Voyager of the Seas Overview
In 1999, when Royal Caribbean's 3,114-passenger Voyager of the Seas entered service as the largest cruise ship in the world, it was heralded as the most revolutionary vessel ever built, forever changing the world of cruising with such never-before-seen features as an ice skating rink/TV studio/concert arena, rock-climbing wall, in-line skating track, horizontal atrium (now known as the Royal Promenade), and inside cabins with a view.
The rock-climbing walls are now aboard every Royal Caribbean ship, and the ice skating rink and other features can also be enjoyed on the line's other four Voyager-class ships, three Freedom-class ships and pair of Oasis-class vessels, but Voyager of the Seas is still mind boggling, memorable and exciting -- isn't that what they say about the first of anything this revolutionary?
Voyager of the Seas Fellow Passengers
Royal Caribbean generally appeals to a broad range of folks of all ages -- but with one characteristic in common: This ship is designed for the activity-minded. It also attracts a high percentage of families.
Voyager of the Seas Dress Code
During the day, dress is casual. Evenings are either casual, smart casual or formal. On casual nights, suggested attire is sports shirts and slacks for men and sundresses or pants for women. On smart casual evenings, men should don jackets and tie, with women wearing dresses or pantsuits. On the one or two formal nights per cruise, men can choose from tuxedos or suits and ties, while woman usually wear cocktail dresses.
Voyager of the Seas Gratuity
Royal Caribbean passengers are charged $12 per person, per day ($14.25 for suite guests). Gratuities can be prepaid or will be added on a daily basis to passengers' SeaPass accounts during the cruise. Passengers can modify or remove gratuities by visiting the guest services desk while onboard. A 15 percent gratuity is automatically added to bar tabs.
November 2014 cruisingaussies
This was our 27th cruise and 10th on RCCL.
Embarkation in Singapore was total chaos. We fortunately didn’t arrive until around 1 pm, but to a terminal heaving with people, no seats available and a lot of unhappy passengers, some of ...continue
A Cruise Liner is probably the epitome of the Hospitality Industry. Although there are Ports of Call stops, you are virtually living in a fully serviced locale, irrespective of whether your journey is only 7 days or up to over 100 days on a world ...continue
1 - 3 of 1002 Reviews
Excellent through customs, however a 3 to 4 hour delay was then experienced prior to boarding due to some of the disembarking passengers refusing to leave the ship. Communication from RCCL during this process was very ...continue