851. The discovery of gold and the development of agriculture launched Melbourne’s rise to prominence and prosperity.
Your guide to Melbourne.

Melbourne is a green and welcoming city, teeming with cultural institutions as well as cafés, bars and restaurants serving a spectrum of international cuisine. Melbourne is also an event city, home to the Australian Open Tennis, the Melbourne Cup and numerous other sporting occasions. Anyone who gets to know the city finds it has a kaleidoscopic character. Signs of Melbourne’s heritage are everywhere, and yet the city bears the glass and steel hallmarks of a modern metropolis. A visit here guarantees myriad experiences, most within easy walking range, and others a short ride aboard one of the historic trams that criss-cross the city.


Melbourne offers much to see and experience and a port call here is never lacking in things to do. Arts Centre Melbourne is the city’s cultural heart, offering live music and theatre alongside a Sunday market. State Parliament House on Bourke Street is one of the city’s finest heritage buildings. The Eureka Skydeck offers unparalleled views of the city, accessed by a lift that ascends to the 88th floor in just 40 seconds, while the Royal Botanic Gardens is a wonderful place to lose yourself in sweeping lawns flanked by exotic plants. Federation Square, also known as ‘Fed Square’, is a cultural precinct in the city centre offering shops, cafés and restaurants, as well as the Melbourne Visitor Centre.

Eating and drinking.

Melbourne cuisine offers everything from South East Asian and Middle Eastern influences to the sunny flavours of the Mediterranean. The city is divided into pockets, all with a different feeling and flavour. Southgate has a sparkling multi-storeyed restaurant and bar complex overlooking the river. Carlton is Melbourne’s own little Italy while Lonsdale Street doubles as Melbourne’s Greek hub. Chinatown offers some of the best Chinese restaurants in Australia and in Acland Street the fine food influences of Vienna, Warsaw, Budapest, Prague and Tel Aviv are the flavour of the day. Chapel Street in ultra-fashionable Toorak offers an eclectic mix of restaurants with clientele to match.


Melbourne is a fashion-forward destination with many boutiques stocking Australian designers. It’s also the place for Persian rugs and vintage finds as the city is inundated with thrift stores and antique shops. Melbourne City Centre is famous for its ornate 19th-century arcades while Toorak Road is the destination for exclusive boutiques selling the latest fashion and footwear. For a memento of the city, authentic Aboriginal art can be picked up in dedicated Aboriginal art centres and specialist galleries. Opals are another popular purchase on a trip to Melbourne, though take care to ensure outlets display the Australian Gem Industry Association logo.

Beyond Melbourne.

Around two and a half miles north of Melbourne brings you to Melbourne Zoo where the Australia Bush area offers the chance to see wombats, kangaroos and koalas up close. Dandenong Ranges, 31 miles east, is a lushly green region dotted with fine houses, restaurants, fern gullies and gardens. Small towns like Olinda and Belgrave are lovely places to visit and the Puffing Billy - a steam railroad - curls from Belgrave to Emerald Lake Park. Mornington Peninsula, 60 miles south, is a seaside playground with bay swimming and surf beaches. There are also many excellent wineries within easy reach of the city as well as Victoria’s finest historic homes and Point Nepean National Park.

Optional Activites:

Leisurely Melbourne
Cost $NaN
Leaving Port Melbourne, you will drive down the Esplanade past the Melbourne bayside beaches of St Kilda and Elwood. As you head towards the heart of the city, you will see Albert Park and the Royal Botanic Gardens. A photograph stop will be made at the Shrine of Remembrance, Victoria's largest and most visited war memorial, before continuing your drive past the sporting precinct, the historical city centre, Melbourne University and the Carlton District renowned, for its many fascinating terrace homes.
Melbourne holds many surprises, it has the most elaborate Victorian architecture of all Australian cities. Along with the old, you will view the modern face of Melbourne, with its Crown Casino complex and Convention Centre.

Melbourne Highlights
Cost $85
On this tour, travel into the heart of Melbourne to Fitzroy Gardens, planted in 1860 and laid out in the shape of the Union Jack. You’ll have a guided tour of the gardens and Cook’s Cottage which is hidden away amongst the trees. Driving to the city centre, pass grand buildings such as The Treasury, Parliament House, the Windsor Hotel and the Princess Theatre, with a stop at the Shrine of Remembrance. See Melbourne from on high at its tallest attraction, Eureka Skydeck 88, a 92-storey tower which offers unparalleled 360-degree views.

Find a world of calm and take some ‘you time’ in our luxurious and spacious spa.
Expect beautiful dining rooms, exceptional cuisine and a wonderful sense of space.
However long you have been married, a Cunard voyage is a wonderful opportunity to renew your vows.

