1 Helpful Vote
Sail Date: August 2019
Although this was our 40th cruise, it was the first on Marco Polo and the smallest ship we have been on in 25 years of cruising and at 2 nights, the shortest. This is also my first review of a cruise ship. Having booked the cruise ... Read More
Although this was our 40th cruise, it was the first on Marco Polo and the smallest ship we have been on in 25 years of cruising and at 2 nights, the shortest. This is also my first review of a cruise ship. Having booked the cruise recently I looked up the reviews just before going and was quite alarmed by the number of negative reviews. I was not therefore expecting much. However, having enjoyed a very pleasant couple of days I thought that I should review it. I can only think that those negative reviews have come from people that only generally sail on the big modern ships with over 6000 guests and the staff to perform West End style shows. Whilst the exterior and steel around windows etc shows the signs of a 50 year old ship, the carpets and furniture and internal woodwork is kept spotless and clean. The beds are not modern but are comfortable enough and the bedding was clean. The inside cabins were larger than I expected with much more cupboard and drawer room than on many larger ships. With the exception of the lady leaving the duty free shop 4 hours before docking on the final morning who rather rudely announced that they 'were shut as we are always shut in port' when they clearly weren't, everyone else was very pleasant and friendly. I would say that it is a very happy ship.The food was as good as any of the ships we have been on and better than many. Still offering afternoon tea and late night snacks.The entertainment was not brilliant but the singers were good and did provide good entertainment. Let down a bit by the quality of the backing music but nothing to complain about. If you really want everything you get with the big ships, the Marco Polo is not for you. But for great value for money, friendly staff, good food and drinks at less than pub prices in the UK you can't beat this. Read Less
4 Helpful Votes
Sail Date: May 2019
The Marco Polo seems to be popular with many (I spoke to a fellow passenger who had travelled on 7 voyages) but I suspect that those who like this 54-years-old ship are the same as people who choose to drive a 54-year old car rather than a ... Read More
The Marco Polo seems to be popular with many (I spoke to a fellow passenger who had travelled on 7 voyages) but I suspect that those who like this 54-years-old ship are the same as people who choose to drive a 54-year old car rather than a new one. Not because it is better but because it is different. The eccentricities and signs of age are apparent as soon as we had embarked at Cardiff and were shown to our cabin (number 130 - chosen by the operator as we had elected to a guaranteed outside cabin rather than choosing one). The first thing one notices is that there are only two electrical sockets - a 220 volt continental point and a 110 volt US point (plus an unnamed push button whose use we didn't bother to determine). In 1965 travellers probably only needed one point - but with the plethora of electrical appliances that are the stock in trade of the modern traveller, one power point is not really adequate. The cabin lights were also rather primitive, with an array of ceiling lights none of which could be switched separately - it was all on or all off using the one switch by the cabin door - and two separate reading lights. When we arrived in the cabin the air-conditioning wasn't working although, to be fair, the engineer was on site in less than an hour and fixed the problem. This was our first contact with the staff and was characteristic of all our relationships with the staff who were invariably efficient, helpful and pleasant. So 100% for that aspect of the cruise. Having unpacked we need to find out the layout of the ship and then we discovered eccentricity number 2. The one thing that every passenger needs is a plan of the ship and this should be in every cabin - but not on the Marco Polo. Yes, plans there were a-plenty at reception - once one finds it. But why not in the cabins which is where they will be most needed? Having found a deck plan another eccentricity was evident (number 3 if you're counting). The ship's plan shows the names of all the decks: Navigator, Columbus, Amundsen, Magellan, Pacific, Atlantic, Baltic and Caribic - but the references in the daily activities guide (entitled The Explorer) gave only deck numbers (Eg. Deck 9 Aft). Of course it is not too difficult to write the deck number on the ship's plan oneself - but why on earth wasn't this done at the time of printing? Before leaving the cabin one other eccentricity was evident, although we didn't bother to mention it to the staff as nothing could have been done. Our cabin floor was as bumpy as if the carpet had been laid across a ploughed field; goodness only knows what was underneath. Finally, although we had paid extra for an outside cabin we might as well have saved our money as for 80% of the journey there were deadlights across the portholes. This is permitted under the normal terms and conditions but it is as well for prospective passengers to be aware of this possibility on the lower deck cabins of this vessel. There