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Select your travel style--whether it's our signature expeditions, our active outdoors adventures, or our lower-priced journeys. Or choose how you want to travel: by train or small ship, on an expedition geared for photographers or for families, and more.

Small Ship Trips

Small Ship Voyages

Take to the sea aboard one of the six ships of the National Geographic–Lindblad fleet and explore the Galápagos, Alaska, and more with a team of experts.
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Land Trips

Land Trips

Our land trips are designed to immerse you in fascinating cultures and draw out the uniqueness of each destination through enriching and authentic experiences.
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Private Jet Trips

Private Jet Trips

Experience fascinating places as far-flung as Easter Island and Marrakech on one epic journey, traveling with a team of experts in the comfort of a VIP-configured jet.
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Adventures

Active Adventures

Explore by foot, by camel or kayak, or even by dogsled on an active adventure that combines spectacular places, physical challenge, and cultural interaction.
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Journeys

Journeys

Our newest small-group trips, provided in partnership with G Adventures, blend fun, hands-on exploration with meaningful cultural encounters, as well as more free time and choices, all for an unbeatable value.
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Photography

Photography

Improve your photography skills with the guidance of a National Geographic photographer— whether you’re traveling through Japan or heading out on shoots during an intensive weekend workshop in New York City.
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Private Expeditions

Private Expeditions

Explore independently—with all the benefits of traveling with National Geographic—on a private trip with the travel companions and dates of your choosing.
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Train Trips

Train Trips

Wind through dramatic mountain scenery or observe scenes of everyday life, experiencing the world through the nostalgic lens of train travel.
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Family Trips

Family Trips

Introduce your family to the magic of travel on trips designed for travelers of all ages that combine learning, discovery, and fun.
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Student Trips

Student Expeditions

Send your high school or middle school student on assignment with National Geographic to explore inspiring destinations in depth alongside our experts and trip leaders.
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National Geographic Experts

 

A world-class team of experts will accompany each expedition to share their knowledge and insights with you and bring each destination to life. Listed below are some of the experts and the departure date(s) they will be joining.

Nevada Wier
Photographer

Nevada Wier is a multiple-award-winning photographer specializing in documenting the remote corners and cultures of the world. Her journeys have taken her to many of the planet’s deserts, mountains, and urban jungles. Nevada’s work has appeared in National Geographic magazine, as well as Geo, National Geographic Traveler, Outdoor Photographer, Outside, Smithsonian, and numerous other publications. She is a Fellow of the Explorer’s Club and a member of the Women’s Geographic Society.

Departure Dates
  • Dec 27, 2016 - Jan 19, 2017
  • Dec 28, 2017 - Jan 20, 2018

Gregory Anderson
Anthropologist

National Geographic Society Explorer Gregory Anderson is a linguist and head of scientific research for the Society’s Enduring Voices Project, which documents endangered languages and cultures around the world. Gregory is an experienced fieldworker, and has worked on-site with speakers of languages on every inhabited continent. He has authored ten books and more than 75 academic articles and was featured, along with National Geographic Explorer David Harrison, in the acclaimed documentary film The Linguists.

Departure Dates
  • Dec 27, 2016 - Jan 19, 2017

Jack Daulton
Art Historian

Jack Daulton is a popular lecturer on the cultural history of non-Western civilizations and has been an expert on trips to more than 50 countries. His research has focused on the art and architecture of Asia and Africa as well as the study of Buddhism, Hinduism, and Islam. Jack is also an attorney with a focus on international law relating to the preservation and conservation of the world’s cultural heritage. In a widely reported 1995 federal case, he recovered a thousand-year-old sculpture that had been stolen from a temple in Southeast Asia.

Departure Dates
  • Dec 27, 2016 - Jan 19, 2017
  • Mar 19 - Apr 11, 2017
  • Oct 01 - 24, 2017
  • Dec 28, 2017 - Jan 20, 2018

Peter Hillary
Adventurer, Author

When Peter Hillary first climbed Mount Everest in 1990, he and his father, Sir Edmund Hillary—who made the first ascent of Mount Everest in 1953—became the first father and son to reach the summit of the world's highest mountain. Among Peter's 40 mountaineering expeditions, he participated in a 2002 National Geographic-sponsored ascent and film on Mount Everest. He is the author of six books on mountaineering and does charitable work to assist the local people of the Mount Everest region in Nepal.

Departure Dates
  • Jan 22 - Feb 14, 2017

David Harrison
Anthropologist

Anthropologist and linguist David Harrison is a National Geographic Fellow and a co-director of the Society’s Enduring Voices Project, which documents endangered languages and cultures around the world. He has done extensive fieldwork with indigenous communities from Siberia and Mongolia to Peru, India, and Australia. His global research is the subject of the acclaimed documentary film The Linguists, and his work has been featured in numerous publications including The New York Times, USA Today, and Science.

