We are not alone!Day 2 at sea, the weather is fantastic, an 8 knot wind from NW, our speed is approx. 6 knots by engine and large sail, course 96 degrees. The seasickness has now gone and there are 100% smiles on all of the faces onboard. There isn't a single ship or sign of human activity around us; we are now about 200 nautical miles east of the Falkland Islands. But there is no shortage of wildlife! We have already been lucky enough to have visits from the enormous Wandering Albatross, they skim the surface of sea, gaining airlift from the waves, and we hardly ever see them flap their wings. There are also plenty Blackbrow Albatross and Cape Petrels. The latter is supposedly a common sight in the southern hemisphere. In the sea today, we have seen dolphins; a pod of Hourglass Dolphins followed us for about an hour and thrilled us with their swimming and acrobatics in front of, beside and around the bow. We are extremely lucky with the high pressure hanging over South Georgia right now, it is giving us some wonderful 5-8 degrees of sun, and it is actually sun. Chris reckons that we have about another day before we cross the the Antarctic convergence, the line that marks the division in the Southern Ocean current. That is where the sea temperature drops and we can expect to meet icebergs. The radar was turned on last night to be on the safe side.