Eighty percent of the cabins are outside; 80 percent of those staterooms have private balconies. It is interesting to note that inside cabins measure the same 185 square ft. as outsides without verandahs. Balcony cabins increase to 225 square ft., including the verandah. There are 58 suites in three categories starting at 360 ft. and going up to 465 square ft. (including a wraparound terrace). All staterooms and suites are tastefully furnished with twin beds that convert to a queen, large closets, plenty of drawer space, televisions and refrigerators, plus the usual amenities found on new vessels (telephones, private safes, and a shower or shower and tub depending on category). Suites include separate dressing and sitting areas, refrigerators, double sinks, bathtubs as well as showers, and large balconies. Good design and soft lighting add to a feeling of spaciousness in interior staterooms; Category 5 staterooms are outside and have French doors that open, but views are obstructed.
Standard Extended balcony room which is only a twin/double capacity but with the benefits of being a non special needs room (less chance of being moved) and a balcony 3 times longer than a balcony room. Spent a lot of time here on the balcony. It was quiet with an...continue
A lovely room with a partially restricted view, simply because the lifeboats are below the balcony, otherwise you have no problem looking right out to sea. We had it configured with an extra bed for our son and there was ample room. Our bed was a King and very...continue
I chose this category (1st floor, outside window) because when you return from shore excursions, you can easily walk up one flight of stairs to your cabin instead of waiting for an elevator. This usually works very well for us. On this cruise, we were traveling quite a...continue