are two restaurants on the Marco Polo, one waiter service and one self service and the food is good in both although that in the waiter-service restaurant is more interesting. The waiter service was very good. It is a sad fact that many (maybe all?) cruise companies charge very competitive prices for their cruises and then seek to make up their profits on the extras. My own extras bill came to over £900, much of which was drinks. On board drinks will be duty-free and bought at a discount price, but any savings are not passed on to passengers. As an example, a glass of house wine was £6 and a bottle of beer £4.50 - both well over UK pub prices. A further indication of this can be seen at the water station where there is a stern notice which reads, "For Health and Hygiene reasons it is strictly prohibited to refill water bottles at the water station". Well, I suppose it is just possible that some infected person might have drunk from the neck of a water bottle and then refilled it when pressing that neck against the tap - but I doubt it's a very serious risk. More likely is it that Cruise and Maritime want to make sure that passengers buy the bottled water that they supply at a purely nominal £2,80 per bottle. Cruise lines do have a monopoly and a captive market on board and this was evident from the price and range of the items for sale in the ship's shop. Proudly advertised as duty-free it was clear from the prices that any saving of duty was offset by an increase in profit. I needed to buy a pair of swimming trunks and the modest pair they had for sale was priced at £21 - about twice what a similar pair would have cost at home. The same excessive prices prevailed for most of the items on sale and I rarely saw anyone buying anything. In part the paucity of sales could have been due to the poor stick selection, which was not appropriate for the passenger profile. My own guess is that the average age of the passengers as around 80 years and thus hardly likely to want to buy designer shopping bags or the like. But the one thing that they would all use and probably need would be a walking stick, since at least 50% of the passengers were using a walking aid of one sort or another. Walking stick can break, get lost or simply be forgotten but did the shop stock such things? No. The assistant there did tell me that sticks were frequently requested but that it wasn't an item they ever stocked. If would seem to me that the buyer needs to look harder at the passenger profiles. The entertainment was of the usual variety and standard and little more needs to be said. The shore excursions were good enough but, as is so often the case, pricey for what they were. In summary, one can understand why some people enjoy the quirkiness of the Marco Polo, but next time I will try a different line Read Less
5 Helpful Votes
Sail Date: October 2018
We booked this because we were going to the U K and decided to try this cruise because it was going through the Kiel Canal.. We had a total of 4 sea days. and our port stops were. Wismar . Germany. A very quiet port lovely ... Read More
We booked this because we were going to the U K and decided to try this cruise because it was going through the Kiel Canal.. We had a total of 4 sea days. and our port stops were. Wismar . Germany. A very quiet port lovely architecture but very walkable. Next Port was Ronne a Danish island. Again very very quiet and apsrt from the churches not much to see.Would not visit this port again. Visbey was next { swedish Island} Beautiful and historic area. very quiet and a 20 minute bus ride from ship. Ship provided shuttle bus. Klaipeda Lituania was our next stop. Very laid out town New and old sections. Easy to walk around with a good choice of cafes. Our favourite stop was Gdansk Poland . So much to see I wish we had stopped longer there than Ronne and Wismar. We did not take any ships tours. We had a inside cabin {509} spacious for inside cabins and a good location for getting to and fro to dining and shows. Very well maintained. Embarkation and disembarkation well managed. Food choices and meals , excellent. Entertainment was also varied and of good quality. Would consider taking another cruise with this company depending on the Ports. My only negative was having to vacate the cabin by 7am. Very difficult to get Tea and coffee as the machines did not work or the first few hours . Adult only cruise. Small pool and three whirlpools. Fitness room etc. Read Less
20 Helpful Votes
Sail Date: December 2016
wanted away for Christmas and New Year My wife Myself her Sister and Friend aged between 60 and 73 having been on larger ships before we were a little unsure of the Marco Polo But right from the start at least you knew your ... Read More
