Sicily Tour: Art & Archaeology

Sicily Tour: Art & Archaeology

September 2 – 16, 2022 | William Tronzo and Gail Feigenbaum
Join Far Horizons Archaeological and Cultural Trips on a 15-day journey around Sicily. Here, monumental evidence of waves of conquering armies covers the landscape. As we circle this lovely isle, view marvels from the past and beauties of the present – Syracuse, Agrigento, Segesta, Cefalù, and Taormina.

Ireland Tour: The Archaeology of Éire

Ireland Tour: The Archaeology of Éire

June 11 – 26, 2022 | Enda O’Flaherty
The Emerald Isle has a rich history dating back over 9,000 years, when Mesolithic hunter-gatherers migrated to the island. The various populations that have inhabited this territory have all left their imprint on the history of this fascinating country! Today Ireland is home to the greatest surviving concentration of field monuments in Europe. Enjoy Neolithic, Bronze Age, Iron Age, Early Christian, Medieval, Early Modern and Modern sites!

Eastern Turkey Tour

Eastern Turkey Tour

May 13 – 28, 2022 | Jennifer Tobin
Rugged, beautiful eastern Turkey offers the adventurer a fascinating past and a cornucopia of historical monuments – the Armenian capital of Ani; the stunning tomb of King Antiochus I on the top Nemrud Mountain; Zeugma’s stunning mosaics; Ayanis, the ancient capital of Urartu; Göbeklitepe dating back to 12,000 years ago; and Diyarbakır, one of the oldest cities in the world.

Western Turkey Tour

Western Turkey Tour

May 28 – June 13, 2022 | Charles Stewart
Far Horizons offers 12 participants an incredible 17-day archaeological tour that includes eight UNESCO World Heritage Sites and specially arranged private tours with archaeologists at four of the most important archaeological projects in the eastern Mediterranean – Hattusa, Ephesus, Aspendos, and Troy.

Tour Central Mexico’s Toltec Heritage

Tour Central Mexico’s Toltec Heritage

April 30 – May 10, 2022 | Stanley Guenter
The Toltecs are the most mysterious and controversial group from ancient Mesoamerica and the interpretation of their importance to the greater cultural traditions of this region have ranged from seeing them as the “mother culture”, from which all others sprang, to a group that didn’t even exist historically, and were nothing but a figment of the Aztec imagination.