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Timeless Wonders of Vietnam, Cambodia and the Mekong

Operated by: Uniworld River Cruises

13 Days from $5,499 per person
Angkor Wat, Cambodia

Countries Visited

Thailand, Cambodia, Vietnam ...more Thailand, Cambodia, Vietnam

Locations Visited

Wat Hanchley, Kampong Cham, Angkor Ban, Phnom Penh, Tan Chau, Cu Lao Gieng, Sa Dec, Vinh Lng, Cai Be, My Tho, Ho Chi Minh City ...more Wat Hanchley, Kampong Cham, Angkor Ban, Phnom Penh, Tan Chau, Cu Lao Gieng, Sa Dec, Vinh Lng, Cai Be, My Tho, Ho Chi Minh City
  1. Day 1 Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam

    Arrive at Tan Son Nhat International Airport. If your cruise/tour package includes a group arrival transfer or if you have purchased a private arrival transfer, you will be greeted by a Uniworld representative and transferred to your luxury hotel. You will be greeted with a private check-in, welcome drink and information packet at the hotel. An elegant flower arrangement and fruit platter await you in your room. Tonight, consider popping out to explore the lively Ben Thanh Night Market or one of the city’s quintessential evening cafés—either choice would mark a splendid start to your adventure.

    hotel Park Hyatt Saigon
  2. Day 2 Ho Chi Minh City

    As Asia’s “comeback kid,” there’s something so invigorating about Ho Chi Minh City, a bustling metropolis with a youthful and innovative energy—and no wonder, given that more than half the population is younger than 35. Embrace the dynamic spirit of the city formerly known as Saigon on today’s panoramic tour. History melds with the boisterous present in Vietnam’s largest city, where skyscrapers tower over ancient temples and motorbikes putter along picturesque alleys. It was founded in 1690; became the capital of French Cochinchina in the 1860s, when it was known as Saigon; and acquired its modern moniker in 1976, when it was named for Communist leader Ho Chi Minh.

    Featured Excursions:
    Dynamic Ho Chi Minh City
    Dinner Cruise on Saigon Princess

    Dynamic Ho Chi Minh City
    A landmark in Vietnamese history is the first destination on your panoramic city tour today, as you travel the city’s busy streets, passing elegant French Colonial buildings and bustling shopping centers. On April 30, 1975, a North Vietnamese army tank crashed through the gates of the building now called the Reunification Palace, symbolizing the downfall of the South Vietnamese government and the end of the Vietnam War. It’s a modern structure, commissioned in 1962 by the president of South Vietnam after his own air force tried to kill him by bombing the 19th-century French palace that had stood on the site. As you will see when you step inside, he intended to enjoy living here: It has a cinema and a nightclub—and, not too surprisingly, a spacious bomb shelter. A few blocks away, two monuments from the colonial days still stand: the lofty General Post Office, designed by Gustav Eiffel (of tower fame), and, across the street, twin-towered Notre Dame Cathedral, built entirely with materials shipped from France. Your motorcoach will carry you past other remnants of French colonial glory—the Ho Chi Minh Municipal Theater (also known as the Saigon Opera House, built in 1901 and modeled on Paris’s Petit Palais) and the City Hall (based on the Hôtel de Ville in Paris)—as well as the contemporary American consulate. But the day includes more than sightseeing: Visit a lacquer showroom to learn a bit about the history and cultural significance of a craft that has been practiced in Vietnam for at least 700 years before enjoying lunch on your own.

    Ho Chi Minh City is famous for the excellence of its food, which reflects, inevitably, a certain French influence combined with the unique flavors of the region. Tonight you’ll be treated to a special Welcome Dinner at a local restaurant, featuring an exquisitely presented traditional meal and complimentary wine—a delightful start for your exciting Southeast Asian adventure.

    meals Breakfast, Welcome Dinner
    hotel Park Hyatt Saigon
  3. Day 3 Ho Chi Minh City, transfer to My Tho (Embark), Cai Be

    Ready for an adventure? Today’s featured excursion provides a fascinating glimpse of the Viet Cong’s vast network of incredibly narrow, booby-trapped tunnels dating from the Vietnam War. If you dare, you can even climb down inside for an up-close look.

    Featured Excursion: Vestiges of war—Cú Chi Tunnels

    Vestiges of war—Cú Chi Tunnels
    Explore a fascinating aspect of Vietnam’s long struggle to free itself from Western control. Begun by the Viet Minh on the outskirts of Saigon in 1945, as shelter from French air raids, these tunnels were expanded in the 1960s by the Viet Cong, who extended them for many miles. A network of booby-trapped tunnels led to underground chambers where people lived—in considerable privation, generally—wounds were treated and children were taught. Only a small stretch of this network is open to the public, but if you’re venturesome, you may climb down into a tunnel for an up-close look (and we do mean close—don’t expect to stand upright).

    Following lunch, you’ll be taken to your ship—your elegant home for the next seven nights—and set sail on the beautiful Mekong. On board your ship this evening, savor a delicious Vietnamese-themed dinner.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  4. Day 4 Cai Be, Vinh Long

    Get set for an authentic slice of daily life along the Mekong with visits to two quintessentially Vietnamese locales, Vinh Long and Cai Be, which you’ll see by sampan. Meet village elders, experience the lively floating market and visit workshops creating products made from rice.

