Japan & Taipei

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Japan & Taipei

Land of the Rising Sun

Group trip dates: From 26 May 2018 To 08 June 2018
Duration: 14 Days

This trip combines two seemingly similar, yet different cultures. We will be touring the most interesting attractions, seeing how daily life is like, visiting nature and tasting exotic cuisine. From the Tokyo metropolis to the colorful Kamakura and Yokohama, we'll see Mt. Fuji as well as the beautiful city of Kyoto. Next we'll stop by Nara, the first capital of Japan and on to the home of samurai in Nikko. In Hiroshima we'll visit the Museum of Peace and in Miyajima the Itsukushima Temple. In Taipei we will visit the most important attractions, including the towering Taipei 101 skyscraper.

Price with flights from JFK
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Day 1 (Sat 5/26):   Flight from JFK to Narita (Tokyo) via Taipei

Meet up at JFK at 10:00pm on Friday, September 22nd. Depart on Eva Airways at 01:25am (1h 25min after midnight on the 23rd). Full day flight to Taipei.

Day 2 (Sun 5/27):   Arrival in Taipei / Flight to Narita

Arrival in Taipei early morning at 5:15am. We'll depart to Narita at 8:50am. Arrival in Narita at 1:15pm. Here we will be greeted by our local guide and will transfer to our hotel for check-in. Next we'll tour the old town in Narita, one of the most beautiful in all of Japan. We'll walk along small streets full of traditional stores, restaurants and workshops. We will see the beautiful Narita-san Temple, located in a scenic park. Group welcome dinner. Overnight stay in Narita. (D)

Day 3 (Mon 5/28):   Tokyo

After breakfast at our hotel we will transfer to Tokyo. We will check-in to our hotel and visit Odaiba Island, from where we'll see panoramic views of the Rainbow Bridge, Sky Tower (634m) - the highest building in Tokyo and Tokyo Tower (333m) - the symbol of the Japanese capital. Next we'll see the mausoleum of Emperor Meiji, the stylish streets of Harajuku and the modern market boardwalk of Omotesando. We will also visit Shinjuku - home to red light districts. We will walk into the famous Pachinko game stores and walk along the famous neon-lit streets of tokyo. In the evening we will go to one of the highest floors of the City Hall (243m), from where we'll see a lovely panorama of Tokyo. Overnight in Tokyo. (B)

Day 4 (Tue 5/29):   Tokyo

Breakfast at our hotel. Today we continue our tour of Tokyo, starting with the Asakusa Temple, one of the oldest and most beautiful in town. We'll walk along a street where interesting handmade Japanese crafts are made. Next we'll visit the gaming center of Tokyo - Akihabara, famous for electronics sales, games and anime. Here we will step into some of the stores and gaming centers and then to a Maid Cafe, where waitresses are dressed in maid outfits and behave in unique ways. Overnight in Tokyo. (B)

Day 5 (Wed 5/30):   Tokyo - Kamakura - Yokohama - Tokyo

Breakfast at our hotel. Our first stop today will be a walking tour of Kamakura, an old shogun capital. First we will visit Daibutsu, an 11m tall statue of Buddha. Next we'll visit the Hase Kannon Temple where we'll see a 9m tall Statue of the Goddess of Mercy, an underground cave and a high amount of rock figurines named Jizo. The temple is found in a beautiful Japanese garden. Transfer to Yokohama, famous Japanese port, with a walk around town and then return transfer to Tokyo. (B)

Day 6 (Thu 5/31):   Tokyo - Nikko - Tokyo

Breakfast at our hotel. Transfer to Nikko - an old shogun headquarters, which is often known as the 'Real Japan'. We'll walk the streets and beautiful parks, visit the Tokugawa family complex - one of the most important Japanese shoguns. Our trip today will conclude visiting the Three Wise Monkey carvings. Return trip by train to Tokyo for overnight. (B)

Day 7 (Fri 6/01):   Tokyo - Hakone - Mt. Fuji

After breakfast we'll ride by the super fast Shinkansen to Hakone, where we'll stay at a typical Ryokan - a traditional Japanese hotel. From here we will visit spots where we can in good weather see Mt. Fuji from a distance, the symbol of Japan and source of age old artistic inspiration. Overnight stay at the Ryokan in Hakone. (B)