wanted away for Christmas and New Year My wife Myself her Sister and Friend aged between 60 and 73 having been on larger ships before we were a little unsure of the Marco Polo But right from the start at least you knew your way around Boarding not bad from arriving at quay to our rooms about 40 minutes which we thought normal nice touch mulled wine handed round while we waited Cabin small but functional with good shower , Cabin Steward excellent nothing was a problem ,Every thing was spotless (but too many full length mirrors ,will have to diet) plenty of variety at mealtime with the waiter and wine waiter at our table good fun and always smiling Shows were good and there were a variety of talks lectures and quizzes every day there also were art and craft classes everyday . this suited us as my wife and sister liked the lectures their friend loved all the arts and crafts and I had my quizzes So we always had something to talk about when we met we did not go on many excursions as we had been to most of the places before but the ship anchored off Maderia to bring in the New Year and the firework display was fantastic only downside was that we had to wait for a couple of hours to disembark but fore by that i would recommend the Marco Polo if you want a small pleasant ship without great shopping Malls or Climbing Frames that is easy to get around and give good value for money Read Less
3 Helpful Votes
Sail Date: July 2015
We were supposed to embark Marco Polo at the Port of Leith, which was fine for us as we were just taking a taxi, when we got to the port we were told that because of a technical problem the ship had missed the tide for Leith and we were ... Read More
We were supposed to embark Marco Polo at the Port of Leith, which was fine for us as we were just taking a taxi, when we got to the port we were told that because of a technical problem the ship had missed the tide for Leith and we were now embarking from Rosyth. Had they let us know before hand it would have been good as it was easier for us to get to Rosyth (and cheaper!) than Leith. Nobody seemed to be organising anything, one man was holding some coloured tickets for buses, but nobody was giving out information or organising the milling throngs onto buses, it was pretty chaotic to put it mildly. We did leave for Rosyth eventually and embarked fairly swiftly after that, I found the deck labelling somewhat eccentric, but we found our cabin, which was on deck 9 although was numbered 645, all very odd. Anyway the cabin was small, but perfectly adequate and comfortable. Sufficient storage for a week sailing, although not perhaps for a longer voyage. The bed was comfortable. The room steward was consistently pleasant and helpful, we had a flickering light when we entered and it was fixed by the same evening. He produced extra hangers like a magician out of a hat. The cabin was clean although a little unexpectedly after a couple of days I couldn't close one of the drawers in the bedside unit, so took out the drawer and at the back of the drawer was a white top which had obviously slipped down the back of the unit, as it wasn't mine or my sisters, it had to be from a previous occupant, so not quite as clean as it should have been. The ship is old, but was clean and comfortable and warm, on several occasions I heard the same comment, she felt like a "proper ship" not one of the floating hotels. Most of the staff were very pleasant, but catching the eye of a waiter/ress in one of the bars could be a challenge. Food was served in the Waldorf restaurant, we were second sitting, which suited us fine and we have absolutely no complaints about either the food or service, both were excellent. We tended to eat both breakfast and lunch, as well as dinner, in the Waldorf as trying to get a seat in Marco's bistro was often difficult, if not down right impossible. In fact that is one of the reasons I've given 3 start rather than 4. Marco's is far too small for the number of people trying to access the area. On a number of occasions when coming back from excursions, having missed lunch we would go to Marco's, as we were too late for the Waldorf, only to find a heaving mass of humanity all trying to find something to eat as many of the excursions came back at almost the same time and rather than keep the Waldorf open to help with the crowds, we all had to squeeze into Marco's. It was absolutely ridiculous, people wandering around trying to find a chair, never mind a table!! Also the layout of Marco's food stations was very odd, they were in one continuous line in the middle of the restaurant, if they had broken them up into different food stations, then there would have been smaller queues. Also the layout of the food was very odd, this was one of the reasons we usually took breakfast in the Waldorf. Someone mentioned that there was no one cooking omelettes, in fact there was down in the Waldorf, also breakfast tends to be very 'samy' wherever you eat. The entertainment wasn't great, the costumes were tatty, the singers were pretty awful, they all tried their hardest, especially the dancers, but honestly it was pretty grim. We took the AI, although not big drinkers, we found it was reasonable and more or less worth the money, anyone who drinks moderately (or heavily) would find it worked ok. The other reason I've given only 3 stars was the tendering. We had originally been told we would only tender into one port, in the end we docked in only one port and tendered into the other 3 and because of this we missed the Shetland Isles as it was decided it was too rough to tender in. In fact anyone with mobility issues would have found the whole business of tendering difficult if not impossible as the stairs to the tenders were very steep and treacherous, I certainly found them pretty rocky. Instead of docking at Lerwick as we should have we ended up in Ullapool, a nice little town, but not where I wanted to be. All in all I enjoyed this cruise, there were a few things wrong, but it didn't detract too much from the enjoyment. Read Less
