Eastern Europe Tour

PRELIMINARY ITINERARY FOR THE MAGNIFICENT
10 DAY TOUR TO 5 MUCH LOVED CITIES IN
CENTRAL & EASTERN EUROPE
( 10 Day )

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Day 01

15th August

Colombo/ Prague


Meet in the late night at Bandaranaike International Airport for your flight which departs early in the morning to whisk you away to Prague, Czech Republic, where your enchanting journey is set to begin.

Day 02

Prague – Czech Republic

16th August

Accommodation: To be notified
Meal Plan: Dinner


You will arrive in Prague Airport around 1310 Hrs.
Our assistant will meet with the group and direct you to the bus. Then you’ll proceed to a hotel in Prague.
For the rest of the day, you will be at leisure to discover the surroundings on your own. Spend this time well!

Prague
“The Golden City”, “The City of 100 Spires”, and “The Mother of Cities”…. Prague has no shortage of nicknames, and they all pay homage to the city’s charm and beauty. Prague’s winding cobblestone streets, its gorgeous architecture, and its atmospheric bridges are fabled and with good reason: this is a city like no other.
Prague is the equal of Paris in terms of beauty. Its history goes back a millennium. The 1989 Velvet Revolution that freed the Czechs from communism bequeathed to Europe a gem of a city to stand beside stalwarts such as Rome, Amsterdam and London. Not surprisingly, visitors from around the world have come in droves, and on a hot summer’s day it can feel like you’re sharing Charles Bridge with half of humanity. But even the crowds can’t take away from the spectacle of a 14th century stone bridge, a hilltop castle and a lovely lazy river- the Vltava- that inspired one of the most hauntingly beautiful pieces of 19th century classical music Smetana’s Moldau.

You will stay overnight at a hotel in Prague.

Day 03

Prague

17th August

Accommodation: To be notified
Meal Plan: Breakfast & Dinner


This morning, you will experience a buffet breakfast at the Hotel.

Following that, At 08.30 Hrs, we will commence on a full day sightseeing tour.
Your tour will take you to;
Prague Castle, the largest ancient castle in the world according to the Guinness Book of Records – it occupies an area of almost 70,000 square meters. The view from the Prague Castle grounds is amazing so make sure to go around the perimeter to find different views of the city, each more breathtaking than the last.
Old Town Square – This is where you would see most of the city’s oldest and most historic relics; the Romanesque Basilica of St. George, St. Vitus’ Cathedral, Charles Bridge, Wenceslas Square, and the medieval Astronomical Clock mounted on the southern wall of the Old Town Hall, to name a few. The latter is the oldest operating astronomical clock in the world.
We will give you time for shopping in Wenceslas Square at the end of the tour where an array of department stores are available. Buy mementoes to remind you of the city, or gifts for friends back home.

VYSEHARD HILL: Vysehard Hill with St. Veit’s Cathedral towers over Prague. It is a castle complex that has been the country’s political, intellectual and cultural center for more than 1,000 years. Formerly the royal residence, it is now the official residence of the Czech president. Access to the complex is via the first of the inner wards.

ST. VITUS CATHEDRAL: Prague is overlooked by the largest castle in the world that dominates the skyline. From within the castle grounds rising to immense heights are the towering spires of St. Vitus Cathedral, the Czech Republic’s largest church. This elegant gothic structure soars above the castle ramparts and contains numerous chapels, frescoes and tombs. The cathedral origins date back to the year 925 and have been developed much over the following centuries up to and including some very striking and colorful art deco stained glass windows created by Alphons Mucha (founder of the Art Deco movement) in the 20th century, in the North Nave. The building was finally completed in 1929 in time for the Jubilee of St. Wenceslas.
The cathedral is home to Bohemia’s crown jewels but the pilgrims and tourists prefer to flock to the tomb of St. Wenceslas, Duke of Bohemia and martyr. St. Wenceslas was murdered by his brother Boleslav in 930 and the popular Christmas carol recalls his strong faith and concern for the poor. His final words were “Brother, may God forgive you”. His feast day is September 28th which is now a national public holiday in the Czech Republic.

