ROL Cruise customer experience rating 4.7/5 


Based on 1666 reviews

Knowledgeable staff

16 Aug 2018

The agent was polite helpful and had travelled on the ship we were considering and another we had already used, and so was able to advise us on the differences.. The booking was efficiently taken

Good proffesional service. Highly recommend

16 Aug 2018

We were told that the offer was fully booked when we asked for an outside cabin after getting a flyer of said cruise. We were dealt with respect and understanding of our disappointment. However the phone call we received shortly after was the best news that she was able to offer us a place as she had been given a few more cabins. We think how very kind she was to think of us. Thank you very much looking forward to the trip.

service with satifaction

16 Aug 2018

Good understanding of my needs,polite,and helpfull

I WAS VERY PLEASED WITH THE SERVICE.

16 Aug 2018

I WOULD DEFINETELY BUY FROM THEM AGAIN. THEY WERE VERY HELPFUL AND KNOWLEDGEABLE.

Well informed ROL rep.

16 Aug 2018

Very good service.

A very good service.

16 Aug 2018

Jak dealt with our booking, which had started off as just an enquiry. He was professional, patient and knowledgeable. After much discussion my husband and I decided to proceed with the booking. Jak took us through our options and constructively helped our decision making.

First class

16 Aug 2018

First class telephone service from Karen. Provided a direct line number. Clear, friendly and called back promptly.

Ease of booking what I required

16 Aug 2018

Very polite, helpful representative o the phone. Made booking very easy.

An excellent travel agent

16 Aug 2018

As long-standing clients of ROL we always receive excellent service

Simple and quick

16 Aug 2018

Very friendly staff, also very efficient

Excellent customer service, friendly and helpful staff on every booking

15 Aug 2018

Pleasant and helpful staff. We have used ROL on several occasions and would highly recommend them to friends and family.

Icelandic Treasures from Reykjavik to London Tower Bridge

Cruise Code: 1256365

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Earn up to 11,800 cruise miles

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Your ROL Cruise package


What's included

  • Complimentary beverages in-suite and throughout the ship
  • Open-seating dining
  • Multiple restaurants with diverse cuisine
  • Spacious ultra-luxury suites – almost all with a private veranda
  • Butler service for all suites
  • Gratuities always included
  • Complimentary unlimited Wi-Fi for all suites
  • In-suite 24 hour dining
  • Complimentary transport into town in most ports
  • Refrigerator and bar setup, stocked with your choice of beverage
  • Bvlgari bath amenities
  • Pratesi fine bed linens and down duvet covers
  • Pillow menu
  • Plush Etro slippers and bathrobes
  • State-of-the-art flat-screen HD TVs
  • Interactive media library
  • On board entertainment and enrichment lectures
  • Laundry and dry cleaning service on selected suites

Experience the Difference

  • Cruise Miles; over 350,000 U.K Members

  • Award Winning; more than 50 Cruise Awards over the last 10 years

  • The UK's No.1 Independent Cruise Specialist; delivering impartial advice

  • Staff with over 1,000 years combined travel industry expertise, offering 5* service

  • 24 years as a cruise only specialist

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Overview


Explore the jewels of the north as you enjoy the secluded town of Akureyri and visit grandiose scenery that includes lava fields, boiling springs and Godafoss, the “waterfall of the Gods”. Spend a night in historic Edinburgh to see the world famous Tattoo before travelling south for a further night in England’s cosmopolitan capital, London.

Your Itinerary


Show itinerary as:

  • Silver Wind

    Your Ship


    Silver Wind

    Silversea

    Silversea
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  • Reykjavik, Iceland

    Day 1

    Reykjavik, Iceland

    31 Jul 2019

    The fire, frost and water symbolized by the red, white and blue of Iceland's flag are manifested by the ice and snow of its glaciers, the hot mud pools, geysers and glowing lava flows in the country's volcanic regions. The island's settlement dates back to 874 when a Norwegian named Ingolf Arnarson arrived at present-day Reykjavik. In 930, the settlers formed a legislature, the Alting, which was the beginning of the Commonwealth of Iceland. From the 10th to the 14th centuries, Iceland developed a literary form, the Icelandic Saga, which spread throughout the Nordic culture and into the English and German languages. It was used to spin stories of the gods, record historic events and glorify heroes. As Iceland's capital and main center of the country's population, the city of Reykjavik is a fascinating blend of the traditional and modernism. Just as Iceland is a unique country – rugged and remote, yet technically advanced and enjoying Nordic standards of affluence – Reykjavik is a highly unusual capital city. It dominates the life of Iceland in almost every way. More than half of the country's total population of 270,000 is living in and around the capital, and the economy of the entire nation depends on Reykjavik. Nearly 60 percent of Iceland's imports are received and distributed, and 40 percent of the country's exports are loaded for shipment via the port of Reykjavik. It is also the headquarters of what is probably the world's most advanced seafood industry, which counts for Iceland's number one export.

