Who goes on Captain Cook cruise ships?
About 80 percent of Captain Cook's Fiji cruise passengers are from Australia and New Zealand, with a smattering of folks from North America and Europe. The cruise line attracts most age groups, including families, with the line's shorter sailings pulling in more people in their 20s and 30s, while the weeklong sailings typically have a demographic of around 50-plus.
Do I have to dress up on a Captain Cook cruise?
A little. Overall, casual summer clothing will be most appropriate during the day, but you will also need to bring something to cover your shoulders and knees during visits to local villages. Fijians dress modestly and revealing clothing is not permitted in public places.
In the evenings, the dress code is smart-casual attire with footwear required in the lounges and in the dining saloon. The captain's welcome dinner on the opening night is your chance to get glammed up, but only if you want to. You'll also need to wear a cover-up over your swimsuits or beach attire in public rooms and lounges aboard the vessel at any time of day.
Is everything free on Captain Cook cruises?
No. The cruise fare does include 24-hour coffee, tea and filtered water; Wi-Fi (where available); daily activities and water sports; access to the Captain's Kids Club; and use of the swimming pool, gym and sauna. Lectures from the resident marine biologist are also covered by the fare.
Extra charges include most beverages, spa treatments, PADI diving course and some optional tours.
What are Captain Cook’s most popular activities?
Captain Cook cruisers generally want either to have fun in the water or get to know the Fijian culture through authentic interactions. For those who are keen to get wet, popular activities include kayaking, stand-up paddle-boarding and snorkeling. On the cultural side, there are guided island tours, along with traditional village and school visits. The traditional tropical island lovo feast and kava ceremony are the most popular activities on any Captain Cook cruise.
Best for: Sun worshippers of all ages and anyone interested in Polynesian culture
Not for: Families with kids under 5