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PassPorter News Brought to you by PassPorter Guidebooks
  January 10, 2008 * Issue 8.02
In This Newsletter

From the Authors: Cruise & Reviews

Travel Feature: Michigan's Upper Peninsula

Disney Feature: What Keeps Us Coming Back to Disney?

Updates: What's New and Changed

Tips:, Mirror Magic, Charming Charms

Captain's Corner: Tiki Torch Tango

PassPorter PhotoPick: Epcot's Canada at Sunset

Q&A: What activities are there for Senior Citizens on the Disney Cruise?

Our Sponsors: We Recommend...
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What's New and Changed

Here are a few items of relevant news:

The price for Palo brunch and dinner has just increased to $15 per person (previously $10 per person) on the Disney Cruise Line. The price change is effective today (Jan. 10, 2008) on the Disney Wonder and Saturday (Jan. 12, 2008) on the Disney Magic. The rate increase only applies to new reservations; if you already made your Palo reservation, it will remain at $10 per person.

Disney Cruise Line has announced a new theater production joining the entertainment line-up onboard the Disney Wonder. "Toy Story - The Musical" will have soft openings in March prior to it's official debut on April 10, 2008. Eight new songs have been created to join the perennial Toy Story anthem, "You've Got A Friend In Me." The new show will be replacing "Hercules - The Muse-ical."

[Note from Jennifer & Dave: "Hercules, the Muse-ical" has been running for as far back as we can remember. While we didn't know it would be our last chance to see the show, we still made a point of seeing it on the MouseFest cruise this past December -- it's just that entertaining, even after all the times we've seen it! If you'll be cruising on the Disney Wonder during the next couple of months, make sure it's part of your plans.]

Effective as of January 1, 2008, Victoria & Albert's at Disney's Grand Floridian has a minimum age requirement. Guests under 10 are no longer able to dine at the restaurant.

Disney's Contemporary Resort has added a couple of high-tech enhancements. iHome alarm clocks have been added to guest rooms. Also, Disney's Online Concierge Service has begun service at the Contemporary. In-room computers give guests access to park hours, dining information and resort information. While this service is being introduced, high speed internet access is also available free of charge.

[Note from Jennifer: The iHome alarm clocks are VERY cool -- I have an iHome clock, as does my team mate Chad Larner. These alarm clocks allow you to dock your iPod, iPhone, or other MP3 player, and the clock will charge it and play music. In fact, you can go to sleep listening to your music (with the volume gradually decreasing, if you wish) and wake to your music gradually, too. The alarm functions are quite reliable, as well. What a great addition!]

Our thanks to and from which we get some of our news leads.

Hear some news? Be a "PassPorter Reporter" and send it to us!

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Disney Tips:
From Fellow Readers

Our readers deliver a wealth of information! 
Here are the winners in this month's tip contest:

"I love using to make dining reservations. It's free and available in most major USA cities. There are links to the restaurant's web sites and you can view their menus. I've even used it to make reservations at several of Disneyland's Downtown Disney restaurants. (Editor's Note: can also be used to make reservations at Raglan Road at Downtown Disney in Walt Disney World.)
-- contributed by Jim E.

"We love to stay at the moderate resorts at Walt Disney World. Some of the  bathrooms have pedestal sinks with very little room to put your bathroom amenities. We purchased a small plastic oblong cup with a suction cup on the back of it (they come in single and double size) at Walmart and stick this to our bathroom mirror. In it goes our toothbrush, floss and toothpaste - it saves so much room and the maids don't have to touch your toothbrush when cleaning! I take it to every hotel as I travel often for business. The cups even have holes at the bottom so no water stays in the cup. They look like what you hold a sponge in on the sink."
-- contributed by Annette K.

"My mom and I had our first mother/daughter trip to Walt Disney World last October. We knew we would be purchasing the refillable mugs at our resort, so I decided to make charms for the handles to easily identify one from the other. I used a metal loose-leaf ring that opened wide enough to circle and close around the handle. Then I created a charm with our initials to dangle from the ring. The result was too cute and we never mixed up our drinks!"
-- contributed by Kristina Z.

Send us your tips! You may see them in this newsletter and win a copy of PassPorter!

