The luxury mega-yacht called The Harmony V is 56 metres long and 8.4 metres wide. It offers a spacious lounge with a bar that leads to a stylish dining area. If you prefer alfresco eating, the 200-metre sundeck offers a shaded dining area and a bar, as well as sun chairs in which to relax.
With four categories of cabin, there is something to suit everyone, all of which offer large sea-view windows, an en-suite bathroom and all the essentials. The Harmony V has 25 cabins and a crew of 18 people, so it offers a good customer experience.
Why we like the Harmony V
We only specialise in small cruise ships and the Harmony V is just this. Small enough to swim off the back and an ambience of holidaying amongst a group of friends. Visit the sites without hordes of cruise ship passengers and visit smaller islands that are untouched by the larger cruise ships.
When sailing, stop off at secluded bays and swim, snorkel or kayak to your heart's content. The water is accessed by a ladder and life jackets are provided. Onshore excursions include exploring the ports of Kea, Tourlos, Rethymnon and Hydra. Explore the historical gems of Delos, Knossos, Monemvassia and Nafplion, and the walled palace of Agamemnon.
This luxury mega yacht has been fully refurbished in 2009, the ship has the capacity for only 49 people when full with a crew size of 18 people, ensuring constantly high customer service. There are four decks, with cabins on either Upper Deck or Main Deck, all with large windows and air conditioning, choice of twin or queen size beds, mod cons with fridge, flat screen TV and ensuites.
- A spacious lounge with an American bar with large windows providing beautiful Greek Island views
- The swimming platform on the Harmony V stern allows for easy water access and a wide range of sea-related activities
- Onboard mini spa offering massage and beauty treatments
A roundtrip from Marina Zeas at Piraeus, the major port for Athens.
" On busier islands like Santorini and Mykonos, watching 3000 passengers queuing in the heat for tenders made us feel so smug that we could wander on and off our ship in the harbour at any time we chose."