THE OLD TOWN SQUARE: The Old Town Square, a market place dating from the 12th century, is one of Prague’s central attractions and is a key focal point for both visitors and locals with its cafes, street performers and musicians. It is dominated by the towers of the Gothic Tyn Church, which also houses the tomb of the Danish astronomer Tycho Brahe.

THE ASTRONOMICAL CLOCK: The astronomical clock on the south side of the old city hall is the third oldest of its kind. The Twelve Apostles appear in its windows every hour and the clock shows the phases of the moon, the position of the sun and the planet constellations, and of course, the time.

THE GOLDEN ALLEY: Franz Kafka lived for a number of years in one of these cottages in Golden Alley on the castle grounds. The cottages were built along the castle walls in the 16th century to provide lodging for watchmen and tradesmen. The assertion that alchemists were at work here under Rudolf II has not been historically proven.

CHARLES BRIDGE: Construction on the grand Charles Bridge began in 1357. It was later embellished with its masterful baroque statues between 1707 and 1714. The Bridge takes you from the Lesser Quarter, the area beneath Vysehrad Hill, over the Vltava River to the Old Town.
Its décor is based on the baroque figures of the saints on the Ponte Sant’Angelo in Rome, the most famous of which is the bronze statue of St. John of Nepomuk from 1683. It honors the preacher and saint, John Nepomuk, whom King Wenceslas IV had thrown from the bridge into the Vltava River at this spot. The bridge is named after King Charles IV (1316-1378). The Charles Bridge is 500m long and its sixteen arches are supported by fifteen pillars.

The Miraculous Infant Jesus of Prague: The real story starts many hundreds of years ago when the heathens were waging war on the Christian outposts of the Spanish peninsula. A remote monastery stood along the wayside road between Seville and Cordoba. As the monks prayed in this tranquil surround an army of Moors invaded the monastery and destroyed it leaving it an empty and derelict monument. A group of monks who had fled and survived the conquering hordes returned much later and resettled into their ruined monastery and slowly over time the buildings were restored. The long hot dusty days passed by and then whilst one of the monks was at work in the monastery flower gardens a beautiful small child came upon him. The little child smiled at him and said: “I am Jesus”. The monk momentarily looked to the pale blue cloudless skies and in an instant the child had disappeared yet the small boy’s face became etched in the holy mans memory. Years passed, the monastery increased in size and vocations swelled the once quiets cells and cloistered walls. The monk grew old but found it impossible to forget the small angelic child who paid him a visit during his youth. He longed to see the infant’s radiant face one more time and began to model in wax the image that so moved him as a young monk. In his twilight years he made many attempts to recreate the child in wax but none of his finished models were quite right until early one morning a clear bright light appeared and the child standing before him said “I have come to show myself again to you, so that you can finish the sculpture according to my likeness”. The old Spanish monk’s warm fingers molded and shaped the softened wax until a perfect identical image was complete.
The ancient tradition of dressing the statue of the Infant Jesus is intended to bring Jesus closer to the faithful as a real human being. It helps us to experience the closeness of Jesus and to express our love and reverence.
The task of changing the Infant Jesus’ robes is entrusted to the Carmelite Sisters of the Child Jesus, who help the Discalced Carmelite Fathers to look after the shrine and the statue.
Just as we see our vested priests at Mass, the robes of the Infant Jesus of Prague are changed so that the color is in keeping with the liturgical season or feast day. The main colors of his little robes are:
White – Represents purity and holiness and is used for major feast day’s solemnities and the Easter and Christmas periods. Red –Represents blood and fire. Used always on the feast and memorial days of martyred saints of the church calendar and also at Pentecost. Violet/Purple – solemn color symbolizing repentance used during seasons of Lent and Advent and may be used at funerals. Green- the verdant color of life and hope used throughout the long periods of ordinary time and is the color most seen during the church’s year. Three other colors may be used at specified times during the liturgical year: Rose – Which is used on the third Sunday of Advent (Gaudete Sunday) and the fourth Sunday of Lent (Laetare Sunday). Gold – used at festive times namely Easter and Christmas day. Blue – that may be used for feasts of The Blessed Virgin.

