Friday 7/12/2019 Seattle, Washington   4:00 pm
Saturday 7/13/2019 At Sea  
Sunday 7/14/2019 Ketchikan, Alaska 7:00 am 4:00 pm
Monday 7/15/2019 Cruising Tracy Arm Fjord, Alaska 6:00 am 10:00 am
Monday 7/15/2019 Juneau, Alaska 1:30 pm 10:00 pm
Tuesday 7/16/2019 Skagway, Alaska 7:00 am 6:00 pm
Wednesday 7/17/2019 At Sea    
Thursday 7/18/2019 Victoria, B.C., Canada 5:30 pm 11:59 pm
Friday 7/19/2019 Seattle, Washington 6:00 am  

Celebrity Cruises has been voted the World’s Best Large Ship Cruise Line by the readers of Condé Nast Traveler

Seattle, Washington

Bounded by the Puget Sound to the west and Lake Washington to the east, and surrounded by forests and mountains, Seattle, Washington boasts a stunning location. From logging to shipbuilding to aircraft manufacturing to modern-day software and biotech development, the Emerald City has worn a succession of industrial hats, birthing the likes of Amazon and Starbucks. Visitors are spoiled with a choice of things to do in Seattle, with iconic attractions like the waterfront, Space Needle, Chihuly Garden and Glass and Pike Place Market all easily accessible. "Local" and "sustainable" are words to live by in Seattle, an ethos reflected in the profusion of fresh-seafood restaurants, independent coffee roasters and quirky boutiques that are dotted around the city, awaiting a taste or visit between sightseeing.

Ketchikan, Alaska

Ketchikan is Alaska's first major landfall as you enter the picturesque fjords of the Inside Passage, where the town clings to the banks of the Tongass Narrows, flanked by green forests. Ketchikan has long been a hub of salmon-fishing where visitors savor fresh seafood at local restaurants. It is also one of the best spots along the Inside Passage to explore the rich cultural sights of Native Alaskan nations like the Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian. You can see intricately carved totem poles at the Totem Heritage Center and Totem Bight State Park, while the attractions of Saxman Village just outside of Ketchikan offers the chance to see working Tlingit carvers and a dance show in the clan house. Leave time to explore the sights in the town, including historic Creek Street, a boardwalk built over the Ketchikan Creek Shop for souvenirs while exploring gold rush­–era tourist attractions like Dolly’s House Museum.

Glacier | Scenic Cruising Tracy Arm, Alaska

Steep cliffs and glacier-covered mountains flank this fjord, fringed by the largest intact coastal temperate rain forest in the United States. Old-growth trees colonized Tracy Arm’s mouth long ago as the Ice Age retreated. But further up the sinuous 48-kilometer (30-mile) waterway, its icy grip lingers a little. There, the twin Sawyer Glaciers flow from the peaks down to the sea, sloughing off stories-high chunks of water frozen decades or even centuries before. Even more glorious than nearby Glacier Bay, Tracy Arm is part of the 5.7 million acres (or around 23,000 square kilometers) of pure wilderness sheltered by the Tongass National Forest (America’s biggest). Visitors often see bears, whales and mountain goats roaming across various corners of this pristine area—not to mention chubby baby seals resting on the ice floes. Summer temperatures average 35 to 60 degrees Fahrenheit (0 to 16 degrees Celsius), so pack warm clothing. And don’t forget waterproof gear, even when traveling by cruise ship: More than a meter and a half of rain falls here each year!

Juneau, Alaska

Juneau, Alaska may well be the most remote, most beautiful and strangest state capital in the United States. Surrounded by water, forest and mountain sights, visitors seeking things to do in Juneau indoors and outdoors can hike a glacier, eat fresh-caught fish on a seaside patio and tour a grand capitol building all in one day. The city itself is pleasant, but the real highlight of a visit to Juneau is tracking down some wildlife. You can hike up Mount Roberts to chance upon wild deer and bald eagles. Most sightseeing and whale-watching tours head north to Auke Bay—bring a good pair of binoculars to get the best view of these majestic and surprisingly graceful creatures. If you prefer land mammals, catch a floatplane to a nearby wildlife reserve such as Chichagof or Admiralty Island to spy some bears lolling around. The sleepy, misty city of around 32,000—mostly fishermen and small-business owners—has a frontier town vibe, but welcomes more than a million visitors each summer to its natural attractions, cementing Juneau as Alaska’s number-one tourist destination. 

Skagway, Alaska

At the height of the Klondike Gold Rush, the port town of Skagway served as the primary gateway to the legendary gold fields, and quickly grew into Alaska’s largest settlement. It was then a raucous frontier hub packed with trading posts, saloons and guest houses. As the gold rush faded into the 1900s, so did Skagway—but today it has been reinvigorated for those looking to explore Alaska’s colorful history, pristine wildlife and unrivaled natural beauty. At every turn, you’ll find yourself immersed in gold rush lore, from the infamous Red Onion Saloon that still keeps a pistol that Wyatt Earp left behind en route to the Klondike, to the White Pass & Yukon Route Railroad, a classic narrow-gauge railway that traverses rugged mountains and passes cascading waterfalls and towering glaciers as it connects Skagway to Whitehorse deep in the Yukon. Much of the town has been preserved as part of the Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park, where rangers offer free walking tours around the historic district. Skagway is home to a rich collection of local galleries, curio shops and restaurants.