Day 8 (Sat 6/02):   Hakone - Kyoto

Breakfast at our Ryokan. Transfer by Shinkansen to Kyoto - an ancient capital of Japan. We'll visit the Kiyomizu-dera Shrine, which is high up on a hill. We'll walk along picturesque streets to Gion - the geisha district. We'll spend time walking the streets here and will have an option to partake in a traditional show showcasing Japanese culture. Overnight in Kyoto. (B)

Day 9 (Sun 6/03):   Kyoto - Himeji

After breakfast we will visit the Golden Pavilion - an imposing palace/park complex, one of Japan's symbols, and then continue to the Fushimi Inari, a temple complex, where we'll walk through thousands of torii gates. We'll explore this complex and afterwards travel by Shinkansen to Himeji. (B)

Day 10 (Mon 6/04):   Himeji - Hiroshima - Miyajima - Himeji

Breakfast at our hotel. Transfer by Shinkansen, local train and then by boat to Miyajima, where we'll visit the Itsukushima Shrine. Here we will see the famous torii gate submerged in Hiroshima Bay. Next we will transfer to Hiroshima and ride by tram to the Park of Peace, where we will find the Hiroshima Peace Memorial Park and Museum. This museum and park are dedicated to the victims of the first ever nuclear attack, where over 140,000 people were killed/directly affected in 1945. Return by Shinkansen to Himeji for overnight stay. (B)

Day 11 (Tue 6/05):   Himeji - Nara - Osaka

Breakfast at oru hotel. We will start the day off visiting the Himeji Castle, the most famous defense fortresses in Japan. Next we will transfer to Nara, which was the capital of Japan before Kyoto was (UNESCO list). We will see the Todaiji Temple complex - the largest wooden temple in the world. We will also see Kofuku-ji with it's famous wooden pagoda, a symbol of the city. We will walk the scenic streets, parks and gardens of Nara. Transfer for overnight stay in Osaka. (B)

Day 12 (Wed 6/06):   Osaka - Taipei

Transfer to Osaka Airport and flight to Taiwan. After arriving in Taipei we will transfer to our hotel. We will go for a walk around the area, seeing theChiang Kai-shek Memorial Hall, the former President of the Republic of China, who transferred his exiled government to Taiwan. (B)

Day 13 (Thu 6/07):   Taipei

Breakfast at our hotel. Today we tour the capital of Taiwan starting with the Palace Museum, where over 700,000 pieces of ancient Chinese imperial artifacts and artworks can be found - the largest of its type in the world. This museum contains 8,000 years of Chinese history. It was evacuated from China to Taiwan at the half of the 20th century. Next up we visit Taipei 101, which was the tallest building in the world from 2004-2010. We'll enjoy a beautiful panorama of the city from above the tower. In the afternoon/evening hours we will visit the Keelung Market, where we can try some tasty seafood. Farewell dinner. Return to our hotel for overnight. (B,D)

Day 14 (Fri 6/08):   Taipei - flight to USA

Breakfast at our hotel. Before flying out today we will see the Longshan Buddhist Temple, one of the oldest and most beautiful in the city. Free time for last minute shopping. Transfer to the airport, departure to the US at 7:10pm. Arrival to JFK at 10:05pm. (B)
Abbreviations: B - Breakfast, L - Lunch, D - Dinner


Japan is a sovereign island nation in Eastern Asia. Located in the Pacific Ocean, it lies off the eastern coast of the Asia Mainland (east of China, Korea, Russia) and stretching from the Sea of Okhotsk in the north to the East China Sea and near Taiwan in the southwest.

The kanji that make up Japan's name mean "sun origin". 日 reads as ni or nichi means sun and 本 reads as hon, pon or ppon means based or origin. By the kanji which make up the Japan's name, Japan is often called with the famous ephitet as the "Land of the Rising Sun".

Japan is a stratovolcanic archipelago and consisting about 6,852 islands. The four largest are Honshu, Hokkaido, Kyushu and Shikoku, which make up about ninety-seven percent of Japan's land area and oftenly referred as home islands. The country is divided into 47 prefectures in eight regions. Hokkaido beings the northernnmost prefecture and Okinawa beings the southernmost one. The population of 127 million is the world's tenth largest. Japanese people make up 98.5% of Japan's total population. Approximately 9.1 million people live in the core city of Tokyo, the capital of Japan.

