Caspian Odyssey by Private Train: Eastbound

Caspian Odyssey by Private Train: Eastbound

Board the luxury Golden Eagle private train for an exploration of the countries on both the western and the eastern shores of the Caspian Sea. With their unique place in history at the crossroads of trade, religion, language, and the arts, these countries host fascinating modern cultures as well as some of the earth’s most ancient and ageless architecture. Read More


The Silk Route ‘Stans by Private Train: Eastbound

The Silk Route ‘Stans by Private Train: Eastbound

Covering the Central Asian portion of the 21-day Silk Route by Private Train between Moscow and Almaty, this journey provides the perfect vantage point from which to appreciate the dramatic contrasts of this region, stretching from European Russia to Almaty, Kazakhstan, and visiting five UNESCO sites along the way. You can make the epic journey aboard the exclusive Golden Eagle private train, which will carry you in style and comfort where camels used to trudge.A westbound Almaty to Moscow departure is also available. Read More


The Silk Route by Private Train: Westbound

The Silk Route by Private Train: Westbound

The Princes of Muscovy traded precious furs – sable, ermine and fox – for the silks of China that reached their borders on the backs of swaying camels along the old Silk Road. Today you can make the epic journey along the Silk Road aboard comfortable private trains instead of, as in the old days, hazarding the wild deserts and fierce tribes of Central Asia with a caravan of well-armed merchants. An eastbound Moscow to Beijing departure is also available. A shorter version of this trip, The Silk Route ‘Stans by Private Train is also available from Almaty to Moscow as well as eastbound, Moscow to Almaty. Read More


Central Asian Epic Overland Adventure

Central Asian Epic Overland Adventure

Get a taste of the incredible diversity along the Silk Road. Discover Kyrgyz nomads in the highlands, as well as the classic architecture of UNESCO-listed Samarkand and Bukhara. Overnight in a yurt camp and drive over 12,000-foot Torugart Pass into Western China. Browse the incredible Kashgar Animal Market, enjoy a meal in an Uzbek home, visit a silk master’s private workshop and have lunch at a ceramics master’s studio.Trip currently not available. Call for more information.Read More


The Silk Route ‘Stans by Private Train: Westbound

The Silk Route ‘Stans by Private Train: Westbound

Covering the portion of the 21-day Silk Road by Private Train between Moscow and Almaty, this journey provides the perfect vantage point from which to appreciate the dramatic contrasts of this region, stretching from Almaty, Kazakhstan to European Russia, visiting several UNESCO sites along the way. Read More


The Silk Route by Private Train: Eastbound

The Silk Route by Private Train: Eastbound

The Princes of Muscovy traded precious furs – sable, ermine and fox – for the silks of China that reached their borders on the backs of swaying camels along the old Silk Road. Today you can make the epic journey between Beijing and Moscow on a comfortable private train instead of, as in the old days, hazarding the wild deserts and fierce tribes of Central Asia with a caravan of well-armed merchants. The Silk Road route operates from Beijing to Moscow and vice versa. Read More


Journey Through Central Asia: The Five ‘Stans

Journey Through Central Asia: The Five ‘Stans

More than 2,000 years ago, the great trade routes that linked Europe and China opened Central Asia to foreign cultures, customs and religions. Join a modern-day caravan on an epic journey to five of these exotic countries – Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Uzbekistan, Tajikistan and Turkmenistan. Read More


Silk Route Odyssey: Caravan Across Uzbekistan

Silk Route Odyssey: Caravan Across Uzbekistan

The center of Central Asia, Uzbekistan is home to three of the most renowned of the Silk Road oases — Samarkand, Bukhara and Khiva. Journey through these UNESCO Sites, the incredible Savitsky Museum in Nukus and the lush Fergana Valley, where Central Asia's silk production began with two cocoons hidden in the headdress of a royal Chinese bride. Read More