Think Galapagos
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Starting From USD 4,773 / per person
Starting From USD 6,723 / per person
Starting From USD 7,493 / per person
Galapagos Giant Tortoise
These magnificent giants weighing in at up to 417kg (919lb), have lifespans of over 100 years in the wild, making them one of the longest-lived invertebrates on Earth. Some 20,000 – 25,000 wild tortoises live in Galapagos today, with 15 separate populations living across 10 of the largest islands.
Galapagos Sealion
The Galapagos Sea Lion is the most common mammal in the Galapagos and snorkelling with them is one of the highlights of any visit to the Galapagos. You can see them right across the whole archipelago, often sunbathing on the beaches or rocks or gliding through the surf.
Flightless Cormorant
One of the most striking adaptations of the wildlife that arrived to Galapagos is the loss of the ability to fly off the Flightless Cormorant. With no predators on land and no need to fly for food it traded its ability to fly with an improved ability to swim with webbed feet and powerful legs.
Galapagos Land Iguana
There are three species of land iguana endemic to Galapagos, Santa Fe Land Iguana, Galapagos Land Iguana, and the Pink Galapagos Land Iguana. Despite their fearsome appearance, with powerful hind legs and sharp claws on their toes, they are mainly herbivores, eating fruit and prickly pear leaves.
Galapagos Penguin
Standing at an average height of 49 centimeters (19 in) it is the second smallest species of penguin on Earth. 90% of the population live in the western islands of Isabela and Fernandina, with small populations on Santiago, Bartolome, Floreana and Santa Cruz. Snorkeling with them is a joy!
Marine Iguana
The only sea-going lizard in the world, Marine Iguanas are only found in Galapagos and have evolved to have a number of unique adaptations, most notably the ability to go under water to forage for food. Each island has its own unique population in terms of colouring and size.
Waved Albatross
These magnificent ocean travellers nest almost exclusively on Espanola Island in the south-eastern corner of Galapagos. The birds spend December through March flying long distances to find feeding grounds and spend this entire time out at sea, returning to Espanola at the end of March to begin their courtship.
Galapagos Green Sea Turtle
These gracious sea dwellers found across the archipelago are a special subspecies that are the only species of sea turtle to nest in Galapagos. As marine reptiles, they have adapted their bodies to live in the oceans and spend about 96% of their lives at sea.
Galapagos Mockingbird
It was actually the Galapagos Mockingbirds that were the inspiration for Charles Darwin’s theory of evolution rather than the more famous ‘Darwin’s Finches’. There are 4 species across Galapagos each slightly different and it was this that first drew Darwin’s attention to the adaptation of species.
Blue-footed Boobie
With their comical dance and amazing blue feet, Blue-footed Boobies are another favorite for visitors to the Galapagos. Half of all breeding pairs in the world nest in Galapagos. In the Blue-footed Boobie world, the bluer the feet, the more attractive the mate!

Responsible tourism is our most important commitment. Throughout our trips we strive to inspire and educate, providing a deep understanding of the ecosystems you will visit and their conservation value, helping encourage a greater overall environmental awareness.  Our travel partners, accommodation and transport are all carefully chosen to ensure their commitment to the environment.

As part of our commitment to conserving the remarkable places our guests visit, at the start of 2020 we took the decision to offset all the carbon generated by our holidays with the Forest Credits scheme run by Rainforest Concern. The scheme directly benefits areas of cloud forest in Ecuador we know and love.

At the time of booking your trip with us, you will also be given the choice of which of our charities you would like us to support in your name.   For each guest booking with us we make a donation.  This goes either to help protect 1/5 of an acre of Ecuadorean rainforest in a project run by Rainforest Concern designed to create a wildlife corridor betweeen the Cotacachi Cayapas Ecological Reserve and community owned forest or to a charity working to provide healthy school lunches for children in Ecuador’s Chimborazo province.  Guests can choose at the time of booking.   So far we have helped protect over 35 acres of forest in Ecuador and funded a years worth of healthy lunches for over 80 children.

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