Dancing House- The Dancing House stands out among the Baroque, Gothic and Art Noveau buildings that defines Prague’s distinctive architectural landscape. It was designed by Croatian-Czech architect Vlado Milunic and Canadian-American architect Frank Gehry in 1992 and built on the site of a house destroyed by the US bombing of Prague in 1945. It was formerly nicknamed Fred and Ginger after dancers Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers.

Church of Our Lady before Tyn: This 14th century Gothic church is one of the most dominant features of the old town of Prague. It is most notable for its twin spires – in the city of a Hundred Spires, these are the queen spires.

On completion of the sightseeing tour, you will be transferred back to the hotel for Dinner and overnight stay.

Day 04

Prague-Czech Republic

18th August

Accommodation: To be notified
Meal Plan: Breakfast & Dinner


This day will start with a buffet breakfast at the hotel, too.

Early in the morning, you’ll leave for Nizbor Glass Factory, also known as Ruckl Crystal, which is situated just outside Prague in the small town of Nizbor along the Berounka River. Once there, we’ll take a walk around the factory and learn about all the different stages of glass production, including glass-blowing, painting, cracking and cutting.
Your guide will also describe the history of this craft in detail and how the factory came to be as famous as it is now. Your tour of the glass factory will conclude with a visit to the company store, where you can purchase a variety of glassware, from delicate hand-painted decorations to gilded, sandblasted ornaments. These will make great gifts or mementoes to remember your adventure when you’re back home.

The afternoon will be free for you to spend at leisure.

At 1700 Hrs, you will be transferred to River Vltava for a Dinner Cruise.
Step aboard the boat and enjoy the views of the city’s skyline from the water, just as the sun sets and the lights of evening flicker to life. Sip on a complimentary welcome glass of Moravian plum brandy as your boat pulls away, and enjoy the passing sights from the outdoor deck or through the panoramic windows of the inviting cabin. Behold the medieval spires, turrets and towers shining in the romantic dusk light, as they cast long, contrasting shadows across the city, and admire their reflections in the gently lapping waters. Cruise past floodlit Prague Castle, the Rudolfinum, National Museum and Monastery of St. Agnes, and take photos as you sail under the 14th century stone arches of the Charles Bridge and pass through the oldest locks on the Vltava.

Then, dig in to a sumptuous dinner buffet of delicious Czech and international cuisine. Take a seat at a shared table of six and chat with your new friends over your meal. You can purchase drinks from the boat bar (own expense).
On completion, you’ll transfer to a hotel.

Dinner and overnight stay at a Prague hotel.

Day 05

Prague/Krakow – Poland

19th August

Accommodation: To be notified
Meal Plan: Breakfast & Dinner


Buffet Breakfast at Hotel.

By 08.45 Hrs. you leave Prague and head towards Krakow which is533 KMS away with 8 Hrs. drive. On arrival, you will check-into the hotel for dinner and overnight.

Dinner and overnight in a hotel in Krakow.