Victoria, British Columbia

Of all the cities in Canada, Victoria has the most British vibe. Extensive galleries are devoted to the history of the First People at the Royal British Columbia Museum, one of Victoria's top tourist attractions. Other waves of immigration besides that of the English are evident in the streets of Canada’s oldest Chinatown here, as well as on the menus of the city’s many restaurants, pizzerias and taverns. Whale-watching cruises and sightseeing float-planes take off and return from their excursions here and government buildings, museums, the Visitor Centre and the grand Fairmont Empress provide a dignified welcome. Just around the point, Fisherman’s Wharf offers a lively contrast with working fishing boats, barking harbor seals and busy seafood restaurants serving up the catch of the day. Take time for a jaunt to the famous Butchart Gardens, a truly stunning show garden developed on the site of a depleted quarry. Enjoy afternoon tea or a walk in the park or a shopping trip to Market Square or along Government Street. However you choose to spend your day here or decide where to go in Victoria, the city’s civilized delights will charm you.


The primary difference in cabin types is based on location on the ship.

Double Occupancy is per person in US dollars

Inside Stateroom (183-200 Sq. Ft.)

View 11 10 9

Features sitting area, 32" LCD TV, and vanity


Outside Ocean View Stateroom (177 Sq. Ft.)

View 8

Features window, sitting area, 32" LCD TV, and vanity


Deluxe Ocean View w/Private Balcony (194 Sq. Ft., 54 Sq. Ft. Balcony)

View 2B 1C 1B 2A 1A

Floor-to-ceiling sliding glass door, sitting area w/sofa,
mini-refrigerator, 32" LCD TV, and vanity


Concierge Class w/Private Balcony (194 Sq. Ft., 54 Sq. Ft. Balcony)

View C3 C2 C1

Floor-to-ceiling sliding glass door, sitting area w/sofa, mini-refrigerator,
32" LCD TV, and vanity w/extra concierge amenities


Sky Suite w/Private Balcony (300 Sq. Ft., 79 Sq. Ft. Balcony)

View S2 S1

Floor-to-ceiling sliding glass doors, living room with queen sofa sleeper, 40" LCD TV,
shower/tub combination, and vanity


Celebrity Suite w/Private Balcony (394 Sq. Ft., 105 Sq. Ft. Balcony)

View CS

Floor-to-ceiling sliding glass doors, living room w/queen sofa sleeper, surround-sound system,
52" LCD TV, walk in closet, bedroom w/ 40" LCD TV, shower tub combination and vanity


Royal Suite w/Private Balcony (590 Sq. Ft., 153 Sq. St. Balcony)

View RS

Floor-to-ceiling sliding glass doors, separate living room with dining area, queen sofa sleeper, surround-sound
system, 52" LCD TV, walk in closet, bedroom w/40" LCD TV, master bath w/whirlpool tub with separate
shower stall, powder room and and vanity




Consider making a

in order to secure double occupancy pricing.

Know Before You Go.pdf


Prices do not include airfare

All domestic flights
into Seattle should
arrive by 12:45 p.m.
on 7/12/19

Seattle departures
should leave
after 11:45 a.m.
on 7/19/19


Life Journeys
2171 Campus Drive,
Suite 340
Irvine, CA 92612






1st & 2nd PASSENGERS
A FREE Classic Beverage Package
is included in our group pricing.

(Valued at $454 per person)


1st & 2nd PASSENGERS
A FREE Premium Beverage Package, FREE Gratuities, Unlimited Internet
and $150 onboard credit
is included in our group pricing.

(Valued at $1,088 per person)

couple on veranda


Port Charges and Taxes: $470.26 per person (may be subject to change)
Abraham-Hicks Seminar: $400.00 per person (due at time of registration)


Non-Suites (11, 10, 9, 8, 2B, 1C, 1B, 2A, 1A) - $101.50
per person
Concierge Class (C3, C2, C1) - $105.00
per person
Full Suite (S2, S1, CS, RS) - $126.00
per person

Celebrity requires that all passengers in the group
pre-pay gratuities at final payment.

3rd and 4th Passenger Rates sharing with two full paying guests
Inside Cabin (11, 10 ,9) - $754.00 per person
Ocean View (8) - $804.00 per person
Balcony & Concierge Class (2B, 1C, 1B, 2A, 1A, C3, C2, C1) - $904.00 per person
Suites (S2, S1, CS, RS) - $1,114.00 per person

Children Rates (17 years old and younger)
when sharing with two adults - same as 3rd and 4th rates above.

All participants must make both their cruise reservations and
Abraham-Hicks Seminar registrations through Life Journeys

Payment is due in full upon booking.

All participants must make both their cruise reservations and
Abraham-Hicks Seminar registrations through Life Journeys


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