Ecuador, Santa Cruz, Isabella,
Tours and Activities All Inclusive
Take a vacation for yourself,
Before the Holidays
Experience an unforgettable adventure with strong people who create their own story to create their best life. We provide aid to native communities by empowering impoverished families to become economically independent. Come join the adventure, and be apart of this beautiful movement.
All Inclusive GALAPAGOS Vacation! November 6-15th. Explore the stunning Galapagos from snorkeling with sea turtles to hiking through volcanic landscapes, this trip package includes everything you need for an unforgettable experience. You'll stay in comfortable accommodations, enjoy delicious meals, and have access to a variety of activities. Plus, our knowledgeable guides will be with you every step of the way to ensure you get the most out of your trip.
Galapagos Wildlife in November
A Galapagos wildlife highlight in November is that you may get to see sea lion pups starting to play in the water. The sea lions are born in August, but they start really venturing into the sea by November.
The pups are particularly playful, and they enjoy playing with the humans who are snorkeling in the water as they are very curious. This can be a fabulous, once in a lifetime experience.
In the eastern Isles, sea lions may well still be breeding, even though there are pups already. It is also the breeding season for various Galapagos birds. In particular, the brown noddy tern breeds during November, as does the band-rumped storm petrel.
Other birds that you might see nesting in the Galapagos Islands during this time are various types of booby. In fact the blue footed booby, red footed booby and Nazca booby all nest during November. Frigate birds also nest during this period, and so do flamingos.
Galapagos Activities in November
One of the great things about visiting the Galapagos Islands in November is that you can do the same activities as during the rest of the year. However, water-based activities are particularly good in November. This is because the water is still a little on the cold side which means that the Humboldt current is pushing plenty of nutrients into the water around the islands.
This is good for both snorkeling and diving because it means there is a lot of marine wildlife present around the islands at this time – and marine wildlife brings other wildlife and birds to the area too.
The downside is that the visibility in the water is not as good as it could be, but it is possible to have some really special snorkeling and diving experiences at this time.
However, as the water is cooler than at other times of the year, you might want to bring a wetsuit for snorkeling.