KRAKOW
On the Vistula River in a valley at the foot of the Carpathian Plateau in southern Poland lies the charming and historic city of Krakow. Its Old City (Stare Miasto) is home to about six thousand Renaissance, Baroque and Gothic buildings and more than two million works of art. Krakow is the only large city Poland that remained intact during World War II and today it is a well-preserved medieval city with picturesque cobbled streets, numerous churches, museum, cafes, restaurant and bars.
The Old City is surrounded by a ring of lightly forested parkland known as the Platy, the site of the cold city walls and moat. It is overshadowed by the Wawel, the long fortified hill at its southern end. This is a symbolic place of great significance for Polish people as it is crowned by the Royal Castle and the Cathedral. Krakow’s Old City also boats an impressive central market square with the Gothic St. Mary’s Basilica. In the center of the market square is the impressive sixteenth century Renaissance cloth hall and the rest of the square is filled with countless stalls, selling numerous products from local artisans. Kazimierz, the perfectly restored Jewish Quarter offers a poignant excursion. This is a Jewish neighborhood without Jews. The 65,000 Jewish inhabitants who lived here at the start of World War II were first forced to live in appalling conditions in the Jewish Ghetto across the river in Podgorze, before eventually being exterminated in the nearby Plaszow Concentration Camp.

Day 06

Krakow-Poland

20th August

Accommodation: To be notified
Meal Plan: Breakfast & Dinner


Buffet Breakfast at hotel.

Around 09.00 Hrs we Commence on a Half day excursion to Czestochowa with Guide

After roughly 1.5 hours on the road, arrive at Auschwitz and set off on a guided tour of both the UNESCO-listed Auschwitz I and Auschwitz II-Birkenau sites. Enter the Auschwitz I compound through the gates inscribed with ‘Arbeit macht frei’ or ‘work sets one free,’ and discover how it quickly turned from a detention camp for Polish prisoners into a center for mass murder. Explore the main buildings — some still intact and some in ruins — and walk around the exhibitions that chart the fates of many of those detained here. View the dormitories and gas chambers, and see the factory areas where prisoners were forced to make munitions and other products for Germany’s war efforts. While the facts of what happened here are shocking and distressing, your guide will explain everything in the most sensitive way possible.

Częstochowa, is a city in southern Poland on the Warta River with 240,027 inhabitants as of June 2009. It has been situated in the Silesian Voivodeship (administrative division) since 1999, and was previously the capital of the Częstochowa Voivodeship (1975–1998). However, Częstochowa is historically part of Lesser Poland, not of Silesia, and before 1975 (see: Partitions of Poland), it belonged to the Kraków Voivodeship. Częstochowa is located in the Kraków-Częstochowa Upland. It is the 13th most populous city in Poland. It is the largest economic, cultural and administrative hub in the northern part of the Silesian Voivodeship.

AUSCHWITZ-BIRKENAU MUSEUM
Take a sobering tour of the World War II Auschwitz-Birkenau complex. Travel by coach to the UNESCO World Heritage compound and explore the twin concentration camp compounds with a knowledgeable guide as you learn about the Nazi Holocaust and how the camps functioned. Explore the poignant exhibition halls, and see the barracks, gas chambers and other buildings at Auschwitz I. Then, view the watchtowers, crumbled buildings and intensely moving memorials at Auschwitz II-Birkenau. Your guide will explain everything you see with care and sensitivity.
Board your coach and as you travel, watch an onboard documentary that explains the history of WWII and the Nazi Holocaust. Learn how approximately 1.5 million people — mostly Jewish, Polish and Russian prisoners — were killed at Auschwitz-Birkenau from 1940 onward, until both camps were liberated by the Allies in 1945.

Dinner and overnight at hotel in Krakow

Day 07

Krakow- Poland

21th August

Accommodation: To be notified
Meal Plan: Breakfast & Dinner


Buffet breakfast at hotel.

In the morning, commence a Tour of the Old City of Krakow with Guide. We will visit the Shrine of Divine Mercy that contains images of the Merciful Jesus, relics of St. Faustina as well as the saint’s convent chapel and her tomb. Listen to the story that will explain the Divine Mercy message and share knowledge about the life of St. Faustyna Kowalska. There will also be time to explore the basilica, which was visited by St. John Paul II in 2002and have a chance to pray by a relic of St. John Paul II in his sanctuary the Devine Mary Church in Krakow.