    Featured Excursion: Village life on the Mekong

    Village life on the Mekong
    Chinese herbal medicine shops, French Colonial houses and Buddhist temples mingle with modern offices on the streets of Vinh Long, the capital of Vinh Long province. The range of buildings hints at the changes that the region has seen. Vinh Long is a gateway to some of the region’s most colorful destinations: Step aboard a sampan—the style of this vessel is traditional, but the one you’ll board is much more luxurious than those generally used on these waters—and join the locals thronging the harbor of Cai Be. At the floating market here, merchants advertise their wares by attaching a sample—such as a watermelon, a coconut or a bunch of bananas—to a tall bamboo pole so their potential customers can easily see what they’re selling. It’s a colorful and lively scene, typical of Mekong Delta towns, though few similar villages feature a handsome French Gothic–style cathedral as a background. You’ll sail into the town and land near the An Kiet House, built early in the 19th century for a member of the royal family. Its ornately carved antique screens and furnishings give you an idea of how wealthy Southern Vietnamese families lived. While you’re on solid ground, take a look at another aspect of life of the delta: Vietnam is one of the world’s largest producers and exporters of rice, and the Mekong Delta is known as the country’s “rice bowl.” You’ll learn all about this staple food and its importance to the region as you visit a local establishment where workers make everything from rice paper and rice wine to traditional rice candy.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  5. Day 5 Sa Dec, Gieng Island, cruising the Mekong River

    Dip into Vietnam’s colorful and culturally eclectic past in Sac Dec—the former haunt of author Marguerite Duras—and the island of Gieng, which boasts a rather unexpected array of Catholic churches and monasteries.

    Featured Excursion: Sampans and colonial romance

    Sampans and colonial romance
    Take to Sa Dec’s narrow canals just as the locals do. Children frolic in the water, fishermen ply their trade, and women care for their families. From here, you’ll head into town, where you will walk through a crowded and colorful local market—stands sell everything from snake blood, fresh fish, clothing and flowers to mangosteens—on your way to the romantic, lacelike Huynh Thuy Le House, a late-19th-century home made famous by best-selling French novelist Marguerite Duras. Duras spent her teen years in Sa Dec, and her prize-winning novel, The Lover, is said to be based on her doomed love affair with Huynh Thuy Le, the son of a wealthy Chinese landowner. Sail from bustling Sa Dec to serene Gieng Island to dip into another aspect of Vietnam’s past: The triangle-shaped island is home to a surprising array of 19th-century Catholic churches and monasteries that date to an era when it was the largest Catholic parish in Vietnam. Though the Franciscan monastery and the Providence nunnery have been largely abandoned, stately Gieng Island Church is still in daily use. Some records indicate that the graceful French baroque-style church predates the famous basilica in Ho Chi Minh City, but it’s more likely that it was built in the 1870s. Regardless of origin or the ups and downs the Catholic community has experienced over the years, the church remains a beautiful tribute to the faith of its founders.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  6. Day 6 Hong Ngu (Long Khanh A), Cruising the Mekong River, Phnom Penh

    More authentic encounters await you today, starting with a sampan ride through the floating villages lining the banks of the great river. Stop at a temple devoted to Vietnam’s homegrown religion, then hop aboard a rickshaw for a ride to a factory that makes handwoven reed baskets. Later, cruise through the canals to Evergreen Island, where village houses are built on stilts. Thousands of boats ply the waters of the Mekong—wooden cargo boats, water taxis, dredges, fishing craft. Traditional and modern elements mingle in this region, but the river rules everything.

    Featured Excursion: Daily life on the great delta

    Daily life on the great delta
    In the Mekong Delta, hardworking residents live and labor on the water, harvesting what the delta gives them and turning it into products they can sell to earn a living or food they can eat, wasting nothing. Today you’ll get a taste of this way of life during a sampan tour that carries you through the floating villages that line the banks of the great river to the town of Tan Chau. Stop at a temple devoted to Vietnam’s homegrown religion Cao Dai (a faith that incorporates most major world religions, including Buddhism, Islam and Christianity, as well as a pantheon of saints that range from Joan of Arc to Thomas Jefferson and Victor Hugo); an image of the Divine Eye appears in every temple, and each color that decorates the temple has a specific meaning. After visiting the temple, hop aboard a rickshaw for a ride to a factory where you can watch baskets and mats being handwoven from reeds grown on the delta, and check out a floating fish farm. The raising and harvesting of seafood is one of Vietnam’s fastest-growing industries, and you’ll be amazed by the efficiency and ingenuity on display. You may even get a chance to feed the fish. Then return to your sampan to cruise through the canals to Evergreen Island, where a rickshaw ride through the village reveals traditional houses built on stilts, an essential precaution during the rainy season, when the Mekong rises and spills into all of the towns that line the river.

    This afternoon, you’ll cross the Vietnamese border, and tomorrow you’ll awake in Phnom Penh, Cambodia’s capital city, for the next leg of your exciting journey.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  7. Day 7 Phnom Penh

    Once considered the loveliest of Indochina’s French-built cities, Phnom Penh has somehow retained much of its charm despite all the political and cultural turmoil of the 20th century. See how this fascinating city is rediscovering itself with an insightful panoramic tour and time to explore on your own. Founded in the 15th century, Phnom Penh is the thriving capital of the kingdom of Cambodia. It stands at the juncture of three rivers and is divided into three distinct districts: the French colonial area, a handsome residential district and a rapidly changing Old Town.

    Featured Excursion: Cambodia’s capital—Phnom Penh

    Cambodia’s capital—Phnom Penh
    A tuk tuk will whisk you down wide boulevards laid out by French colonial administrators in the 1860s, when Cambodia was part of French Indochina, past old French-influenced buildings, beautiful pagodas and (with a bit of luck) saffron-robed monks, on your way to the Royal Palace. Spacious grounds—you might notice a resemblance to formal French parterres—are home to a group of structures featuring classic Khmer architecture. Each one has a specific function: The Throne Hall, with its spires and flying celestials, hosts royal coronations, while the Moonlight Pavilion was intended as a venue for dance performances (but is now used for receptions). The famed Temple of the Emerald Buddha, commonly known as the Silver Pagoda, boasts a floor-covering of 5,329 silver tiles. In the center of the pagoda are both an emerald and a gold Buddha statue (the latter of which is studded with nearly 10,000 diamonds). You’ll also tour the National Museum, which features an incomparable collection of the nation’s archaeological and artistic treasures. Following lunch onboard, enjoy the afternoon and evening at leisure, taking in the shopping and lively entertainment venues of Phnom Penh.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  8. Day 8 Phnom Penh, cruising the Mekong River

    Today’s featured excursion may be the most profound and memorable experience of your entire journey. You’ll learn about the infamous Killing Fields of the Khmer Rouge and visit a former school-turned-prison that is now a genocide museum.

