Silversea’s New Itineraries for 2025 and 2026 Introduce Dozens of Intriguing Ports

Add to inventive ship designs and industry-leading luxury amenities the third ingredient in Silversea’s recipe for an unrivaled cruise experience: its surprising destinations. Here is a look at these new-to-Silversea ports of call for both summer 2025 and winter 2025-26.

Summer 2025


Ireland’s Dingle Peninsula in County Kerry is full of Irish history./Shutterstock

The European continent is a magnet for seasoned travelers and for cruise ships. passengers, These 10 new-to-Silversea ports include stops in Northern Europe, remote villages of the British Isles, scenic sailing through Greece as well as charming, less-touristed Italian treasures.

Arnarfjordur, Iceland

If you’re looking for a mind-bending fjord experience, you will find it n Arnarfjordur, the second-largest fjord of Iceland’s Wesfjords and home to the Dynjandi (meaning “thunderous”) waterfall pictured at the top of the page. Interested in Icelandic folklore (or a fan of “The Witcher”)? This fjord is said to be occupied by monsters and sorcerers.

Langanes Peninsula, Iceland

Iceland’s Langanes Peninsula is considered one of the most remote regions in an already remote country. Langanes, popular with birdwatchers and fans of Marvel’s “Thor,” is home to unique viewing platforms where you can glimpse gannet bird nests as well as a legendary harbor created by Mjolnir, the hammer of Thor, at the beginning of time.

The Dingle Peninsula stretches 30 miles into the ocean along Ireland’s Wild Atlantic Way. It is dominated by a majestic mountain range and the continuing practice of native Gaelic, which visitors will encounter in Dingle’s villages. Among its lofty accolades, National Geographic has called it “the most beautiful place on Earth.”

Inisheer, Aran Islands, Ireland

Inisheer stood in for parts of the movie “Banshees of Inisherin” as a rugged, isolated Irish island./Shutterstock

The setting for the award-winning film “Banshees of Inisherin” is mythical, although the island of Inisheer (Inis Oirr) is real. The smallest of Ireland’s Aran Islands, Inisheer is reminiscent of its cinematic counterpart as a remote fishing village with a limestone-specked landscape and a traditional Irish community that still gathers to play music at the pub. In the distance, visitors can admire the Cliffs of Moher.

Remnants of Castle Tioram in Loch Moidart, Scotland/Shutterstock

Moidart, together with three other islands, forms the Rough Bounds region in Scotland’s West Highlands. It’s everything you would expect of a mysterious Scottish isle: moody bogs, sweeping grasslands and an ancient fortress from the 13th century.

Portland, England

Portland, an island on the Jurassic Coast of Dorset, is small but mighty. Its 4-by-1.5 miles is a testament to its wild, rugged beauty. Maritime history looms large on this tiny British island, which has three lighthouses, a museum and pirate folklore. The coveted stone of Portland has been quarried and used as far and wide as the United Nations headquarters in New York City.

Crotone, Italy

Crotone is a Calabrian diamond on the Ionian Sea. Featuring a 16th-century castle, a National Archaeological Museum and Michelin-starred dining, this port is an exceptional blend of ancient charms and modern elegance.

Pantelleria, Italy

The dammuso house is typical of Pantelleria, its stones reflecting the volcanic nature of the land./Shutterstock

On the 2023 list of Time Magazine’s World’s Greatest Places, Pantelleria is hailed as “Italy’s new island destination.” Between Sicily and Tunisia, this volcanic island will win over newcomers with its North African influences and laid-back Mediterranean lifestyle. Pantelleria Island National Park opened in 2016 and spans most of Pantelleria.

Porto Carras, Greece

Developed on nearly 4,500 acres of gardens on the Sithonia Peninsula, Porto Carras is a five-star resort dominating the coastline just outside Thessaloniki. Guests can cycle through seaside pine forests, swim in secluded coves or recline with a glass of wine made from a local Greek vineyard.

Cruising Mount Athos, Greece

It’s easier to get views of holy places on Mount Athos from the waters of the North Aegean./Shutterstock

Silversea guests are in for a treat during their voyage in the North Aegean Sea off Greece’s Athos Peninsula. This scenic sail day traces the cliffs of the towering, walled Mount Athos monasteries. It’s difficult to access by foot so the ancient architecture of Mount Athos is perhaps best observed from the water. 

Canadian Arctic

North to Canada, Silversea’s expedition-style Arctic itineraries will make inaugural calls on two locations in Nunavut. Known for its indigenous Inuit culture and wildlife — including polar bears and narwhals — it’s a region of the world that will leave a frost-tinged, lasting impression.

Fecham Bay, Nunavut

Just off Buchan Gulf on Baffin Island, Fecham (also referred to as Feacham) Bay is home to a plant-rich tundra surrounded by weather-worn cliffs. Above the beach are the ruins of a small Thule settlement (ancestors of modern Inuit) from 500 years ago.