Want more Disney tips? For Walt Disney World fans, we've collected 500 of the best tips submitted by readers over the past six years. All have been edited for accuracy and categorized. For details, visit the PassPorter Disney 500 info page or the PassPorter store. For Disney Cruise Line fans, we have an e-book with 250 cruiser tips, as well as a special cruise line comparison section and seven customized packing lists. For information, visit the Disney Cruise Clues info page.

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Captain's Corner:
Treasure Hunting Game

Play our fun and quirky treasure hunting game, hosted by Captain Jack Skatt from our book, "PassPorter's Treasure Hunts at Walt Disney World." 

The Captain makes a study of the delightful details -- sometimes hidden, sometimes in plain sight but often overlooked -- at Walt Disney World and aboard the Disney Cruise Line. Using notes from his journals, he will lead you to this "treasure" at Disney with clues, questions, photos, or riddles. Your challenge is to discover the answer by searching your memory, visiting Disney, or even just looking really hard on the Internet. If you think you've found the answer, e-mail it to -- the first person to correctly submit the FULL answer will receive a free PassPorter enamel pin or PassPorter name badge pin.

Here is this week's journal entry:

"I haven't yet shaken the post-holiday doldrums. In my continued pursuit for some escapism, I've been listening to my favorite music -- Fifties POP! I know about a really loaded jukebox -- biggest selection I've ever seen! I popped over to check out the tunes. I found a great ditty called 'The Tiki Torch Tango' by The Higgenbotham Art Players. Fabulous! It's become my new favorite. I even have the tune's position on the jukebox memorized -- it's at ... (rest of text obscured by a smear of pomade)"

Where is this great jukebox and what is the Captain's favorite tune's position (hint: it's a letter and number)? For bonus credit, locate the photographic evidence in the PassPorter Photo Archive and post a comment with the photo!

Send your full answer to -- the winner will be notified by e-mail and announced in a future newsletter, along with the correct answer!

Congratulations to Pamela Van Austin who was the winner of last week's trivia contest! Pamela was the first person to identify the posted speed limit at the Sci Fi Dine In Theater as 5 mph. Tacey Atkinson was the first person to find the photo in the Photo Archive and post a comment. To view the original clue, see last week's newsletter.

If you enjoy treasure hunts, we've got an entire book with over 100 distinct treasure hunts and over 1500 questions, complete with clues and contributions from Captain Jack Skatt. Get more details on "PassPorter's Treasure Hunts at Walt Disney World" book at
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PassPorter PhotoPick

Each issue we choose a special photo from the PassPorter Photo Archive which highlights something beautiful, interesting, humorous, or timely at Disney or around the world. Here is this issue's PassPorter PhotoPick:

Epcot's Canada at Sunset
contributed by zeilbergs

(click the photo or link to see a larger photo with details)

You can nominate photos as a PassPorter PhotoPick by giving ratings in the PassPorter Photo Archive (you'll need to be logged in to do this). If you'd like to contribute your own photos to the Photo Archive and be considered as a PhotoPick, please read our Photo Upload Guidelines for details and benefits.

chezp 536 photos
Meggera 347 photos
Dopey007 270 photos
imadisneygirl 171 photos
bradk 171 photos
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Q & A:
With Jennifer and Dave

Maxiscool and MelissaL ask: "Does anybody know what a 68-year-old can do for fun on a seven day Eastern Caribbean cruise? We're asking on behalf of Max's grandmother, who will be accompanying the family on our upcoming cruise."

Dave and Jennifer answer: "The easy answer is, 'Everything but the kids club activities.'

It's hard to know whether 68 is 'old' or 'young,' so trying to guess what, among all the many shipboard and shoreside activities would be suitable is kind of difficult. For example, if I say, 'Bingo,' will that be right on target, insulting, or irrelevant?

My particular bias is to list everything there is to do on the ship (and off). I'm not all that far from 68 (at least, I don't feel that way at the moment, due to a backache), and I can't think of much onboard that wouldn't be suitable to my needs or interests.

Now, there are other cruise lines that intentionally promote active/adventure shore excursions and boast rock climbing walls and even artificial surfing on board. I can see wondering whether those lines offer anything to someone over the age of 20 (Okay, I exaggerate -- there are loads of 68 year-olds participating in adventure sports).

Disney Cruise Line, on the other hand, is rooted in Walt Disney's theme park idea -- a place where parents and children (and by extension, grandparents, too) can do things together, doing things all of them can enjoy.