    Featured Excursion: The Killing Fields—tragedy and reconciliation in Cambodia

    The Killing Fields—tragedy and reconciliation in Cambodia
    It’s hard to reconcile the pastoral serenity of the orchards and rice fields surrounding Choeung Ek with the horrific mass executions that took place here during the brutal reign of the Khmer Rouge, yet the memorial stupa filled with the skulls of Pol Pot’s victims tells the tale. These were the Killing Fields, where more than 17,000 men, women and children were slaughtered and buried in mass graves. First, however, they were tortured in Security Prison 21 (also known as S-21), a former high school on the outskirts of Phnom Penh, now the Tuol Sleng Genocide Museum, which you will also visit today. The guards and staff of the prison were mostly adolescent males—aged 15 to 19—among whom was a young photographer whose job was to document the prisoners. Though many of his photos were destroyed, 6,000 of them remain, displayed on the walls here; as you look at these portraits, you’ll see grief, fear and defiance—and you’ll be heartbroken to learn that out of the thousands held here, only seven survived. Those who were killed at Choeung Ek were just a small fraction of the almost two million Cambodians who died in a three-year period between 1975 and the beginning of 1979.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  9. Day 9 Angkor Ban, Wat Hanchey

    The mighty river carries you into the Cambodian countryside today. If yesterday was an exploration of Cambodia’s dark past, today is a celebration of the country’s bright future. You’ll meet young children at a local school and friendly villagers in their homes, and have a rare opportunity to receive a special water blessing from Buddhist monks.

    Featured Excursion: Cambodia’s vibrant cultural life

    Cambodia’s vibrant cultural life
    Be ready to answer questions when you visit a local school—because the children love to practice their English—and deepen your understanding of Cambodia when you meet villagers in their homes. You may encounter more children when you stop at a beautifully situated temple complex on a hilltop. Wat Hanchey has incredible views of the Mekong River—you get a real sense of just how huge the river is as you see it stretch into the distance, looking more like a great lake than a river. The complex itself is a remarkable mixture of the ancient and the new: An eighth-century Angkor temple and a modern Buddhist temple share the area—along with playful gibbons and enormous, colorfully painted concrete statues. Before your departure, you’ll receive a traditional water blessing from the local monks—one of the most personal and touching moments you’ll experience on this journey.

    To mark the end of this special day, and to commemorate your last evening on board the ship, you’ll be treated to a decadent Cambodian-themed dinner. Take your place in the dining room and enjoy delectable dishes prepared in the style of those once served to Cambodian royalty.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  10. Day 10 Kampong Cham (Disembark), Transfer to Siem Reap

    You’ll disembark in the morning and transfer via motorcoach to Siem Reap, a place name that means, literally, “Defeat of Siam”—which tells you something of its history. The city has an allure all its own, with sprawling markets, a lively dining scene and enticing street food. Siem Reap is your base for exploring the legendary archaeological site Angkor Wat, the heart of the ancient Khmer empire.

    Featured Excursion: City tour & Artisan visit by remork

    City tour & Artisan visit by remork
    Climb aboard a remork for a relaxing tour of the streets of Siem Reap, with stops at several artisans’ workshop that will introduce you to Siem Reap’s thriving arts scene. Your first stop is Tlai Tno, an art association where young performers learn the intricate moves of traditional Apsara dance. You’ll also visit Artisans Angkor’s workshops, which promote the resurrection of traditional Khmer crafts: hand-carved sculptures in wood or stone, lacquerwork, silk paintings and silk fabrics—all locally made by hand in the traditional way—are available at the shop.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch
    hotel Sofitel Angkor Phokeethra Golf and Resort Spa
  11. Day 11 Siem Reap: Angkor Wat

    Today is a Bucket List Moment kind of day, as you unleash your inner Indiana Jones and explore the ancient temples of Angkor Wat, a gigantic religious complex that is now a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Regarded as the pinnacle of the dazzling, inventive culture that flourished in medieval Cambodia, it is one of the most spectacular monuments you will ever lay eyes on.

    Today’s lunch will be on your own.

    NOTE: Order of sightseeing may change on Days 11 and 12. Temple visits are subject to change due to factors beyond our control.

    Featured Excursion: Angkor Wat Temple

    Angkor Wat Temple
    Every aspect of Angkor Wat had religious meaning to its builders 900 years ago: the great rectangular moat, the main gate facing the west, the towers topped with stone lotuses, the huge smiling stone heads, the layout of the lanes and buildings. The largest religious monument in the world, magnificent Angkor Wat is the single most recognizable landmark in Cambodia. It is simply breathtaking in both size and scope and boasts the longest continuous bas-relief in the world. Although Angkor Wat is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, its importance is so immeasurable, several other conservation organizations have been enlisted to help ensure its protection. And yet, Angkor Wat is just one piece of this enormous complex at the heart of the ancient Khmer Empire (which ruled this region between the ninth and 12th centuries). It was part of a roughly 250-square-mile city that has largely disappeared into the jungle, though excavation efforts are ongoing (recent laser imaging has revealed another, even larger nearby city under the jungle floor that was linked to the temple city).

    meals Breakfast, Dinner
    hotel Sofitel Angkor Phokeethra Golf and Resort Spa
  12. Day 12 Siem Reap

    Today you will enter the spectacular remnants of Angkor Thom, the royal city. Prepare to be amazed! Built during the heyday of the Khmer dynasty in the 12th century, this extraordinary complex of Hindu and Buddhist monuments was once lost to the world for many years, hidden under dense jungle vines.

    NOTE: Order of sightseeing may change on Days 11 and 12. Temple visits are subject to change due to factors beyond our control.

