Arrival in Rostock, then welcome and instruction on the ship. After bringing your luggage on board, we navigate in the direction of the southern Danish islands to Gedser. Gedser is a city with a short but eventful history. Almost in the Wild West style, the place was created by its function as a border, ferry and railway junction.
After breakfast, it's time to leave Gedser. The trip will take you to Nysted on the island of Lolland. The city is located on the Nysted Lagoon, which has formed from the last ice age as a so-called tunnel valley. While the rest of Lolland is flat, the landscape on the northwest is quite hilly, like a band, this hilly area stretches across the island.
The ship takes course on Rodby today which is located in Lolland.
In the city are stores and merchants' houses, which testify to the history as a port city. The Kaufmannshof Willers Gård in Vestergade 1 dates back to 1729 and has been home to tourist information since the 1990s. A column in the Nørregade indicates the water level that was reached during the storm surge of 1872.
Today the journey takes you across the Baltic Sea to Fehmarn. It is located between Mecklenburg and Lübeck Bay on one side and Kiel and Flensburg Fjord on the other side.
The island is ideal as a stopover or departure port for beautiful sailing trips on the Baltic Sea. Their harbors are correspondingly well-visited, depending on size, with rather bustling activity or relaxed maneuvers.
Burgtiefe is the largest marina on the island of Fehmarn. You can watch the hustle and bustle in the harbor all day long.
After a last beautiful sailing day on the Baltic Sea, the ship sails back to Rostock. Arriving at the port, clearing the decks and your school trip is coming to an end.
|Albert Johannes||Hendrika Bartelds||Minerva||Stortemelk|
|Ethel von Brixham||Larus||Poolster||Zuiderzee|