Archaeological research indicates that Japan was inhabited as early as the Upper Paleolithic period. The first written mention of Japan is in Chinese history texts from the 1st century AD. Influence from other regions, mainly China, followed by periods of isolation, particularly from Western Europe, has characterized Japan's history. From the 12th century until 1868, Japan was ruled by successive feudal military shoguns who ruled in the name of the Emperor.

Japan entered into a long period of isolation in the early 17th century, which was ended in 1853 when a United States fleet pressured Japan to open to the West. After nearly two decades of internal conflict and insurrection, the Imperial Court regained its political power in 1868 through the help of several clans from Chōshū and Satsuma, and the Empire of Japan was established. In the late 19th and early 20th centuries, victories in the First Sino-Japanese War, the Russo-Japanese War and World War I allowed Japan to expand its empire during a period of increasing militarism.

The Second Sino-Japanese War of 1937 expanded into part of World War II in 1941, which came to an end in 1945 following the atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki and the surrender. Since adopting its revised constitution on May 3, 1947 in the occupied by the SCAP, Japan has maintained a unitary parliamentary constitutional monarchy with an Emperor and an elected legislature called the National Diet.

Japan is a member of the UN, the OECD, the G7, the G8, and the G20 and is considered a great power. The country has the world's third-largest economy by nominal GDP and the world's fourth-largest economy by purchasing power parity. It is also the world's fourth-largest exporter and fourth-largest importer. The country benefits from a highly skilled workforce and is among the most highly educated countries in the world with one of the highest percentages of its citizens holding a tertiary education degree.

Although Japan has officially renounced its right to declare war, it maintains a modern military with the world's eighth largest military budget, used for self-defense and peacekeeping roles. Japan is a developed country with a very high standard of living and Human Development Index whose population enjoys the highest life expectancy and the third lowest infant mortality in the world.


Tokyo, officially Tokyo Metropolis, is the capital of Japan and one of its 47 prefectures. The Greater Tokyo Area is the most populous metropolitan area in the world. It is the seat of the Emperor of Japan and the Japanese government. Tokyo is in the Kantō region on the southeastern side of the main island Honshu and includes the Izu Islands and Ogasawara Islands. Formerly known as Edo, it has been the de facto seat of government since 1603 when Shogun Tokugawa Ieyasu made the city his headquarters. It officially became the capital after Emperor Meiji moved his seat to the city from the old capital of Kyoto in 1868; at that time Edo was renamed Tokyo. Tokyo Metropolis was formed in 1943 from the merger of the former Tokyo Prefecture (東京府 Tōkyō-fu) and the city of Tokyo (東京市 Tōkyō-shi).

Tokyo is often referred to as a city, but is officially known and governed as a "metropolitan prefecture", which differs from and combines elements of a city and a prefecture, a characteristic unique to Tokyo. The Tokyo metropolitan government administers the 23 Special Wards of Tokyo (each governed as an individual city), which cover the area that was the City of Tokyo before it merged and became the metropolitan prefecture in 1943. The metropolitan government also administers 39 municipalities in the western part of the prefecture and the two outlying island chains. The population of the special wards is over 9 million people, with the total population of the prefecture exceeding 13 million. The prefecture is part of the world's most populous metropolitan area with upwards of 37.8 million people and the world's largest urban agglomeration economy. The city hosts 51 of the Fortune Global 500 companies, the highest number of any city in the world. Tokyo ranked third in the International Financial Centres Development IndexEdit. The city is also home to various television networks such as Fuji TV, Tokyo MX, TV Tokyo, TV Asahi, Nippon Television, NHK and the Tokyo Broadcasting System.

Tokyo ranked first in the Global Economic Power Index and fourth in the Global Cities Index. The city is considered an alpha+ world city – as listed by the GaWC's 2008 inventory – and in 2014, Tokyo was ranked first in the "Best overall experience" category of TripAdvisor's World City Survey (the city also ranked first in the following categories: "helpfulness of locals", "nightlife", "shopping", "local public transportation" and "cleanliness of streets"). In 2015, Tokyo was ranked as the 11th most expensive city for expatriates, according to the Mercer consulting firm, and also the world's 11th most expensive city, according to the Economist Intelligence Unit's cost-of-living survey. In 2015, Tokyo was named the Most Liveable City in the world by the magazine Monocle. The Michelin Guide has awarded Tokyo by far the most Michelin stars of any city in the world. Tokyo ranked first in the world in the Safe Cities Index. The 2016 edition of QS Best Student Cities ranked Tokyo as the 3rd-best city in the world to be a university student. Tokyo hosted the 1964 Summer Olympics, the 1979 G-7 summit, the 1986 G-7 summit, and the 1993 G-7 summit, and will host the 2020 Summer Olympics and the 2020 Summer Paralympics.


