One of the best seas in the entire world, as you may already know, is the Mediterranean. With cristal clear waters, white sands and beautiful beaches, The Mediterranean lives up to his paradise fame. On this particular article, however, we will be talking about sailing over the coasts of Greece with one of our yacht charter providers. Let see what they have to say about it.
Should you Rent a Motor or a Sailing Yacht?
Norwegian Cruise Line has been named Europeâs Leading Cruise Line for the seventh consecutive year by the World Travel Awards.
The annual awards, held in Athens, Greece, recognise travel companies for delivering an outstanding customer experience and are voted for by travel agents and consumers worldwide.
Norwegian, which has been honoured with the accolade since 2008, has for the third consecutive year deployed four Freestyle Cruising vessels in Europe this summer, offering an array of sailings ranging from four to fourteen nights.Â The company will deploy its largest ship, Norwegian Epic, year-round in Europe beginning next summer.
âReceiving this award for an unprecedented seventh year in a row is a testament to Norwegianâs unique cruise experience, and our wide variety of exciting itinerary options,â said Kevin Sheehan, chief executive, Norwegian Cruise Line.
You can find quite a bunch of sailing and motor yachts for rent in the Greek coasts. But also, different sizes and dimensions of charter yachts are also available. For example, see this solar powered yacht that is available for rent or for lease in the Greek coasts:
The joint archaeological mission, conducted by Geneva University in collaboration with the Swiss School of Archaeology, the Hellenic Centre for Marine Research and the Marine Antiquities Ephorate, aims to explore and map the topography of a submerged prehistoric settlement in the Argolic Gulf.
An official welcoming ceremony for the MS âTÃ»ranor PlanetSolarâ is planned in Corinth on Friday morning, where the crew will show a small group of visitors around the interior.
The vessel, built in Germany and currently used as a floating marine research laboratory by Geneva University, was launched on March 31, 2010, and in May 2012 became the first-ever solar electric vehicle to circumnavigate the globe. It is covered in over 500 square metres of solar panels generating 93 kW, which connect to the two electric motors in each hull, and carries 8.5 tons of lithium-ion batteries, while it can reach speeds of up to 14 knots.