Sail Date: October 2013
Our cruise to Ghent and Amsterdam should never have left port.All the facilities included in the price were closed except the shows this was claimed because of numerous people touching products ie the card room. The boutiques were open ... Read More
Our cruise to Ghent and Amsterdam should never have left port.All the facilities included in the price were closed except the shows this was claimed because of numerous people touching products ie the card room. The boutiques were open funny that as passengers were handling the products and replacing them on the racks and shelves the same in the shop people were handling bottles of spirits and packets of cigarettes. How this did not constitute a possible health hazard was probably because these were on sale and would have resulted in lost revenue.The shows were excellent again shame the food was not.There was very little choice As the bistro was closed during the cruise the main restaurant had very little choice and our waiter did not know what had garlic in. We paid £998 for this cruise for 4 nights and that included 3 breakfasts 2 were nearly cold 3 lunches if required 3 dinners each and 3 shows. On requesting a part refund this was dismissed out of hand. My sister who was on the cruise with us was phoned to explain that the delayed embarkation was due to the ship having one of it's two annual normal deep clean but failed to inform her if passengers were uncomfortable with the situation you could rebook for a different date. We were not informed of this until we had unpacked in our cabins and a letter was in the cabin folder.. The cruise before us suffered a bad norovirus outbreak of at least 50+ cases as was informed to us by a crew member. With the toilets being closed you had to make a trip back to your cabin if the call arose. Several crew members claimed the cruise should have been cancelled with the lack of facilities. The company have now come back to me with a offer of 20% off a future booking for 2014/2015 providing If I book before 31/01/2014. I think this offer is a joke and I will not be taking up the offer as I will never cruise with this so called cruise company again.   Read Less
Sail Date: April 2012
My wife and I are quite experienced cruisers on a variety of American cruise ships and on River boat cruises. This review is of our experience and is a critique of the Easter cruise and of the Marco Polo ship itself. As other reviews in ... Read More
My wife and I are quite experienced cruisers on a variety of American cruise ships and on River boat cruises. This review is of our experience and is a critique of the Easter cruise and of the Marco Polo ship itself. As other reviews in Cruise Critic have outlined the history of the Marco Polo I will not dwell on that except to reiterate that the Marco Polo . is quite an old ship, having been built in 1965 in East Germany. It was named the Alexander Pushkin and was the flagship of five sister ships owned by the Baltic shipping Co. They sailed from Leningrad to Montreal until the late seventies It changed ownership a few times and sailed out of Australia for a time.. From 1991-93 it was renovated and refurbished in Greece at a cost of $60 million and was then named the Marco Polo under the Orient Line. Her ownership changed a few times but she still has the original huge diesel engines. It is assuring to know that the ship was built to stand any sort of weather it is likely to encounter for its hull is strengthened to deal with ice. This cruise left from Tilbury docks at the mouth of the Thames and there was a bus that was organized to take passengers to the ship leaving from Victoria Stn. in London. But we were staying in North London and there were six of us in our party comprised of my wife and myself and two of our children with their spouses. So it seemed appropriate to get a taxi to take us there and back for £127. each way. The trip took about an hour. Boarding the ship was arranged according to your cabin number and we were scheduled to board at 12.15 P.M. However we had to wait in the port lounge until about 1.15 P.M. When things got moving everything went smoothly. There was no shortage of staff and we were quickly escorted to our cabins to which our suitcases had been delivered. The impression of our cabin was that it was very small and had twin beds which were the narrowest I have ever seen. As is usual, the toilet with wash room and shower was small and very cramped but everything was clean and compact. Interestingly, the toilet was not the usual suction machine but flushed like a house toilet There was ample drawer space and lockers and a safe for valuables. The Samsung TV worked with 5 or so channels.. We went for lunch to the Marco Bistro cafeteria to find it was crammed and difficult to find a seat, either inside or out on deck beside the pool. At 3.30 p.m. there was the usual first day life boat drill and this was very well organized. The main complaint was that we stood outside on the deck for a lot longer than necessary after the drill, before we were dismissed. I found that we were scheduled to have dinner at the late sitting, when we had reserved the early sitting. So I went to