The stunning harbour city, Sydney, is Australia’s oldest and largest urban centre. Gold mining and sheep breeding propelled Sydney’s development, and today it’s the largest port in the entire South Pacific. Mark Twain called it “the wonder of the world”.
Your port guide to Sydney.

Blessed with a natural harbour, countless golden beaches and world-class restaurants, Sydney is a dazzling metropolis and international gateway to Australia’s east coast. The city is famed for the quality of its outdoor living, yet a visit here offers more than a chance to soak up the sun. The Sydney Harbour Bridge, world-famous Opera House and the constant bustle of the harbour itself make Sydney one of the world’s most dynamic destinations. Venturing outside the capital of New South Wales unlocks mysterious protected coves, miles of sandy beaches and the dramatic landscape of the breath-taking Blue Mountains.


For spectacular 360-degree views, ascend Sydney Harbour Bridge’s south-east pylon from which Sydney Opera House and The Rocks - one of the city’s liveliest precincts and home to the Museum of Sydney and Museum of Contemporary Art - are visible. The Sydney Aquarium, National Maritime Museum and the Chinese Garden of Friendship can be found in Darling Harbour, with Chinatown also nearby. The Australian Museum, ranked one of the top five history museums in the world, is ideal for anyone wishing to deepen their knowledge of Australia’s aboriginal heritage. Alternatively, escape the city’s hustle at Sydney’s Royal Botanic Gardens. Incorporating Government House and the Conservatorium of Music, this sprawling parkland offers 24 hectares of native exotic trees.

Eating and drinking.

Those unfamiliar with Sydney may be surprised by the sophistication of the city’s culinary scene. Sydney offers myriad dining experiences drawing on both eastern and western influences, along with restaurants producing some of the most innovative nouveau cuisine in the world. Thai, Vietnamese, Indian and Korean restaurants are abundant in the city while Italian, Greek, Lebanese and the cuisines of central Europe are also popular. If you’re seeking a central spot to stop and grab a bite around lunchtime, Circular Quay - wedged between the Opera House and The Rocks - is a bustling precinct jammed with quality restaurants offering quayside dining.


Sydney offers an exciting shopping experience encompassing department stores, boutiques and designer emporiums, all located within the city centre itself. Pitt Street Mall is perhaps the most renowned of Sydney’s shopping precincts, offering a blend of internationally renowned brands alongside some delightful native Australian names. Westfield and The Strand Arcade both branch off from here and you could easily fill a day browsing the variety of shops in this area alone. Alternatively, Queen Victoria Building, constructed in 1898, offers undercover shopping in a beautiful historic arcade while World Square is another excellent shopping option that combines dining and retail in one convenient location.

Beyond Sydney.

Sydney is ideally located to explore many of New South Wales’ most popular tourist attractions. The Blue Mountains, comprising four national parks, are located just 65km west of the city and feature a spectacular collection of broken ravines, towering cliffs and high forested plateaux. On the edge of the spectacular Jamison Valley you’ll find the historic town of Katoomba where you can ride Australia’s famous Scenic Railway. Also within easy reach of Sydney are the lovely gardens of the cool Southern Highlands, the family-friendly beaches of the Central Coast and the pretty Hunter Valley; Australia’s oldest commercial wine-growing district.

Optional Activities:

Leisurely Sydney
Cost $65
Explore a blend of past and present, starting with The Rocks, Sydney’s oldest village. This historic enclave sits in the shadow of the dazzling Harbour Bridge, and offers a glimpse into the city’s convict origins. Drive through the city centre, watching for the Sydney Tower, the magnificent Queen Victoria Building and Mrs Macquarie’s Chair. Stop at Bondi, the world-famous surfing beach, where delightful cafes and restaurants line the main street.

Sydney Harbour Bridge Evening Climb
Cost $NaN
Your qualified guide will lead your small group up the eastern arch, through steel catwalks, to the summit. On reaching the top of the bridge, you’ll be able to stop to celebrate your moment of glory. Take in the twinkling evening lights of Sydney Harbour and admire the evening skies before descending down the western arch. Back on the ground and invigorated by your ascent, you’ll receive a souvenir photo of your climb.
To celebrate your experience, a short stop will be made at a local pub to enjoy a beer, wine or soft drink, before heading back to the ship.