    Featured Excursions:
    South gate of Angkor Thom, Bayon and Ta Prohm
    Apsara show and dinner

    South gate of Angkor Thom Bayon and Ta Prohm
    Today you will enter the spectacular remnants of Angkor Thom, the royal city. Once a huge, square city, Angkor Thom was founded in the 12th century by King Jayavarman VII after his people’s previous capital had been overrun by the Chams. You can still see the defensive measures that surrounded the city—in fact, you’ll enter through one, crossing over the moat and passing between the stone figures lining the lane leading to the intricately decorated south gate in the great wall around Angkor Thom. The king’s palace, made of wood, has long since vanished, but the ruins that remain are astonishing, including the pyramidal temple of Bayon, with the enormous carved heads that have become an iconic symbol of the Angkor archaeological area. You’ll also visit the temples of Bantey Srei and Bantey Samre.

    You’ll have some time for lunch on your own before heading to the amazing “jungle temple” of Ta Prohm. Unlike the other Angkor temples, which have been painstakingly excavated and restored, Ta Prohm has been left almost as it was found. Massive trees grow like magic out of stone walls and roofs, their tentacle-like roots pouring over doorways and stretching across courtyards. This manmade wonder has been reclaimed by the jungle over the course of many centuries, and exploring it is sure to bring out the adventurer in you.

    From Ta Prohm, you’ll move on to the unfinished temple of Ta Keo. Legend has it that construction on Ta Keo was suspended when the temple was struck by lightning—an event that was considered a bad omen.

    Apsara show and dinner
    After an exciting day of sightseeing, you’ll indulge in a lavish dinner with an Apsara dance show. Apsara is the traditional Khmer dance form that tells stories and conveys messages using ornate costumes, graceful movements, codified facial expressions, and distinctive hand and foot positions. The many Apsara figures that adorn Angkor and pre-Angkor temples you’ve just visited testify to the dance form’s long and esteemed history.

    meals Breakfast, Farewell Dinner
    hotel Sofitel Angkor Phokeethra Golf and Resort Spa
  13. Day 13 Siem Reap (Depart)

    Check out of your luxury hotel and head to Siem Reap-Angkor International Airport for your flight home.

    meals Breakfast
  1. Day 1 Siem Reap, Cambodia

    Arrive at Siem Reap-Angkor International Airport. If your cruise/tour package includes a group arrival transfer or if you have purchased a private arrival transfer, you will be greeted by a Uniworld representative and transferred to your luxury hotel.


    hotel Sofitel Angkor Phokeethra Golf and Resort Spa
  2. Day 2 Siem Reap: Angkor Wat

    Today is a Bucket List Moment kind of day, as you unleash your inner Indiana Jones and explore the ancient temples of Angkor Wat, a gigantic religious complex that is now a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Regarded as the pinnacle of the dazzling, inventive culture that flourished in medieval Cambodia, it is one of the most spectacular monuments you will ever lay eyes on.

    Today’s lunch will be on your own.

    NOTE: Order of sightseeing may change on Days 2 and 3. Temple visits are subject to change due to factors beyond our control.

    Featured Excursions:
    Angkor Wat Temple
    Khmer Noodle House at Preah Dak Village
    City tour & Artisan visit by remork

    Angkor Wat Temple
    Every aspect of Angkor Wat had religious meaning to its builders 900 years ago: the great rectangular moat, the main gate facing the west, the towers topped with stone lotuses, the huge smiling stone heads, the layout of the lanes and buildings. The largest religious monument in the world, magnificent Angkor Wat is the single most recognizable landmark in Cambodia. It is simply breathtaking in both size and scope and boasts the longest continuous bas-relief in the world. Although Angkor Wat is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, its importance is so immeasurable, several other conservation organizations have been enlisted to help ensure its protection. And yet, Angkor Wat is just one piece of this enormous complex at the heart of the ancient Khmer Empire (which ruled this region between the ninth and 12th centuries). It was part of a roughly 250-square-mile city that has largely disappeared into the jungle, though excavation efforts are ongoing (recent laser imaging has revealed another, even larger nearby city under the jungle floor that was linked to the temple city).

    Khmer Noodle House at Preah Dak Village
    Khmer legend holds that China got the recipe for noodles from a Cambodian exile. Modern-day foodies know that if Cambodia has a national dish, it’s num banh chok, the traditional rice noodles that are most often combined with fish sauce and fresh vegetables—and the num banh chok made in Preah Dak is famous throughout the country. This village, near the Angkor Wat temple complex, abounds in noodle stalls, but the highlight for visitors may be the chance to see the traditional process by which these noodles are made. Watch as the rice flour and water are hand-kneaded to form a dough, which is then laboriously pressed through a heavy mill to create the noodles. Preah Dak itself is as almost as traditional as the noodle-making process, as you’ll see as you stroll among the stilt houses: water buffalo graze nearby, water is drawn from wells, and meals are cooked over open fires.

    City tour & Artisan visit by remork
    Climb aboard a remork for a relaxing tour of the streets of Siem Reap, with stops at several artisans’ workshop that will introduce you to Siem Reap’s thriving arts scene. Your first stop is Tlai Tno, an art association where young performers learn the intricate moves of traditional Apsara dance. You’ll also visit Artisans Angkor’s workshops, which promote the resurrection of traditional Khmer crafts: hand-carved sculptures in wood or stone, lacquerwork, silk paintings and silk fabrics—all locally made by hand in the traditional way—are available at the shop.

    meals Breakfast, Dinner
    hotel Sofitel Angkor Phokeethra Golf and Resort Spa
  3. Day 3 Siem Reap

    Today you will enter the spectacular remnants of Angkor Thom, the royal city. Prepare to be amazed! Built during the heyday of the Khmer dynasty in the 12th century, this extraordinary complex of Hindu and Buddhist monuments was once lost to the world for many years, hidden under dense jungle vines.

    NOTE: Order of sightseeing may change on Days 2 and 3. Temple visits are subject to change due to factors beyond our control.