Some 14km southeast of Kraków, Wieliczka is famous for its deep salts mine. After a 30 minutes’ drive you will be there to begin your 2.5-hour wonder through the network of underground tunnels and labyrinths. You’ll have to take approximately 360 steps down to the mine. Down in the mine there is a specific micro climate. Due to the high iodine content it is helpful in the treatment of respiratory problems.

WIELICZKA SALT MINE

The salt mine in Wieliczka is famous for being Europe’s oldest salt mine, which has been operating for at least 700 years. Wieliczka’s salt mine is a unique tourist attraction, and is on the UNESCO World Cultural Heritage List (listed among the twelve top sites). Get lost with wonder as you make your way through the labyrinth of tunnels, pits and chambers, all hewn out by hand from solid salt. The salt-hewn formations include chapels with altarpieces and figures, while others are adorned with statues and monuments – and there are even underground lakes. The showpiece is the ornamented Chapel of St Kinga which is actually a fair-sized church measuring 54m by 18m, and 12m high. Every single element here, from chandeliers to altarpieces, is of salt. It took over 30 years (1895) for one man and then his brother to complete this underground temple, and about 20,000 tons of rock salt had to be removed. Other highlights are the salt lake in the Erazm Barącz Chamber, whose water contains 320g of salt per liter, and the 36m-high Stanisław Staszic Chamber.

Dinner and overnight at hotel in Krakow.

Day 08

Budapest – Hungary

22rd August

Accommodation: To be notified
Meal Plan: Breakfast & Dinner


Buffet Breakfast at hotel.

Around 08.45 Hrs we will leave for Budapest. Allow 7 Hours for the 380 KMS drive. No visit to Budapest is completed without a boat cruise down the River Danube taking in the sights admiring the great historical buildings of Budapest. Your evening will begin at Danube Palace in the center of Budapest. From there, your guide will show you the way to the river where you’re 1 Hour Dinner Cruise will be waiting for you. Many notable sights are showcased along the river, and admire the glowing Buda Castle and the Freedom Monument. You will also pass the Gellert Baths, where Hungarians and visitors alike come to swim and relax, as well as the Chain Bridge, a suspension bridge that spans the river and connects Buda and Pest. Enjoy your dinner while sailing.

On completion of the Dinner Cruise you will be transferred to the hotel for overnight stay.

BUDAPEST
The Paris of Central Europe, Budapest is the Queen of the Danube, a sprawling, regal city split in two halves by the mighty river. The city’s two UNESCO-listed halves, ancient Buda and modern Pest both have their charms and are linked by numerous picturesque bridges. From the Buda Castle to the Danube embankment and the sprawling Andrassy Avenue, with its impressive architecture, there is plenty to keep you busy here exploring and discovering this atmospheric city. It’s a little too big to explore only on foot, but the Pest side of the city is well laid out with broad avenues of the Parisian system, so it’s hard to get lost, and there is also comprehensive public transport. Budapest has all the charm of Western Europe at a fraction of the price. The city also has a rich Jewish heritage, so you will find the perfect balance of history and modern culture here. Voted the Best City in Europe in 2013 by Conde Nast Traveler readers and a regular in their top 3. Budapest really is a special city with activities to cater to every interest.

The Paris of Central Europe, Budapest is the Queen of the Danube, a sprawling, regal city split in two halves by the mighty river. The city’s two UNESCO-listed halves, ancient Buda and modern Pest both have their charms and are linked by numerous picturesque bridges. From the Buda Castle to the Danube Embankment and the sprawling Andrassy Avenue, with its impressive architecture, there is plenty to keep you busy here, exploring and discovering this atmospheric city. It’s a little too big to explore only on foot, but the Pest side of the city is well laid out with broad avenues of the Parisian system, so it’s hard to get lost, and there is also comprehensive public transport. Budapest has all the charm of Western Europe at a fraction of the price. Here you can taste excellent wines produced throughout the region, and even enjoy Michelin-star dining. We can offer you more than enough exciting activities in the city, from a visit to the incredible Parliament building to a boat cruise with dinner, or an exploration of Budapest’s communist past. The city also has a rich Jewish heritage, so you’ll find the perfect balance of history and modern culture here. Voted Best City in Europe in 2013 by Condé Nast Traveler readers and a regular in their top 3, Budapest really is a special city with activities to cater to every interest.

