Seattle to Victoria Overnight with Royal BC Museum

Starting From 2 Days / 1 Night

Visit British Columbia’s premier museum on your Victoria overnight vacation and discover more about the naturally and culturally rich area. Through unique galleries, the Royal BC Museum showcases the human and natural history of British Columbia and temporary exhibits from other countries and cultures. Outstanding displays of authentic artifacts and specimens are displayed in highly realistic settings, giving visitors of all ages the experience of another time and place.

Kids Ride FREE mid-week (Sun – Wed) now through May 16, 2017*

About This Trip

Available

Year Round

Duration

2 days / 1 night minimum

What's Included

  • Round trip Victoria Clipper cruise between Seattle and Victoria
  • 1 night Victoria hotel
  • Royal BC Museum Admission
  • All applicable taxes

Notes

Photography, filming, videotaping and sketching is allowed with certain restrictions

Donation coat check available

Guests cannot bring bags larger than 16"x12"x6" but items within bag may be transferred into a museum provided carrier
(exceptions for health and safety purposes)

*Kids Ride Free promotion good for children ages 1-11 and only good with Clipper hotel package. One child per paying adult. Each additional child is half of adult fare.

Terms

Pricing in USD and may vary based on actual travel dates

Best available rates based on 7-day minimum advance purchase

Passport, Passport Card or EDL required when crossing an international border

A port and security fee may be added to all Seattle / Victoria fares

Subject to change

Day 1

Seattle to Victoria, plus Royal BC Museum admission

Your Victoria vacation begins by boarding a Victoria Clipper high-speed catamaran at Pier 69 in downtown Seattle. Arrive in Victoria’s historic Inner Harbour, just a short walk or cab ride to the Royal BC Museum. Choose to see the museum on the first day or at any other point during your Victoria visit.

Day 2

Free time in Victoria & return to Seattle via Clipper ferry

Today, have the morning to go shopping, eat at one of Victoria’s coffee shops or restaurants and explore the city before returning to Seattle mid-morning or in the early evening.

To enhance your visit, consider adding on one of the following activities, at time of booking:

For more ideas, see 50 things to do in Victoria.

For help customizing your Victoria vacation package, please call Clipper Vacations at 1-800-888-2535.

Royal BC Museum Exhibits

Temporary exhibition produced in partnership with the Field Museum of Chicago:

Mammoths: Giants of the Ice Age
June 3 to December 31, 2016

Step back 1.8 million years in time and walk among massive, 14 foot tall mammoths and mastodons that used to roam the earth. During this rare exhibit you will be able to learn more about these mighty beasts, trek through the ancient landscapes where they once lived and get an interactive look at these magnificent mammals with the opportunity to touch mammoth tucks, mastodon teeth as well as explore a collection of fossils, casts and more.

New permanent exhibition

Our Living Languages: First Peoples’ voices in BC

The Royal BC Museum worked in partnership with the First Peoples’ Cultural Council (FPCC) to develop a 2,900 square meter exhibition called “Our Living Languages.” The exhibit calls attention to the Royal BC Museum’s strategic focus on British Columbia’s stories, with a special emphasis on the place of First Nations in those stories.
Many visitors to the exhibition will be surprised to learn that British Columbia is home to 34 unique First Nations languages, making it the most linguistically diverse region in Canada. The exhibition provides visitors with the opportunity to learn more about the complexity of these languages and the people who are working tirelessly to document and revitalize them.
Although all First Nations languages in the province have experienced significant disruption from the history of colonialism, many have a strong and growing core of fluent speakers. Visitors to the exhibition will come to a new realization about the importance of language diversity and the renewed future for First Nations languages.

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