    Featured Excursions:
    South gate of Angkor Thom, Bayon and Ta Prohm
    Apsara show and dinner

    South gate of Angkor Thom Bayon and Ta Prohm
    Today you will enter the spectacular remnants of Angkor Thom, the royal city. Once a huge, square city, Angkor Thom was founded in the 12th century by King Jayavarman VII after his people’s previous capital had been overrun by the Chams. You can still see the defensive measures that surrounded the city—in fact, you’ll enter through one, crossing over the moat and passing between the stone figures lining the lane leading to the intricately decorated south gate in the great wall around Angkor Thom. The king’s palace, made of wood, has long since vanished, but the ruins that remain are astonishing, including the pyramidal temple of Bayon, with the enormous carved heads that have become an iconic symbol of the Angkor archaeological area. You’ll also visit the temples of Bantey Srei and Bantey Samre.

    You’ll have some time for lunch on your own before heading to the amazing “jungle temple” of Ta Prohm. Unlike the other Angkor temples, which have been painstakingly excavated and restored, Ta Prohm has been left almost as it was found. Massive trees grow like magic out of stone walls and roofs, their tentacle-like roots pouring over doorways and stretching across courtyards. This manmade wonder has been reclaimed by the jungle over the course of many centuries, and exploring it is sure to bring out the adventurer in you.

    From Ta Prohm, you’ll move on to the unfinished temple of Ta Keo. Legend has it that construction on Ta Keo was suspended when the temple was struck by lightning—an event that was considered a bad omen.

    Apsara show and dinner
    After an exciting day of sightseeing, you’ll indulge in a lavish dinner with an Apsara dance show. Apsara is the traditional Khmer dance form that tells stories and conveys messages using ornate costumes, graceful movements, codified facial expressions, and distinctive hand and foot positions. The many Apsara figures that adorn Angkor and pre-Angkor temples you’ve just visited testify to the dance form’s long and esteemed history.

    meals Breakfast, Welcome Dinner
    hotel Sofitel Angkor Phokeethra Golf and Resort Spa
  4. Day 4 Siem Reap, Transfer to Kampong Cham (Embark)

    Today, you’ll have free time to explore the Siem Reap, a place name that means, literally, “Defeat of Siam”—which tells you something of its history. It is the gateway to Angkor, the legendary archaeological site. Later check out and transfer via executive motorcoach to Kampong Cham, to embark on the beautiful Mekong Jewel—your elegant home for the next seven nights—and set sail on the beautiful Mekong.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  5. Day 5 Wat Hanchey, Angkor Ban

    Today is a celebration of the Cambodia’s bright future. You’ll meet young children at a local school and friendly villagers in their homes, and have a rare opportunity to receive a special water blessing from Buddhist monks.

    Featured Excursion: Cambodia’s vibrant cultural life

    Cambodia’s vibrant cultural life
    Be ready to answer questions when you visit a local school—because the children love to practice their English—and deepen your understanding of Cambodia when you meet villagers in their homes. You may encounter more children when you stop at a beautifully situated temple complex on a hilltop. Wat Hanchey has incredible views of the Mekong River—you get a real sense of just how huge the river is as you see it stretch into the distance, looking more like a great lake than a river. The complex itself is a remarkable mixture of the ancient and the new: An eighth-century Angkor temple and a modern Buddhist temple share the area—along with playful gibbons and enormous, colorfully painted concrete statues. Before your departure you’ll receive a traditional water blessing from the local monks—one of the most personal and touching moments you’ll experience on this journey.

    To mark the end of this special day, and to commemorate your last evening on board the ship, you’ll be treated to a decadent Cambodian-themed dinner. Take your place in the dining room and enjoy delectable dishes prepared in the style of those once served to Cambodian royalty.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Welcome Dinner
  6. Day 6 Cruising the Mekong River, Phnom Penh

    Once considered the loveliest of Indochina’s French-built cities, Phnom Penh has somehow retained much of its charm despite all the political and cultural turmoil of the 20th century. See how this fascinating city is rediscovering itself with an insightful panoramic tour and time to explore on your own. Founded in the 15th century, Phnom Penh is the thriving capital of the kingdom of Cambodia. It stands at the juncture of three rivers and is divided into three distinct districts: the French colonial area, a handsome residential district and a rapidly changing Old Town.

    Featured Excursion: Cambodia’s capital—Phnom Penh

    Cambodia’s capital—Phnom Penh
    A tuk tuk will whisk you down wide boulevards laid out by French colonial administrators in the 1860s, when Cambodia was part of French Indochina, past old French-influenced buildings, beautiful pagodas and (with a bit of luck) saffron-robed monks, on your way to the Royal Palace. Spacious grounds—you might notice a resemblance to formal French parterres—are home to a group of structures featuring classic Khmer architecture. Each one has a specific function: The Throne Hall, with its spires and flying celestials, hosts royal coronations, while the Moonlight Pavilion was intended as a venue for dance performances (but is now used for receptions). The famed Temple of the Emerald Buddha, commonly known as the Silver Pagoda, boasts a floor-covering of 5,329 silver tiles. In the center of the pagoda are both an emerald and a gold Buddha statue (the latter of which is studded with nearly 10,000 diamonds). You’ll also tour the National Museum, which features an incomparable collection of the nation’s archaeological and artistic treasures. Following lunch on board, enjoy the afternoon and evening at leisure, taking in the shopping and lively entertainment venues of Phnom Penh.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  7. Day 7 Phnom Penh

    Today’s featured excursion may be the most profound and memorable experience of your entire journey. You’ll learn about the infamous Killing Fields of the Khmer Rouge and visit a former school-turned-prison that is now a genocide museum.