The Disney ships have been carefully honed so that guests of all ages and abilities will have lots to do. The adults-only recreation areas on Deck 9 (Quiet Cove pool, Cove Cafe, spa and health club) and the adults-only entertainment district on Deck 3 are fabulous -- 'playgrounds' for adults that are as carefully tailored to adult interests as the far more famous kids and teen clubs are for those age groups. In short, there's plenty for everyone, regardless of age.

Arguably, Disney does a better job of serving all age groups than any other cruise line. There are certainly lines that cater to particular age groups (such as the super-deluxe lines that aim for sedate, affluent couples), but among the large ship cruise lines (nearly all of which try to appeal to all ages), Disney has come closest to getting it right. Want to avoid kids and teens? On other large-ship cruise lines it can't be done (unless you spend your time in the casino). On Disney, it's easy. Want to spend quality time with family? Piece of cake! There's a broad range of entertainment suitable for all ages.

I'd like to note here that Conde Nast Traveler's readers give Disney Cruise Line very high ratings. In fact, if you look at the recently released Gold List statistics, it turns out that Disney Cruise Line is the highest rated large ship cruise line, beating out even Celebrity (you have to read between the lines to figure that out, since Conde Nast didn't make that particular distinction). If you're familiar with Conde Nast's readership (affluent, sophisticated travelers), I think that says a whole lot. I really doubt Disney Cruise Line would get that kind of rating if it was just a 'kiddie cruise.'"

Have a question? Post questions at -- and if you're lucky, you may find that folks have already asked and answered the same question that's on your mind!
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Future Newsletters:
Want To See Your Name in Print?

PassPorter News is published weekly, and this means we're always in need of articles! We're on the lookout for guest columnists who want to contribute articles to this newsletter. No professional writing experience is necessary, just a desire to share your experience with others! Not only is this a great way to give something back to the PassPorter community, but you get to see your name in "print" and receive a $25 gift certificate for use at

For details and our article submission guidelines, please e-mail Articles about Disney and general travel are welcomed!
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Our Sponsors:
We Recommend...

PassPorter only accepts advertising from services of the highest quality -- we recommend these companies because we use them ourselves. Please support our sponsors and, in turn, support this newsletter! This week's sponsors are (in order of appearance): -- Book now for MouseFest 2008

Mouse Fan Travel -- New Disney Cruise Line Offer

ALL STAR Vacation Homes -- Choose from more than 150 homes within 4 miles of Disney World

Thank you, sponsors!

From the Authors: Cruise and Reviews

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Wow, the new year is getting off to a fantastic start for PassPorter! This week, PassPorter's Walt Disney World 2008 is #15 on the list of bestselling travel books in bookstores across the nation! was cited as a valuable resource for vacation planning in a CNN article (see Taking the Kids: Disney World 101 - The PassPorter Newsletter has just topped 34,000 subscribers! And our web site is getting many, MANY visits from fellow vacationers! So many, in fact, that to keep up we need to upgrade our dedicated server (didn't we just do this?) and add a second server as well -- if you're part of our thriving online community, keep your eyes peeled for announcements before the "construction fencing" goes up. (If we do this right, the only way you'll know we're upgrading is that the site seems to work better than ever.) Finally, we have a big announcement coming soon -- watch next week's newsletter!

In other news, we're pleased to announce that our sixth edition of PassPorter's Disney Cruise Line and its Ports of Call is now available for pre-order! As we don't expect to have the book available to ship until mid-March 2008 at the earliest, we're providing special electronic versions of the guidebook to everyone who pre-orders a new cruise guide through our PassPorter Store. Currently, the first chapter is available for download -- you will see a Download Now link after you complete checkout in the store. More chapters will go up within days! To pre-order, visit the PassPorter's Disney Cruise Pre-Order Center.

We have something new for those of you interested in Walt Disney World, too! After a year in development, we're happy to debut our new Disney World Hotels Reviews & Ratings Forum in the PassPorter message boards. This is a special review-only forum, where vacationers' hotel reviews and ratings are collected and displayed all in one spot. Each hotel review is accompanied by seven different numerical ratings, which are then averaged with all other reviews on a particular hotel. The reviews are fully searchable and sortable, too! Tools to mark your favorite hotels are also provided to aid you in planning. Best of all, YOU can contribute your own review and rating and tell the world what you think! We already have more than 70 hotel reviews, with many more to come! We plan to create similar review & rating forums for other popular topics, too. Check it out!