    Destination guide
  • Isafjordur, Iceland

    Day 2

    Isafjordur, Iceland

    01 Aug 2019

    The town of Ísafjördur is the municipal centre of the West Fjords peninsula. The West Fjords are Iceland's least populated region, with 9,600 inhabitants in the area of nearly 6,000 square miles (9,520 sq km). Ísafjörður, with a present population of approximately 3,500, was formerly one of Iceland's main trading posts and as such, was granted municipal status in 1886. Some of Iceland's oldest and best-preserved buildings, dating from the 18th century, are located in Ísafjördur. The town is still predominantly a fishing centre. A vigorous and varied cultural and artistic scene flourishes as well. Mountains surround Ísafjördur on the three sides and the sea on the other. The ancient settlement site of Eyri downtown is enclosed by the narrow Skutulsfjordur fjord, which shelters the harbour in all weathers.

  • Akureyri, Iceland

    Day 3

    Akureyri, Iceland

    02 Aug 2019

    Akureyri is the largest city in Northern Iceland with 16,000 inhabitants. Its location is at the southern end of the 30-mile-long Eyjafjordur, some 60 miles south of the Arctic Circle. A long valley extends southwards from the fjord. This is one of the most fertile agricultural areas of Iceland with many large farms. High mountains on each side of the fjord and valley offer protection from harsh winds. Akureyri became a trading center around 1600. It received a municipal charter in 1862; the population started to grow from that time. The center of town is compact enough to be explored on foot. Here you will find shops, restaurants and even an Internet Café. The main church in Akureyri stands on the hill above the city center. A climb of 112 steps is required to reach the church. The interior is well worth a visit. It features a boat hanging from the ceiling to remind worshippers of their loved ones out at sea. Also of note is a window that was originally in the Coventry Cathedral in England. In the beautiful Botanical Garden you will find plants from as far away as New Zealand, Chile, Tanzania and California, as well as every species native to Iceland. The gardens first opened in 1912. Despite being only 60 miles from the Arctic Circle, Akureyri enjoys some of the warmest weather in the country, with temperatures often reaching the low 70s in summer.

  • Day 4


    Seydisfjordur, Iceland

    03 Aug 2019

    Seydisfjordur,, a beautiful 19th-century Norwegian village on the east coast of Iceland, is regarded by many as one of Iceland's most picturesque towns, not only due to its impressive environment, but also because nowhere in Iceland has a community of old wooden buildings been preserved so well as here. Poet Matthías Johannessen called Seydisfjordur a 'pearl enclosed in a shell'.

  • Day 5


    At Sea

    04 Aug 2019

  • Day 6


    Torshavn, Faroe Islands

    05 Aug 2019

    More than 600 miles (nearly 1,000 kilometres) from Denmark’s west coast lie the Faroes, a triangle of eighteen windswept islands, seventeen of which are inhabited. Only 48,500 people plus some 70,000 sheep roam these remote lands. Much of the islands’ heritage reflects a medieval past, beginning with the arrival of farmers from western Norway who settled here in the 9th century. Evidence of this Scandinavian heritage is preserved through centuries of isolation; ancient structures can still be seen in villages clustered around old churches.

  • Day 7


    Lerwick, Shetland Islands, Scotland

    06 Aug 2019

  • Day 8


    Kirkwall, Orkney Islands, U.K.

    07 Aug 2019

    Kirkwall, located on Mainland, is the principal harbor and capital of Orkney. Steep-roofed stone houses line streets that wind around the medieval St. Magnus Cathedral. A museum featuring Orkney historical artifacts is housed in the 16th-century Tankerness House. Other attractions around the island include Maes Howe, the site of Britain's best-preserved megalithic tomb, and the Stone Age village of Skara Brae. Scapa Flow serves as a reminder of more recent times when, during both World Wars, Britain's naval base was located here.

  • Edinburgh (from Leith), Scotland

    Day 9-10

    Edinburgh (from Leith), Scotland

    08 Aug 2019 to 09 Aug 2019

    With its dramatic hills and crags, stunning architecture and cobbled streets, you can’t help but succumb to the charm of Scotland’s capital city.

    Destination guide
  • London (Tower Bridge), UK

    Day 11-12

    London (Tower Bridge), UK

    10 Aug 2019 to 11 Aug 2019

    Tower Bridge (HMS Belfast) is one of the most exclusive cruise ports in the world and is open to only a select number of cruise ships.

    Destination guide

The Ship


What makes a Silversea cruise is the attention to detail that they are renowned for with no request too big or small. So embark on your journey with Silver Wind and exchange your luggage for a champagne flute, exploiting the all-inclusive luxury cruise with not a gratuity or tab to pay for.

Silver Wind


Launched: January 1995 | Occupancy: 296 passengers

Tonnage: 17,400 tons | Length: 514 ft (156.67 m)

Star Rating

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Cabins


* Prices shown are per person, based on two adults sharing a twin cabin and include all cruise offer discounts and savings.


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