    Featured Excursion: The Killing Fields—tragedy and reconciliation in Cambodia

    The Killing Fields—tragedy and reconciliation in Cambodia
    It’s hard to reconcile the pastoral serenity of the orchards and rice fields surrounding Choeung Ek with the horrific mass executions that took place here during the brutal reign of the Khmer Rouge, yet the memorial stupa filled with the skulls of Pol Pot’s victims tells the tale. These were the Killing Fields, where more than 17,000 men, women and children were slaughtered and buried in mass graves. First, however, they were tortured in Security Prison 21 (also known as S-21), a former high school on the outskirts of Phnom Penh, now the Tuol Sleng Genocide Museum, which you will also visit today. The guards and staff of the prison were mostly adolescent males—aged 15 to 19—among whom was a young photographer whose job was to document the prisoners. Though many of his photos were destroyed, 6,000 of them remain, displayed on the walls here; as you look at these portraits, you’ll see grief, fear and defiance—and you’ll be heartbroken to learn that out of the thousands held here, only seven survived. Those who were killed at Choeung Ek were just a small fraction of the almost two million Cambodians who died in a three-year period between 1975 and the beginning of 1979.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  8. Day 8 Cruising the Mekong River, Hong Ngu (Long Khanh A), Cu Lao Gieng

    You leave Cambodia behind and cross into Vietnam today, delving into a region where traditional and modern lifestyle elements mingle: Agriculture may still reign supreme, but TV satellite dishes dot rooftops of houses built on stilts. Thousands of boats ply the waters of the Mekong—wooden cargo boats, water taxis, dredges, fishing craft. Traditional and modern elements mingle in this region, but the river rules everything. More authentic encounters await you today, starting with a cruise through the canals to Evergreen Island, where village houses are built on stilts. Stop at a temple devoted to Vietnam’s homegrown religion, and hop aboard a rickshaw for a ride to a factory that makes handwoven reed baskets. Later, take a sampan ride through the floating villages lining the banks of the great river.

    Featured Excursion: Daily life on the great delta

    Daily life on the great delta
    In the Mekong Delta, hardworking residents live and labor on the water, harvesting what the delta gives them and turning it into products they can sell to earn a living or food they can eat, wasting nothing. Today you’ll get a taste of this way of life during a sampan tour that carries you through the floating villages that line the banks of the great river to the town of Tan Chau. Stop at a temple devoted to Vietnam’s homegrown religion Cao Dai (a faith that incorporates most major world religions, including Buddhism, Islam and Christianity, as well as a pantheon of saints that range from Joan of Arc to Thomas Jefferson and Victor Hugo); an image of the Divine Eye appears in every temple, and each color that decorates the temple has a specific meaning. After visiting the temple, hop aboard a rickshaw for a ride to a factory where you can watch baskets and mats being handwoven from reeds grown on the delta, and check out a floating fish farm. The raising and harvesting of seafood is one of Vietnam’s fastest-growing industries, and you’ll be amazed by the efficiency and ingenuity on display. You may even get a chance to feed the fish. Then return to your sampan to cruise through the canals to Evergreen Island, where a rickshaw ride through the village reveals traditional houses built on stilts, an essential precaution during the rainy season, when the Mekong rises and spills into all of the towns that line the river.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  9. Day 9 Cruising the Mekong River, Cu Lao Gieng, Sa Dec

    Dip into Vietnam’s colorful and culturally eclectic past in Sac Dec—the former haunt of author Marguerite Duras—and the island of Gieng, which boasts a rather unexpected array of Catholic churches and monasteries.

    Featured Excursion: Sampans and colonial romance

    Sampans and colonial romance
    Take to Sa Dec’s narrow canals just as the locals do. Children frolic in the water, fishermen ply their trade, and women care for their families. From here, you’ll head into town, where you will walk through a crowded and colorful local market—stands sell everything from snake blood, fresh fish, clothing and flowers to mangosteens—on your way to the romantic, lacelike Huynh Thuy Le House, a late-19th-century home made famous by best-selling French novelist Marguerite Duras. Duras spent her teen years in Sa Dec, and her prize-winning novel, The Lover, is said to be based on her doomed love affair with Huynh Thuy Le, the son of a wealthy Chinese landowner. Sail from bustling Sa Dec to serene Gieng Island to dip into another aspect of Vietnam’s past: The triangle-shaped island is home to a surprising array of 19th-century Catholic churches and monasteries that date to an era when it was the largest Catholic parish in Vietnam. Though the Franciscan monastery and the Providence nunnery have been largely abandoned, stately Gieng Island Church is still in daily use. Some records indicate that the graceful French baroque-style church predates the famous basilica in Ho Chi Minh City, but it’s more likely that it was built in the 1870s. Regardless of origin or the ups and downs the Catholic community has experienced over the years, the church remains a beautiful tribute to the faith of its founders.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  10. Day 10 Vinh Long, Cai Be

    Get set for an authentic slice of daily life along the Mekong with visits to two quintessentially Vietnamese locales, Vinh Long and Cai Be, which you’ll see by sampan. Meet village elders, experience the lively floating market and visit workshops creating products made from rice.

    Featured Excursion: Village life on the Mekong

    Village life on the Mekong
    Chinese herbal medicine shops, French Colonial houses and Buddhist temples mingle with modern offices on the streets of Vinh Long, the capital of Vinh Long province. The range of buildings hints at the changes that the region has seen. Vinh Long is a gateway to some of the region’s most colorful destinations: Step aboard a sampan—the style of this vessel is traditional, but the one you’ll board is much more luxurious than those generally used on these waters—and join the locals thronging the harbor of Cai Be. At the floating market here, merchants advertise their wares by attaching a sample—such as a watermelon, a coconut or a bunch of bananas—to a tall bamboo pole so their potential customers can easily see what they’re selling. It’s a colorful and lively scene, typical of Mekong Delta towns, though few similar villages feature a handsome French Gothic–style cathedral as a background. You’ll sail into the town and land near the An Kiet House, built early in the 19th century for a member of the royal family. Its ornately carved antique screens and furnishings give you an idea of how wealthy Southern Vietnamese families lived. While you’re on solid ground, take a look at another aspect of life of the delta: Vietnam is one of the world’s largest producers and exporters of rice, and the Mekong Delta is known as the country’s “rice bowl.” You’ll learn all about this staple food and its importance to the region as you visit a local establishment where workers make everything from rice paper and rice wine to traditional rice candy.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
  11. Day 11 My Tho (Disembark), Transfer to Ho Chi Minh City

    As Asia’s “comeback kid,” there’s something so invigorating about Ho Chi Minh City, a busting metropolis with a youthful and innovative energy—and no wonder, given that more than half the population is younger than 35. Embrace the dynamic spirit of the city formerly known as Saigon on today’s panoramic tour. History melds with the boisterous present in Vietnam’s largest city, where skyscrapers tower over ancient temples and motorbikes putter along picturesque alleys. It was founded in 1690; became the capital of French Cochinchina in the 1860s, when it was known as Saigon; and acquired its modern moniker in 1976, when it was named for Communist leader Ho Chi Minh.