see the maitre d' who quickly and politely changed our seating to a nice table at the early sitting. That evening we had dinner in the Waldorf restaurant with fast and courteous service. The wines and drinks were fairly expensive but within the usual range of prices for Cruise ships. There was a good selection of wines. As we like a glass of wine with our meals I found it best to buy the special of 6 bottles from the wine steward for £80. There are no specialty restaurants on this ship which are becoming popular on many cruise ships. These restaurants charge a premium of $25 or more and I think should be superfluous as the food should be of high enough quality that one should not have to pay extra for a good meal. The entertainment that evening was in the lounge and was a song and dance routine. The quality of the band, singers and dancers was high. The size of the lounge seemed a little small for the number of passengers and so nearly every seat was taken and one had to get there early. It was a lovely clear evening and it was a smooth motionless crossing of the English channel. I did notice that the engines were a bit noisy. This was not a problem for us as we were on the 7th, (Pacific) deck but those on the lower decks did grumble about it. Our first dock was at Honfleur. This is a lovely small port in France and the home of Camembert cheese and Calvados, apple brandy. Complimentary bus shuttle service into town was provided by the port which ran every few minutes. For breakfast in the Waldorf restaurant there was a good selection of food, which was buffet style but one could order things not seen in the buffet. I ordered kippers and they were very good.. In the Bistro cafe, I did notice that there were no cloth napkins and there were no trays. I have heard that many ships are doing away with trays as this greatly reduces food consumption and waste. So not a bad thing, but one misses the convenience of having a tray to carry your dishes. Juices seem to be at a premium and are only available at breakfast The next day we were at sea all day and at first there were large swells that made getting about difficult. Fortunately the sea settled down and later on in the day it was much better. There were quite a few activities arranged for the passengers, with the library open, the fitness center, various contests, a lecturer etc. It was the first cruise we have been on that did not have bridge games organized with an instructor, but it is the shortest cruise we have taken. This was the night of the Captain's cocktail party and a formal night. It was very similar to that on other cruise ships with your picture taken beside the Captain, the senior staff was introduced and a glass of champagne and a hors d'oeuvre offered. I was pleased to see that about 85% of the male passengers were in proper formal wear, some others were in dark suits and a small smattering in brown shoes and not so formal wear. I estimated that 80-90% of the passengers on this cruise were over the age of 70 yrs and I saw no passengers in their teens or twenties and of course no children. I would say that 90% were English.. We anchored off St. Jean de Luz the next morning. This is near Biarritz, San Sebastian, the Spanish border and the Basque country. Tours had been arranged but there were 2 meter swells at the ship's side that made getting on and off the tenders hazardous. Many alternatives were considered and waiting for a few hours did not improve the conditions. Therefore getting ashore was abandoned. All ship activities are cancelled when in port but this was soon remedied and a new schedule of events was arranged and printed to keep the passengers happy and occupied. We next traveled over night along the French coast to Le Verdon. There, we were able to tie up to a dock. It was a foggy rainy cold morning but the rain stopped by noon. This is at the mouth of the Gironde estuary so is the port for Bordeaux and is in the Medoc wine country. Passengers are not allowed to walk in this restricted secure port area. But complimentary shuttle buses were provided which ran every 15 min. to the nearby resort town of Sourlac sur mer.(in Aquitaine province). However that shuttle bus dropped the passengers off at a car park which was about mile from the town center so it meant quite a walk for the older passengers and many did not get off but stayed on the bus to go back to the ship. That evening the entertainment was a Classical concert by the Carmen Duo` which were two young ladies from the Ukraine, one playing the violin and the other the piano and they were superb. Our next stop was in the harbor of Brest, in Brittany where we anchored and one got ashore by tender. But, at 1415 hrs. the ship tied up at the pier and stayed there until departure at 7.p.m. A bus was arranged as a shuttle to the city. We did not find this to be a worth while stop and did not get off the bus. The following morning, we were anchored in the Bay of St. Peter Port, Guernsey and passengers could get to land by tenders from 8.a.m. untll the last tender at 5.p.m. This is a nice port and island and being Easter Sunday many stores etc. were closed. A good way to see Guernsey is to take the local bus for an hour's drive around the island for £1 each. That night was another Captain's cocktail party and it was Formal dress code. The next day we were at sea all day and there were plenty of activities scheduled. As is usual all luggage was to be placed outside the cabin door by midnight. Departure was by code colors on the luggage. Conclusion. This has been a fairly detailed description of the cruise and the ship so it should help each reader to make their own assessment. My ratings out of 5 stars would be: Boarding and disembarkation = 4 ½*. Cabins = 4*. Meals and food offered = 4*. Cabin Staff and food service = 4 ½* Entertainment. = 4 ½*. Itinerary and port choice.