Kamakura is a city in Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan, about 50 kilometres (31 miles) south-south-west of Tokyo. Although Kamakura proper is today rather small, it is often described in history books as a former de facto capital of Japan as the seat of the Shogunate and of the Regency during the Kamakura Period. Kamakura was designated as a city on November 3, 1939.

As of September 1, 2016, the modern city has an estimated population of 172,302 and a population density of 4,358.77 persons per km². The total area is 39.53 km2 (15.26 sq mi).

As a coastal city with a high number of seasonal festivals, as well as ancient Buddhist and Shinto shrines and temples, Kamakura is a popular tourist destination within Japan.


Yokohama is the second largest city in Japan by population and most populous municipality of Japan. It is the capital city of Kanagawa Prefecture. It lies on Tokyo Bay, south of Tokyo, in the Kantō region of the main island of Honshu. It is a major commercial hub of the Greater Tokyo Area.

Yokohama's population of 3.7 million makes it Japan's largest city after the Special Wards of Tokyo. Yokohama developed rapidly as Japan's prominent port city following the end of Japan's relative isolation in the mid-19th century, and is today one of its major ports along with Kobe, Osaka, Nagoya, Hakata, Tokyo, and Chiba.


Nikkō is a city located in Tochigi Prefecture, in the northern Kantō region of Japan. As of May 2015, the city had an estimated population of 84,197 and a population density of 58.1 persons per km². Its total area was 1,449.83 km². it is a popular destination for Japanese and international tourists. Attractions include the mausoleum of shogun Tokugawa Ieyasu (Nikkō Tōshō-gū) and that of his grandson Iemitsu (Iemitsu-byō Taiyū-in), and the Futarasan Shrine, which dates to the year 767. There are also many famous hot springs (onsen) in the area. Elevations range from 200 to 2,000 m. The Japanese saying "Never say 'kekkou' until you've seen Nikko"—kekko meaning beautiful, magnificent or "I am satisfied"—is a reflection of the beauty and sites in Nikkō.

Mt. Fuji

Mount Fuji, located on Honshu Island, is the highest mountain in Japan at 3,776.24 m (12,389 ft). An active stratovolcano that last erupted in 1707–08, Mount Fuji lies about 100 kilometres (60 mi) south-west of Tokyo, and can be seen from there on a clear day. Mount Fuji's exceptionally symmetrical cone, which is snow-capped several months a year, is a well-known symbol of Japan and it is frequently depicted in art and photographs, as well as visited by sightseers and climbers.

Mount Fuji is one of Japan's "Three Holy Mountains" along with Mount Tate and Mount Haku. It is also a Special Place of Scenic Beauty and one of Japan's Historic Sites. It was added to the World Heritage List as a Cultural Site on June 22, 2013. Per UNESCO, Mount Fuji has "inspired artists and poets and been the object of pilgrimage for centuries". UNESCO recognizes 25 sites of cultural interest within the Mt. Fuji locality. These 25 locations include the mountain itself, Fujisan.

In Shinto mythology, Kuninotokotachi is one of the two gods born from "something like a reed that arose from the soil" when the earth was chaotic. In the Nihon Shoki, he is the first of the first three divinities born after heaven and earth were born out of chaos, and is born from something looking like a reed-shoot growing between heaven and earth. He is known by mythology to reside on top of Mount Fuji (富士山).


Kyoto is a city located in the central part of the island of Honshu, Japan. It has a population close to 1.5 million. Formerly the Imperial capital of Japan for more than one thousand years, it is now the capital city of Kyoto Prefecture located in the Kansai region, as well as a major part of the Kyoto-Osaka-Kobe metropolitan area. Kyoto is also known as the thousand-year capital.