    Featured Excursion:
    Dynamic Ho Chi Minh City
    Dinner Cruise on Saigon Princess

    Dynamic Ho Chi Minh City
    A landmark in Vietnamese history is the first destination on your panoramic city tour today, as you travel the city’s busy streets, passing elegant French Colonial buildings and bustling shopping centers. On April 30, 1975, a North Vietnamese army tank crashed through the gates of the building now called the Reunification Palace, symbolizing the downfall of the South Vietnamese government and the end of the Vietnam War. It’s a modern structure, commissioned in 1962 by the president of South Vietnam after his own air force tried to kill him by bombing the 19th-century French palace that had stood on the site. As you will see when you step inside, he intended to enjoy living here: It has a cinema and a nightclub—and, not too surprisingly, a spacious bomb shelter. A few blocks away, two monuments from the colonial days still stand: the lofty General Post Office, designed by Gustav Eiffel (of tower fame), and, across the street, twin-towered Notre Dame Cathedral, built entirely with materials shipped from France. Your motorcoach will carry you past other remnants of French colonial glory—the Ho Chi Minh Municipal Theater (also known as the Saigon Opera House, built in 1901 and modeled on Paris’s Petit Palais) and the City Hall (based on the Hôtel de Ville in Paris)—as well as the contemporary American consulate. But the day includes more than sightseeing: Visit a lacquer showroom to learn a bit about the history and cultural significance of a craft that has been practiced in Vietnam for at least 700 years before enjoying lunch on your own.

    meals Breakfast, Lunch
    hotel Park Hyatt Saigon
  12. Day 12 Ho Chi Minh City

    Ready for an adventure? Today’s featured excursion provides a fascinating glimpse of the Viet Cong’s vast network of incredibly narrow, booby-trapped tunnels dating from the Vietnam War. If you dare, you can even climb down inside for an up-close look.

    Ho Chi Minh City is famous for the excellence of its food, which reflects, inevitably, a certain French influence combined with the unique flavors of the region. Tonight, you’ll be treated to a special Farewell Dinner with complimentary wine at a local restaurant featuring an exquisitely presented traditional meal and complimentary wine —a fitting finale for such a remarkable adventure.

    Featured Excursion: Vestiges of war—Cú Chi Tunnels

    Vestiges of war—Cú Chi Tunnels
    Explore a fascinating aspect of Vietnam’s long struggle to free itself from Western control. Begun by the Viet Minh on the outskirts of Saigon in 1945, as shelter from French air raids, these tunnels were expanded in the 1960s by the Viet Cong, who extended them for many miles. A network of booby-trapped tunnels led to underground chambers where people lived—in considerable privation, generally—wounds were treated and children were taught. Only a small stretch of this network is open to the public, but if you’re venturesome, you may climb down into a tunnel for an up-close look (and we do mean close—don’t expect to stand upright).

    meals Breakfast, Farewell Dinner
    hotel Park Hyatt Saigon
  13. Day 13 Depart Ho Chi Minh City

    If your cruise/tour package includes a group departure transfer or if you have purchased a private departure transfer, you will be transferred to Tan Son Nhat International Airport for your flight home or continue your tour with an extraordinary optional extension program.

    meals Breakfast
Price Includes

Dining

  • All meals onboard, prepared using the finest and freshest ingredients
  • 12 buffet breakfasts, 8 lunches, 10 dinners
  • Welcome Dinner and Farewell Dinner
  • Complimentary house wine, local spirits and beer, soft drinks, tea and coffee; onshore lunches include complimentary soft drinks, coffee and tea; onshore dinners include complimentary house wine, local beer, soft drinks, coffee and tea

Accommodations

  • 7-night Mekong River cruise in a riverview stateroom onboard the Mekong Navigator*
  • 5 nights in deluxe hotels, including buffet breakfast and all service charges, taxes and porterage*

Excursions

  • 11 days of captivating, full escorted excursions with English-speaking local experts
  • State-of-the-art portable audio headset system on select excursions throughout your trip

Experiences

  • 2 countries: Vietnam and Cambodia
  • 1 UNESCO Heritage Site
  • Flowers and fruit plate upon arrival
  • Private group check-in with a welcome drink at each hotel
  • Services of an experienced Uniworld Cruise/Tour Manager throughout your trip
  • All transfers on arrival and departure days
  • Tips for local experts and drivers
  • Captivating onboard cultural entertainment
  • Onshore cultural highlights

*Ship and hotels are subject to change.


All fares are per guest in US Dollars based on double occupancy unless otherwise noted.

Fares are capacity controlled and are subject to change at any time without notice.

Availability of all stateroom categories cannot be guaranteed.

Single Supplement applies for single accommodation.

Itineraries, hotels, and vessels may change, and substitute visits to other sites may occur during your trip due to water level fluctuations and other uncontrollable factors.

The order of sightseeing and docking ports are subject to change according to port authority assignments.

Prices exclude additional port charges of $190 per person.

