During the renovations, the line reduced the number of cabins to give passengers more space. All rooms have flat-screen television sets and iPod docking stations. For a luxury line, the decor is rather bland; we were expecting stunning photos of our destinations on the wall instead of the hotel-style art that was there. All rooms include two bathrobes, a hair dryer and the company's own brand of toiletries, supplied in eco-friendly refillable dispensers.
The three entry-level room classes, including Captain, Commander and Master, average about 108 square feet. These rooms have either two twin beds or a king with memory foam mattresses, a desk and chair, closets for belongings, and a porthole or picture window. (Alas, the windows on the ship don't open.) Storage under the beds allows you to hide your soft-sided suitcase without a problem. The compact bathrooms have separate showers and toilets, although it's still a tight fit. At 157 square feet, the Admiral rooms each have a little more storage space, plus a refrigerator.
The largest cabins, the four Commodore suites, comprise two rooms that make up 234 square feet. The sitting rooms are separate from the bedrooms and feature glass French balcony doors that open into the fresh air. The bathrooms in these suites have quartz countertops that look like granite and separate Jacuzzi tubs and showers.
We had two CMND Commander Staterooms which each had two twin beds. Very comfortable temperpedic mattresses, robes, blowdryers and shower amenities. There was a small bathroom with a toilet, sink, shower, mirror and plenty of storage closets and drawers for us to hang and...continue
Cabin 203, a mid level cabin was small but adequate. There was plenty of storage, the bed was fine. The bathroom was small, it could only handle one person at a time. Small ships tend to have small cabins. Great view from the cabin.