Prince Leopold Island, Nunavut

This island is a migratory bird sanctuary near the High Arctic Nunavut communities of Arctic Bay and Resolute in the Qikiqtaaluk region. Visitors have the special chance to view what’s considered one of the most important multi-species seabird colonies in the Arctic, designated as a Canadian Important Bird Area.


It’s tough to get more remote than the paradisical if scattered islands and nations of Oceania, the collective name for the numerous South Pacific islands. Long a cruise pioneer in these waters, Silversea marks seven new enticing ports of call across six countries for its 2025-2026 season.

Rotuma Island, Fiji

Rotuma Island, a Fiji dependency, is 18 square miles and is home to about 2,500 people./Shutterstock

Rotuma, an island dependency of Fiji, was once known as Grenville by the British navy, which landed here during its search for the HMS Bounty mutineers. Rotuma is a volcanic island surrounded by eight islets and is known for its woven mats.

Niuatoputapu, Tonga

Niuatoputapu, in northernmost Tonga, also known as Keppel Island, is just 6 square miles. This volcanic island is known for its production of limes, breadfruit and copra (the flesh of a coconut). The administrative capital of the Niuas group of islands is here in the village of Hihifo.

Nukufetau, Tuvalu

The Nukufetau Atoll is part of the island nation of Tuvalu in the South Pacific Ocean. An area rife with seabirds and lagoons, Nukufetau and its resilient residents have also been the victims of land degradation after development during WWII as well as natural disasters resulting from climate change.

Winter 2025-2026

Trois-Îlets, Martinique

This Caribbean island has a nearly perfect temperature, with averages of 79. Besides its weather, it also boast rich soil, conducive to morning glories and sea grapes at lower elevations, continuing with orchids and ferns at the next of its four climate zones, a virgin forest at about 1,500 feet and topping out with growth stunted by long-ago volcanic activity. This is an overseas territorial collectivity of France, which means French is the official language. Trois-Îlets was once the home of Joséphine, consort of Napoleon. Her story is recounted in the Pagerie Museum, where she was born and raised.

Robe, Australia

The obelisk at Robe, Australia, at sunrise/Shutterstock

This seaside resort town has more than just soft sand on offer; Robe is brimming with art galleries, a local coffee shop, brewery and eateries specializing in the resident special, crayfish. Head to the Cape Dombey Obelisk for an unbeatable view.

Northport, Marsden Point, New Zealand

Whangerei Harbor in New Zealand. Whangerei is also the birthplace of musician Keith Urban./Shutterstock

A deep-water port in Marsden Point, Northport gives visitors access to Whangarei, the northernmost city in New Zealand. The city is home to native Māori people, as well as a volcanic dome, river and waterfall. This port is about 90 miles from downtown Auckland.

Indonesia’s Raja Ampat and beyond

It’s not easy to find out much about these Indonesian islands, or pulau, But that may be why Raja Ampat, in West Papua, remains a kind of utopia, where hundreds of jungle-covered islands are bordered by unspoiled beaches and marine-rich coral reefs. It’s here, where the Pacific and Indian oceans converge, that Silversea guests will be treated to the unmatched beauty of five new ports of call.

Pulau Momon

Momon, in West Papua, feels like a well-kept secret. It contains a forest that rises from the coast. resulting in a remarkable waterfall and lush greenery oozing with orchids. Aquatic explorers might find oceanic mantas, garden eels and carpet sharks, so named because the patterns on their bodies sometimes look like carpet patterns.

Fam Islands and Pulau Penemu (aka Pianemo)

The diving in the Fam (pronounced Pam) Islands, at the western end of the Dampier Strait, is said to be spectacular. Fam’s Pulau Penemu (aka Pulau Pianemo) is home to several scenic viewpoints overlooking its lagoons and neighboring islands. This is where you’ll find the much-touted Melissa’s Garden, where colorful fish dart among soft and hard corals.

Sebakor Bay

Sebakor Bay, or Teluk Sebakor, is known for its “bat cave,” where you can find the winged creatures hanging upside down on the ceiling of a collapsed limestone cave. But Sebakor is also known for its orchids and its forests of mangroves.


Blue-footed boobies on the Galápagos/Shutterstock

In this already immaculate and biodiverse region of Ecuador, Silversea is expanding its reach with a new place to harbor off Santa Cruz Island and a visit to San Cristóbal, both in the Galápagos.

Bahía Bowditch, Santa Cruz Island

Silversea guests going to Santa Cruz Island will uncover a small, white-sand beach when they land at Bahía Bowditch. Expect the waters there to be crowded with vibrant fish; snorkelers and swimmers can view parrotfish, black-striped salema and plenty more.

San Cristóbal

San Cristóbal has a fiery past, as evident by its makeup of volcanoes. It’s home to about 8,000 people now, and it is the first Galapagos island on which scientist Charles Darwin disembarked in 1835. Just three miles southwest of the island is León Dormido (Sleeping Lion), also known as Kicker Rock (some think it looks like a shoe)