Dates & Prices
Airfare is not included, but can be added to quote upon request
Suite Superior Suite Vista Suite Grand Suite Royal Suite Availability Price
Start Date: Fri, Jan 3, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Jan 15, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$5,999 pp $8,299 pp $9,699 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Jan 9, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Jan 21, 2020
Mekong Jewel Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$6,299 pp $8,599 pp $9,999 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Fri, Jan 17, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Jan 29, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$6,299 pp $8,599 pp $9,999 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Jan 23, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Feb 4, 2020
Mekong Jewel Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$5,499 pp $7,799 pp $9,199 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Fri, Jan 31, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Feb 12, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$5,999 pp $8,299 pp $9,699 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Feb 6, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Feb 18, 2020
Mekong Jewels Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$6,299 pp $8,599 pp $9,999 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Fri, Feb 14, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Feb 26, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$6,499 pp $8,799 pp $10,199 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Feb 20, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Mar 3, 2020
Mekong Jewel Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$6,499 pp $8,799 pp $10,199 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Fri, Feb 28, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Mar 11, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$5,999 pp $8,299 pp $9,699 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Mar 5, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Mar 17, 2020
Mekong Jewel Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$6,299 pp $8,599 pp $9,999 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Fri, Mar 13, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Mar 25, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$6,499 pp $8,799 pp $10,199 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Mar 19, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Mar 31, 2020
Mekong Jewel Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$6,499 pp $8,799 pp $10,199 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Sep 17, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Sep 29, 2020
Mekong Jewel Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$5,999 pp $8,299 pp $9,699 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Fri, Sep 25, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Oct 7, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$5,499 pp $7,799 pp $9,199 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Oct 1, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Oct 13, 2020
Mekong Jewel Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$6,399 pp $8,699 pp $10,099 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Fri, Oct 23, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Nov 4, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$6,399 pp $8,699 pp $10,099 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Oct 29, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Nov 10, 2020
Mekong Jewel Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$5,999 pp $8,299 pp $9,699 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Fri, Nov 6, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Nov 18, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$6,299 pp $8,599 pp $9,999 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Nov 12, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Nov 24, 2020
Mekong Jewel Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$6,399 pp $8,699 pp $10,099 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Fri, Dec 4, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Dec 16, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$6,399 pp $8,699 pp $10,099 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Thu, Dec 10, 2020
Return Date: Tue, Dec 22, 2020
Mekong Jewel Siem Reap to Ho Chi Minh City
$5,499 pp $7,799 pp $9,199 pp Request Quote
Start Date: Fri, Dec 18, 2020
Return Date: Wed, Dec 30, 2020
Mekong Jewel Ho Chi Minh City to Siem Reap
$5,799 pp $8,099 pp $9,499 pp Request Quote
Extension

Add an Optional Cruise Extension Package

Hanoi & Ha Long Bay, Vietnam

Included in your 5-day stay:

  • 2 nights at the InterContinental Hanoi Westlake (or similar)
  • 2 nights on the Paradise Grand Junk, Ha Long & Lan Ha Bays with all meals onboard
  • Breakfast daily and all service charges, taxes and porterage
  • Hanoi full-day city tour
  • Enjoy a traditional Vietnamese cooking demonstration
  • Discover natural lagoons in Lan Ha Bay
  • All transfers and transportation 

Pricing:

$1,499 per person (for 2 guests)
For solo travelers, there is a single supplement of $649.

Additional fees may apply, please call for details. 

Note: This extension is for cruise/tours that begin or end in Ho Chi Minh City.

Ship Information
Reviews
Service
Vacation
Independent Reviews
Clyde Kuhn
Tuesday, March 19, 2019
Service
Service is generally good, but more attention spent on helping secure suitable seats on flights would be a real plus. This matter has become more problematic in recent years. I know this is due to the airlines, but having GT advocate for the passenger is a service issue.
Response from Grand European Travel:
We couldn't agree more, however when it comes to assigned seating on flights, the airlines have 100% control. They have the same policy for any outlet that books a flight whether its through GET or through the airline itself. Some are easier to work with than others, but for the most part, the seating policy is set in stone.
Tuesday, March 19, 2019
Vacation
Need to advocate for advantaged flight seating.
Trusted Customer
Sunday, November 25, 2018
Service
Vietnam Cambodia tour was fantastic; great tour guides; great exclusive only excursions; small group; great accomodations and food. Tour company was Uniworld.
Response from Grand European Travel:
So happy to hear you enjoyed your Uniworld cruise of Vietnam, Cambodia and the Mekong. Thank you for taking the time to send us your comments. All the best!
Tuesday, November 27, 2018
Vacation
Got a discount as a past Uniworld Traveller + extra discount for paying in full.
Trusted Customer
Monday, February 15, 2016
Service
The boat was really bad because the rooms was small and did not have a rug on the floor and the wood was slippery
Response from Grand European Travel:
We're very sorry to hear about your disappointment with this cruise. Our records show that we were never advised that you had any type of disability. Had we known in advance we could have communicated that to the ship and the Travel Director. Your comments about the ship have been shared with Uniworld and we appreciate your honest feedback. Grand European Travel
Monday, February 15, 2016
Vacation
Your guide Quang needs more though on how to take care of the passenger. I am slow and follow behind the other 15 person on the tour because I am cripple. Yet in the first hotel I was put far away from the elevator. In a show that had 12 front row seats 4 of us was put in the next row at the end of the row where we could not see the show. He should have center aisle seats for us instead. I went to the center row seats and he yelled at me to get back to the end seats
Trusted Customer
Friday, October 30, 2015
Service
great service.
Vacation
great trip
Trusted Customer
Monday, March 2, 2015
Service
Poor communication. Errors in communication. Lack of effort to be helpful
Response from Grand European Travel:
I'm sorry for the frustration with arranging your flights. Vietnam and Cambodia is not an easy place to get to or from and we did make every effort to try to accommodate your requests for specific flights and services and the subsequent changes that followed. I apologize that you felt our communication was poor. This will be addressed with our air dept staff immediately and I appreciate you taking the time to leave your feedback. Dee-Grand European Travel
Tuesday, March 3, 2015
Vacation
Thanks to Uni World and their people
Trusted Customer
Monday, February 9, 2015
Service
They are always so helpful
Response from Grand European Travel:
We are so pleased to see that you had a wonderful trip. Thank you for sharing your feedback! Dee-Grand European Travel
Thursday, February 12, 2015
Vacation
One the best vacation ever. Perfect pace
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