Departure Dates
  • Jan 22 - Feb 14, 2017

Kirt Kempter
Geologist, Naturalist

A Fulbright fellow and a gifted educator, Kirt Kempter has spent most of his career as a field geologist, studying volcanic provinces in North, Central, and South America, as well as Iceland. He has published numerous articles and geologic maps, and participated in the geologic training of NASA astronaut candidates. He has also led educational expeditions to places all around the world, from Antarctica to the high Arctic. He looks forward to sharing his insights on the stunning destinations and landscapes we will visit, including the Andes, the Pacific Islands, the Indian subcontinent, the Himalayan mountains, and East Africa’s Rift Valley.

Departure Dates
  • Jan 22 - Feb 14, 2017

Michael Melford
Photographer

National Geographic photographer Michael Melford has produced more than a dozen feature stories for National Geographic magazine and more than 30 for National Geographic Traveler, including eight covers. Some of Michael’s recent assignments have focused on Russia, Israel, and North America’s national parks. He has produced photography for eight books for National Geographic, including three on Alaska, his favorite being Treasures of Alaska, for which he spent four months traveling to every corner of the state. When not shooting for National Geographic, Michael enjoys giving seminars and workshops on photography and sharing both his love of nature and his extensive knowledge.

Departure Dates
  • Jan 22 - Feb 14, 2017

Massimo Bassano
Photographer

Born and raised in Italy, photojournalist Massimo Bassano has published his work in National Geographic Traveler and on the National Geographic website, as well as in numerous European publications. He regularly teaches National Geographic photography workshops in Tuscany and Venice. His acclaimed photography book The Color of Silence detailed the 12 weeks he spent in a little-known Italian monastery. Massimo has also traveled and photographed extensively in Europe and Africa. A veteran of numerous Around the World by Private Jet trips, Massimo frequently joins photography and other expeditions for National Geographic, and is a favorite with the Society's travelers.

Departure Dates
  • Mar 19 - Apr 11, 2017

Carroll Dunham
Anthropologist

Medical anthropologist Carroll Dunham has resided in the Himalaya for the past 25 years and currently resides in Nepal. An expert in Himalayan cultures, she is passionate about sacred geography, pilgrimage, and indigenous medicinal plants. Carroll has written four books and produced films for National Geographic, PBS, and the BBC. She is also the director of Wild Earth, an organization that works with rural Nepalese women who create handcrafted products to generate income. She and her family have spent the last ten summers living with nomads in central Mongolia.

Departure Dates
  • Mar 19 - Apr 11, 2017

Don Belt
Foreign Correspondent, Editor

Don Belt has traveled to some 80 countries over the past three decades, working as a writer and editor for National Geographic. As foreign editor of the magazine from 1998 to 2010, Don helped to guide the Society's coverage of topics ranging from weapons of mass destruction and terrorism to the geopolitics of Water and the legacy of colonialism in the Middle East. Don has authored major National Geographic articles on Lawrence of Arabia, Syria, Iraq, Pakistan, India, Bangladesh, Mongolia, Arab Christians, Russia's Lake Baikal, Israel's Galilee, Petra, Sweden, Baja California, the Jordan River, the World of Islam, and Cold War science in the Russian Arctic. Since retiring in 2011, Don has continued to write for the magazine while teaching Journalism at the University of Richmond. He also serves as University Outreach director for the Out of Eden Walk, presenting workshops for educators on this National Geographic-supported global journalism project.

Departure Dates
  • Oct 01 - 24, 2017

Jay Dickman
Photographer

Pulitzer Prize–winning photographer Jay Dickman has worked in photojournalism for more than 35 years, covering topics as diverse as the war in El Salvador, the Olympics, national political conventions, six Super Bowls, the 40th anniversary of the bombing of Hiroshima, and Shirley MacLaine. A popular photo instructor and expedition leader, he lived for three months in a Stone Age village in Papua New Guinea and spent a week under the Arctic ice in a nuclear attack sub on assignments for National Geographic magazine. He has also published five books and numerous articles for National Geographic Traveler, LIFE, Condé Nast Traveler, Time, Sports Illustrated, and Forbes.

Departure Dates
  • Oct 01 - 24, 2017

William Saturno
Educator, Archaeologist

Archaeologist William Saturno is a National Geographic Explorer specializing in early civilizations. He has received numerous grants from the Society to support his ongoing excavations of ancient Maya murals in Guatemala. His breakthrough discovery at San Bartolo of the oldest intact Maya murals yet found became the focus of the National Geographic magazine articles "The Sistine Chapel of the Early Maya" in December 2003 and "The Dawn of Maya Gods and Kings" in January 2006. The June 2012 issue described his recent unearthing of murals at Xultún. Outside of Mesoamerica, Bill has conducted archaeological research in the American Southwest, Bolivia, Cambodia, and most recently on the North Coast of Peru. He has taught university courses that encompass major archeological and historical sites all over the world.

Departure Dates
  • Dec 28, 2017 - Jan 20, 2018