North Sydney Sights & Manly
Cost $65
Discover Sydney’s northern suburbs and coastline on this tour. Your drive will take you across the famous Sydney Harbour Bridge, passing through the exclusive suburbs of Kirrabilli and Milson's Point, as well as Cremorne and Mosman. Arriving into the suburb of Manly, a stop will be made at North Head at the entrance to Sydney Harbour. Here, you can appreciate the sheer beauty and vast scale of the harbour. Afterwards, you’ll have time at leisure in Manly. Perhaps take a stroll along the beach or relax in one of the many cafés that line the foreshore, before the return drive to the ship.


Britannia Inside: From NZD $2,994pp based on double occupancy
* A bottle of sparkling wine to welcome you to your Inside stateroom.
* A king-sized or single bed, satellite TV and tea and coffee making facilities.
* Sumptuous cotton sheets and soft bathrobes.
* Mini-bar and complimentary room service 24 hours a day
* Writing desk with stationery and a lounge area.
* Bathroom with an invigorating shower, Penhaligon's toiletries and robes and slippers.
* Our nightly turndown service, with a 'good night' chocolate on your pillow
* A personal steward to keep your stateroom in fine order.

Britannia Oceanview: From NZD $3,680pp based on double occupancy
* A bottle of sparkling wine to welcome you to your Oceanview stateroom.
* A single or King-sized bed.
* Living area with desk and stationery.
* Sumptuous cotton sheets and soft bathrobes.
* Tea and coffee making facilities, satellite TV and a mini-bar.
* Stylish bathroom with shower, complimentary bathrobes, slippers and Penhaligon's toiletries.
* A steward to help keep your stateroom immaculate and assist you throughout your stay.
* A nightly turndown service, with chocolate on your pillow.
* Complimentary room service 24 hours a day.
* A window offering outside views.

Britannia Balcony: From NZD $4,002pp based on double occupancy
* A bottle of sparkling wine to welcome you to your Balcony stateroom.
* Nightly turndown service, complete with a pillow chocolate.
* King-sized bed, living area with a desk and satellite TV.
* Sumptuous cotton sheets and soft bathrobes.
* Stylish bathroom with shower, Penhaligon's toiletries, a bathrobe and slippers.
* Complimentary tea and coffee-making facilities and a mini bar.
* Regular visits from your steward to ensure everything stays pristine.
* Round-the-clock complimentary room service.
* A private balcony furnished with table and chairs.

Britannia Club: From NZD $5,750pp based on double occupancy
* A bottle of sparkling wine to welcome you to your Club stateroom.
* 24-hour complimentary room service.
* Luxurious bathroom with shower, bathrobe and slippers.
* Nightly turndown service with chocolate left on your pillow.
* A lounge area featuring a desk and satellite TV.
* A king-sized bed and seven-pillow concierge menu.
* Sumptuous cotton sheets and soft bathrobes.
* Regular visits from your steward to ensure everything stays pristine.
* Your own private balcony furnished with table and chairs.
* The freedom to dine when you wish in the intimate, single-seating Britannia Club restaurant.

Princess Grill Suites: From $6,623pp based on double occupancy
* An embarkation welcome.
* Sparkling wine and chocolates on arrival in your suite.
* Daily fresh fruit delivery.
* Nightly turndown service with pillow chocolate.
* Illy coffee machine and tea making facilities.
* A desk equipped with personalised stationery.
* An Atlas within your suite.
* A seven-item pillow concierge menu.
* King-sized bed with sumptuous cotton sheets.
* Stylish bathroom with bath and shower.
* Complimentary Penhaligon’s toiletries, soft velour robes and slippers.
* A reserved table in the Princess Grill restaurant.
* Your own private balcony on board.
* A spacious living area.
* 24 hour complimentary room service.
* A personal Princess Grill Steward throughout your stay.
* The option to dine in your suite from the Princess restaurant menu.

Queens Grill Suites: From $7,975pp based on double occupancy
* An embarkation welcome.
* Champagne and chocolates on arrival in your suite.
* Daily fresh fruit delivery.
* Nightly turndown service with pillow chocolate.
* Illy coffee machine and tea making facilities.
* A desk equipped with personalised stationery.
* A seven-item pillow concierge menu.
* King-sized bed with sumptuous cotton sheets.
* Stylish bathroom with bath and shower.
* Complimentary Penhaligon’s toiletries, soft velour robes and slippers.
* A reserved table in the Queens Grill restaurant.
* Pre-dinner canapes.
* Your own private balcony on board.
* A spacious living area.
* 24 hour complimentary room service.
* A personal butler and concierge throughout your stay.
* A fully stocked bar.
* The option to dine in your suite from the Queens Grill restaurant menu.
* Priority embarkation and disembarkation.
* Access to the Queens Grill Terrace.

Single room quotes available on request