Day 09

Budapest – Hungary/Bratislava-Slovakia

23rd August

Accommodation: To be notified
Meal Plan: Breakfast & Dinner


Buffet Full Breakfast at hotel.

By 08.00 Hrs – Commence on a half day tour of Budapest with Guide. Budapest is really “two cities”, “Buda and Pest that are split by the Danube River. There is much more to visit on the Pest side of Budapest. Start you day by touring Buda: Fisherman’s Bastion, Matthias Church and Buda Castle. These are some of Budapest’s most popular sights and from here you will get some of the best views over the city. Take the funicular down to the Szechenyi Chain Bridge, another Budapest icon. Walk across the Szechenyi Brdige to the Pest side of Budapest. Take a peek inside the Four Seasons Hotel, also known as the Gresham Palace…this place is beautiful! It’s worth a quick look. From Gresham Palace, it is just a short walk along a pedestrian-only street to St. Istvan’s Basilica, a Roman Catholic Basilica. Tour the Basilica and if you have the energy, climb the dome for more views over Budapest. Walk back to the Danube by way of the pedestrian street, turn right once you get to the Danube River and walk along the promenade, in a few blocks you will arrive at “Shotes on the Danube”, a memorial to Jewish people who were shot and killed during World War II. This is a very important piece of history in Budapest and should not be missed. Continue your walk along the Danube to Parliament, another gorgeous Budapest building. Budapest is now rates as one of the finest cities in Europe for scenic beauty and with Danube River humming through the city that add much glamour to the beauty of Budapest.

On completion of the tour, you will be transferred to Bratislava hotel.

FISHERMEN’S BASTION: The Fishermen’s Bastion was built between 1895 and 1902 on the site of the old fish market in Buda. The architect Frigyes Schulek, who was also responsible for the neo-Gothic conversion of St. Matthew’s Church, based the building’s conical towers on the tents of the Magyar people.

THE CHAIN BRIDGE: The oldest of the nine bridges in Budapest is the Chain Bridge. Preparations for the first piers began on July 28, 1840, with wooden pickets first being driven into the bank to cordon off the construction site. The neoclassical construction is still supported by two triumphal arch-like buttresses that contain the iron chains of the bridge body, which measures a total of 375 M.

PARLIAMENT: The parliament building with its magnificent staircase is based on its counterpart in London and was built between 1885 and 1904 according to plans by Imre Steindl.

ST MATTHEW’S CHURCH: Construction of St. Matthew’s took place between 1255 and 1269 and was commissioned by King Bela IV. King Louis the Great converted it into a Gothic hall church with a nave and two side aisles at the turn of the 15th century. King Matthias Corvinus then expanded the church with a five-floor tower and the royal oratorio in 1470.

Day 10

Bratislava- Slovakia /Vienna-Austria

24th August

Accommodation: To be notified
Meal Plan: Breakfast & Dinner


Buffet Breakfast at hotel.

Commence on a half a day tour of Vienna with a local guide. Take a stroll around Maria-Theresien-Platz, a public square named after the Empress Maria Theresa the female ruler of the Habsburgs and reformer of public education. A little walk from this square takes you to Burgring on the Ringstrasse – the most beautiful boulevard in the world that features some of the most prominent must-see sights in Vienna, such as the City Hall and the State Opera. Visit the Austrian Parliament building. A brief walk from the Parliament will take you to the Rathaus or Vienna’s City Hall, an incredible Gothic styled monumental building from the late 1800’s. The Spanish Riding School is one of the most impressive historic buildings in Vienna, not just for its style and stature but for the role it played throughout Vienna’s imperial past.
In the afternoon you will head out to the beautiful baroque Schonbrunn Palace, the summer residence of the Hapsburgs and admire the stunning architecture and be swept away with the opulent history of this 18th century building. For those who have been to Versailles, you may experience déjà vu, as these two residences are very similar. Once the summer retreat of the Imperial family, visitors can now take a tour around its grand rooms and walk through the huge estate to learn about the day to day life of the former residents of this historic palace.