In Japanese, the city has been called Kyō (京), Miyako (都), or Kyō no Miyako (京の都). In the 11th century, the city was renamed Kyoto ("capital city"), after the Chinese word for capital city, jingdu (京都). After the city of Edo was renamed Tokyo (東京, meaning "Eastern Capital") in 1868, and the seat of the Emperor was transferred there, Kyoto was known for a short time as Saikyō (西京, meaning "Western Capital").

Obsolete spellings for the city's name include Kioto, Miaco and Meaco. Another term commonly used to refer to the city in the pre-modern period was Keishi (京師), meaning "metropolis" or "capital".


Hiroshima is the capital of Hiroshima Prefecture and the largest city in the Chūgoku region of western Honshu - the largest island of Japan. The city's name, 広島, means "Broad Island" in Japanese. Hiroshima gained city status on April 1, 1889. On April 1, 1980, Hiroshima became a designated city. As of August 2016, the city had an estimated population of 1,196,274. The GDP in Greater Hiroshima, Hiroshima Metropolitan Employment Area, is US$61.3 billion as of 2010. Kazumi Matsui has been the city's mayor since April 2011.

Hiroshima is perhaps best known as the first city in history to be targeted by a nuclear weapon when the United States Army Air Forces (USAAF) dropped an atomic bomb on the city (and later on Nagasaki) at 8:15 a.m. on August 6, 1945, near the end of World War II.


Nara is the capital city of Nara Prefecture located in the Kansai region of Japan. The city occupies the northern part of Nara Prefecture, bordering Kyoto Prefecture. Eight temples, shrines and ruins in Nara remain: specifically Tōdai-ji, Saidai-ji, Kōfuku-ji, Kasuga Shrine, Gangō-ji, Yakushi-ji, Tōshōdai-ji, and the Heijō Palace, together with Kasugayama Primeval Forest, collectively form "Historic Monuments of Ancient Nara", a UNESCO World Heritage Site.


Taipei, officially known as Taipei City, is the capital city and a special municipality of the Republic of China (commonly known as Taiwan). Sitting at the northern tip of the island, Taipei City is an enclave of the municipality of New Taipei City. It is about 25 km (16 mi) southwest of the northern port city Keelung. Most of the city is located on the Taipei Basin, an ancient lakebed bounded by the two relatively narrow valleys of the Keelung and Xindian rivers, which join to form the Tamsui River along the city's western border. Since 1949, Taipei has been the capital of the ROC after losing the mainland to the Communists in the Chinese Civil War.

The city proper is home to an estimated population of 2,704,810 in 2015, forming the core part of the Taipei–Keelung metropolitan area which includes the nearby cities of New Taipei and Keelung with a population of 7,047,559, the 40th most-populous urban area in the world—roughly one-third of Taiwanese citizens live in the metro district. The name "Taipei" can refer either to the whole metropolitan area or the city proper.

Taipei is the political, economic, educational, and cultural center of Taiwan, and one of the major hubs of the Chinese-speaking world. Considered to be a global city, Taipei is part of a major high-tech industrial area. Railways, high-speed rail, highways, airports, and bus lines connect Taipei with all parts of the island. The city is served by two airports – Taipei Songshan and Taiwan Taoyuan. Taipei is home to various world-famous architectural or cultural landmarks which include Taipei 101, Chiang Kai-shek Memorial Hall, Dalongdong Baoan Temple, Hsing Tian Kong, Mengjia Longshan Temple, National Palace Museum, Presidential Office Building, Taipei Guest House, Ximending, and several night markets dispersing over the city. Its natural features such as Maokong, Yangmingshan, and hot springs are also well known to international visitors.

As the capital city, "Taipei" is sometimes used as a synecdoche for Taiwan. Due to the ongoing controversy over the political status of Taiwan, the name Chinese Taipei is designated for official use when Taiwanese governmental representatives or national teams participate in some international organizations or international sporting events (which may require UN statehood) in order to avoid extensive political controversy by using other names.