= 3 *. Value for the price paid for the cruise. This would depend on how much you paid for your cabin. If you were to have bought your ticket after they began discounting the cruise you got excellent value for your money. But if you bought the ticket some months before your rating would only be so so. Also if your cabin happened to be on the lowest deck and you could not sleep because of the noise of the motors you would not be very happy. The staff was helpful and pleasant and there was no pressure on the passengers to buy pictures, tours or drinks etc. The entertainment was very good to excellent .Our experience was that we enjoyed the cruise and would recommend it. Read Less
Sail Date: August 2011
Just returned from the magnificent Norwegian fjords onboard Marco polo. Most enjoyable cruise from start to finish. Obviously the fjords are fantastic and the weather was great too but the ship was fantastic, food, crew, cabins and the ... Read More
Just returned from the magnificent Norwegian fjords onboard Marco polo. Most enjoyable cruise from start to finish. Obviously the fjords are fantastic and the weather was great too but the ship was fantastic, food, crew, cabins and the cleanliness was exemplary, they never stopped cleaning and were all so helpful and friendly. There were six of us, varying in age from my mother-in-law, nearly 90 to my son's girlfriend of 23 and we all really enjoyed it. Food was excellent in both restaurants, cocktails at £3.85 very good value as my daughter, who lives in London, says she pays a lot more than that there! I think the four of them tried each and every one! Many thanks to their cabin steward (457) for putting up with the four of them and also to Leonid, our steward (818) always smiling and helpful. The shows were also very good and the violinist Olga exceptional and Marco, in Scotts bar never stopped rushing around with drinks and cleaning tables. The embarkation and disembarkation were faultless and very easy too. All in all a wonderful cruise and we will definitely be back. Thanks to all. Read Less
Sail Date: March 2011
My daughter and I wanted to see the Northern lights,it was on our life list of 'things to do'. We were also excited about a cruise in the Artic.I had previously cruised the Fjords on Marco Polo when she was run by Transocean.I ... Read More
My daughter and I wanted to see the Northern lights,it was on our life list of 'things to do'. We were also excited about a cruise in the Artic.I had previously cruised the Fjords on Marco Polo when she was run by Transocean.I had been impressed by the ship,crew and itinerary and therefore chose her again as she is an excellent sailing ship and we expected that all the weather may not be good. We were right to be cautious and when the worst of the weather hit we felt safe, the ship sailed well and the itinerary was fulfilled although the ports of Molde and Alesund were exchanged for each other in the program.As hoped we saw the lights several times whilst on board which was fantastic, exciting and what we had hoped for having chosen a cruise to see the lights as maximising our opportunities to do so. It was hilarious the first formal dining night when the tannoy went in the middle of late dining,everyone left the dining room, running in all directions not knowing where the ships bows were or how to get there in order to see the lights. Evening dresses, high heels and if you were lucky your coat,boy was it cold, but an adventure and fun.Dinner was quite late. We saw the lights on board four times.The last two times it felt so close it was almost touchable.(It was a sobering thought that although we had had a thorough life boat drill there was a great deal of confusion amongst passengers when the tannoy went, I noticed several passengers checking where their lifeboats were again the following day. The scenery was jaw dropping on this cruise,the air was so clean and the light perfect for painting and photography. The itinerary was so well designed everything just became more and more stunning and interesting. We were never cold in all our layers,and we enjoyed the friendship of the passengers and helpfullness of the crew throughout the cruise.The onboard lecturers on Photography and Astronomy were helpful,interesting and well chosen.It was a pleasant surprise to have a free coach shuttle when necessary,tourist information on board at some ports and efficient,trouble free customer friendly tendering at Svolvaer,the Lofoten Islands. Read Less
Marco Polo Ratings
Category Editor Member
Cabins 3.0 3.7
Dining 3.0 3.5
Entertainment 3.0 3.6
Public Rooms 4.0 3.8
Fitness Recreation 3.0 3.2
Family 1.0 3.2
Shore Excursion 4.0 3.4
Enrichment 4.0 3.2
Service 4.0 3.9
Value For Money 5.0 3.6
Rates 4.0 3.6

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