If taking a cruise to Antarctica wasn’t exciting enough on its own, one operator is now offering couples a chance to tie the knot during the voyage.
Atlas Ocean Voyages recently announced that it is offering a wedding package aboard one of its Antarctica cruises next February.
The cruise — which is aboard the operator’s new ship, World Navigator — sets sail on Valentine’s Day 2022 and the “Happily Ever Atlas” package is available to couples who want to get married or renew their vows during the 9-day voyage, the announcement said.
CDC ‘HOPEFUL’ THAT CRUISES CAN RESUME BY MID-SUMMER, BUTTIGIEG SAYS
The wedding package includes custom announcements and thank you cards, an officiant, bachelor and bachelorette parties onboard, a professional wedding photographer, a wedding cake, flowers, honeymoon spa treatments and the $650 marriage license fee to be married in the British Antarctic Territory, according to the company.
VIRGIN VOYAGES PLANS TRIPS FOR UK PORTS AS SAILING IN US REMAINS UNCERTAIN
Couples will be able to choose to get married on Antarctica itself, on a private zodiac, or somewhere onboard the ship.
According to the announcement, the wedding package is complimentary for guests who booked the cruise in advance. The cruise itself costs upwards of $9,699 per person, according to the website.
CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP
“Antarctica is the most coveted bucket-list destination and Atlas Ocean Voyages is delivering the Seventh Continent in the most distinctive and memorable way,” Alberto Aliberti, Atlas Ocean Voyages’ president said in a statement. “World Navigator’s Happy Ever Atlas voyage will offer couples the most unique setting to exchange their vows for a wedding day they will never forget.”
CLICK HERE TO SIGN UP FOR OUR LIFESTYLE NEWSLETTER
Whether they’re getting married or not, passengers will start their journey on a private charter flight from Orlando, Florida, to Ushuaia, Argentina.
There, they will board World Navigator — which holds a maximum of 196 guests — and will sail through the Drake Passage to the South Shetland Islands before heading to Antarctica itself.