Trip cost: $4,450

• per person in a 2-person room, min. 15 travelers
• Single supplemental payment: +$850

Trip cost includes:

• Flights: NYC - Taipei - Narita / Osaka - Taipei / Taipei - NYC (4 flights)
• Accommodations at 3* & 4* hotels
• Transfers via Shinkansen bullet trains, buses, public transportation, metro and taxis
• English/Polish guide
• All breakfasts, welcome and farewell dinners
• Entrance fees to attractions where mentioned in itinerary

Trip cost does not include:

• Services not mentioned in the itinerary
• Cost of optional trips/attractions
• Tips for guides/drivers
• Insurance
• Baggage porterage

Additional comments

• Citizens of the USA do not require travel visas to Japan or Taiwan. We remind you that passports MUST be valid 6 months after your the trip return date.
• If you plan on taking part in this trip with a group of 10 or more friends/relatives and would need a connecting flight to reach the starting destination of the trip (NYC) there is the possibility of receiving group discounts on the connecting flight. Please contact as soon as possible if this is the case.
• In the event that there is an odd number of group participants, the person to last join the group will be required to buy a single supplement for the trip or, when possible, share a 3 person room.
• In the event that 21 days before the trip departure date the number of trip participants is under 12, an additional supplemental payment of $100 people may be required.

Trip Reservation

In order to secure a reservation for this trip each participant must pay a deposit of $500 and complete and sign a trip participation form. For guided group trips the number of space is limited – reservations are accepted in the order that they are received in. Full payment is required 60 days before departure. If the departure date is already within 60 days, then full payment is required immediately. If payment is not made in this time frame, the trip price as well as a spot reserved on the trip are not guaranteed.

For the quickest turnaround, please request your reservation through our website (use the “Request Reservation” option on the trip page). Our agents will email you with the invoice, payment options, all applicable forms, and instructions on how to complete the reservation. You may also request a reservation by emailing us at classic@classic-travel.com, or by calling our office toll free 1-800-774-6996.

Trip Cancellation

Any cancellation by a client must be made in writing and be acknowledged by the company in writing (mail/email/fax). The date on which the request to cancel is received by the company or its agents will determine the cancellation fees applicable. The cancellation fees are expressed hereafter as a percentage of the total tour price, excluding insurance.

Cancellation 90 or more days before the trip: return of deposit, less $20 for office fees.
Cancellation 89-60 days before departure: Loss of entire deposit.
Cancellation 59-31 days before departure: 50% of cost of services booked.
Cancellation less than 30 days before departure: 100% of cost of services booked.

Cancellation of trip by Classic Travel

Classic Travel reserves the right to cancel a trip under any circumstances. Cancellation cannot be made under 60 days to trip departure date, except under circumstances of "Force Majeure," which our agency has no influence or control over.

When it comes to trip cancellation, the client has the following options:

Use the trip deposit payment towards another trip as a deposit or partial payment (if the amount is larger than $500).
Receive a full refund of the paid deposit for the canceled trip

Classic Travel is not responsible for any costs incurred to the clients in preparing for the trip.

Required Documentation

Trip participants must be in possession of a valid passport, any applicable visas, and their insurance policy. Passport must be valid 6 months past the return date. It is highly recommended that participants have at least three photocopies of these documents. The trip participant accepts full responsibility for obtaining all such documents and is responsible for any adverse consequences resulting from missing or defective documentation. At the time of booking Classic Travel will advise on what documents are required for your trip.

Travel Documents Issued by Classic Travel

No later than two weeks prior to departure, all trip participants will receive via mail and/or email a packet that contains flight tickets (if purchased through Classic Travel), a detailed trip itinerary, additional information & brochures, baggage tags, and a list of suggested items to bring.

For the complete terms and conditions, click here.

Travel Insurance

Insurance is not included in the cost of this trip. Medical insurance is mandatory for all trips and it is up to the trip participant to choose an insurance package that fits their needs. Prior to the commencement of the trip, Classic Travel will request all trip participants to provide a copy of their travel insurance certificate. Medical insurance should cover accident and sickness expenses and emergency evacuation.

We also highly recommend that cancellation insurance is purchased. This will allow you to recover your costs in case you must cancel the trip due to an unforeseen circumstance (sickness or death of yourself or a close family member, extreme weather conditions, terrorism, loss of employment, etc).

Travel insurance can be purchased through Classic Travel - our plans are available to all our clients regardless of nationality and residency. We offer travel medical insurance as well as more comprehensive insurance packages that cover trip cancellation, trip interruption, travel delay, baggage loss, and more. During the reservation process we will provide you with our insurance options and rates.

You may choose to purchase travel insurance with us or with any other venue, so long as you are insured!

Click here to learn more about travel insurance.

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