VIENNA
Vienna is a timeless city of high culture, grand cafes, and breathtaking architecture and more, all set on the banks of the majestic Danube River. The moment you set foot in the city you will see why Vienna’s center is on the UNESCO World Heritage list. Often regarded as the world capital of music, Vienna is the place where Beethoven and Mozart made history. Even today a visit to the opera or a classical music performance at one of the city’s sublime concert halls is an unforgettable experience. The center of Vienna, St. Stephen’s Square is dominated by the impressive gothic cathedral of the same name. Inside you will find a rich collection of artistic treasures and the view from the tower is well worth the climb, offering amazing views over the city. But the cathedral is only one of the most visible attractions in Vienna. Do not miss the magnificent Schonbrunn Palace and the imperial Hofburg.

On completion of the visit to the Palace, around 1800 Hours, transfer to Vienna Airport for your flight at 2240 hours.

Day 11

Colombo

25th August


Arrive in Colombo.

Cost per person

Adult Rs 345,000 Per Person
Child under 12 years Rs 335,000 Per Person
Single Supplement Rs. 75,000/- Per Person

In the event any government taxes/VAT/levies are introduced, it will be passed on to clients.

Included on Tour

  • Cost of Air Passage on Economy Class
  • Accommodation Twin Sharing – ¾ Star Hotels
  • Daily American Breakfast/Dinner at Hotels/Restaurants
  • Airport Transfers
  • Motor Coach with Driver – A/C Coach
  • English speaking Guide for Sightseeing Tours
  • Road Toll Fees
  • Entrance to selected Attractions/Sights

Exclusions

  • Personal Expenses – Laundry/Telephone etc.
  • Porterage at hotels, Exchange fluctuations
  • All what is not included
  • Schengen Visa fee/Travel Insurance
  • Tips to Guides/Driver – Euro 6/- Per Person per day
  • Beverages with Meals/Lunch

Payment Terms

Rs. 150,000/- deposit with booking. Balance to be paid within 60 days prior to departure. Payment guide lines to be adhered. Any discounts offered strictly subject to payments made as per guidelines. Exchange fluctuations may apply. We have the right to change package price if deposit/final payments are not effected as per above deadlines.

Other Conditions:

Entry Visas – You will be required to have a Multiple Schengen Visa. We will assist and co-ordinate in the documentation. Schengen visa require considerable time and we recommend that you commence documentation early at least 8/10weeks prior to departure. Visa process will not be undertaken until documentation is completed. You must apply for Visas 2 months prior to departure.

Deviation

We are working on a Group Fare. Therefore you will be required to travel IN/OUT together as a Group. However, in the event you need to deviate from the group at the end of the tour and travel to another destination, a charge of EURO 450/- will be applicable. All such deviations will be subject to availability of seats. Generally we do not encourage deviations. You are required to travel IN/OUT with the group.

Cancellations

In the event you cancel your tour following voluntary amounts will be applicable

120 – 90 days prior to departure No charge
90 – 60 days prior to departure Rs. 50,000
60 – 45 days prior to departure Rs. 75,000
45 – 30 days prior to departure Rs. 100,000
30 Days prior to departure No Refund

Please Note

  • Prices subject to change. Conditions apply. Late Payments subject to 20% interest
  • Any new government Taxes, Levies, VAT which may be introduced if applicable will be passed on to clients.
  • Once you make an advance payment the passengers are not allowed shift to another tour
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