PassPorter's Club Update
  • More than 1050 vacationers are now enjoying access to all our e-books, e-worksheets, and super-sized photo archive images -- thank you for your continued support!
  • We have FOUR new e-worksheets for you to use to plan your next trip (click the links to go directly to them): character checklist, a multiple resort reservation tracker, a caregiver information sheet, and a meal tracker for a large family
  • Our latest e-book, "PassPorter's Festivals and Celebrations at Walt Disney World" by Thomas Cackler, is available for Club Passholders to download free of extra charges.
  • We've just released Club-exclusive avatar backgrounds of Disney resort hotels for our Living Avatar system, too. Use them to create a personal avatar that reflects you and your interests!
  • More details at

  • In this issue,  Guest Contributor and PassPorter Message Board Guide Tina Peterson guides us on a journey up to the U.P. of Michigan; the Upper Peninsula, that often-overlooked one-third of PassPorter's home state that is not part of "the Mitten." When you read about Winter in Wonderland, consider that the "Yoop" stretches across the top of northern Wisconsin (above legendarily frigid Green Bay), and reaches nearly as far west as Duluth, Minnesota. No wonder we've only ventured there during the height of summer! Featured Contributor and PassPorter Message Board Guide Cheryl Pendry
    waxes eloquent on What Keeps Us Coming Back. Need we add that she's writing about Disney's worldwide parks, resorts, and cruise ships? Finally, Jack Skatt is back with a brand-new Walt Disney World Treasure Hunt. Enjoy!

    Jennifer and Dave
    PassPorter Publishers and Authors

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      Travel Feature: 

    Winter Wonderland: Michigan's Upper Peninsula
    by Tina Peterson, PassPorter Message Board Guide and Guest Contributor

    I've had this happen more times than I can remember: someone finds out I'm from Michigan and holds out their hand facing me so I can point out where in Michigan I am from. This inevitably leads us into a conversation about the Upper Peninsula (the "other" part of Michigan), which is where I live. If you look on a map, the Upper Peninsula (U.P.) is the rabbit-shaped section above the "mitten". We affectionately refer to ourselves as "Yoopers." (U.P.'ers - get it?)

    Being a Yooper takes a special kind of person. Our winters last a long time, usually starting in October and finally giving us some reprieve in April. In an area where the snowfall averages over 200 inches a year, you have to either really love winter or at least be able to cope with it. Me? I'm a little bit in the middle. There are days when the always gloomy, overcast skies of winter make me want to run away to somewhere sunny (yes, Walt Disney World usually comes to mind). But then my sons will ask me if I will come outside and help them decorate their snowman and I remember why we live here.

    The U.P. is an outdoor lovers dream. There is plenty to do during all four seasons up here. Spring is the ideal time to go waterfall hunting, summer is great for hanging out, or boating on Lake Superior or Lake Michigan, and the fall colors are breathtaking. But winter is when this area really comes alive.

    Skiing, both downhill and cross country, are big tourism draws. Many trails and hills are near a ski resort, which offers lodging, food, and other amenities either onsite or nearby. Although I've never partaken in downhill skiing, I love cross country. The sound of the crunching snow under your skis, the cool wind on your face, and the accomplishment of actually finishing a grueling trail are exhilarating. There is also a different type of trail around here, and these are for snowmobiles. People flock to the U.P. for this snowy activity. On any given day in the winter, if you drive down a county road, you're sure to see several snowmobiles zipping along the side of the road. Whatever your fancy, be sure to finish off your outdoor activity with a cup of hot cocoa brimming with mini marshmallows.

    Don't leave the kids behind on a trip to the U.P. There are several sledding/tubing hills around. Every local community has its own 'secret' hills, so be sure to ask! If you're looking for something a little more daring than regular sledding, do not miss the Lucy Hill Naturbahn Luge in Negaunee. This is an actual luge hill where Olympians train. Open most weekends for public use, the area uses the bottom 1/6 of the track for family fun. Equipment and instructions are provided. The fee is $10/child and $20/adult. This is North America's only "naturbahn" luge track, so it's a unique experience. (A "Naturbahn" luge is a natural, un-refrigerated hill bordered by boards and snow banks. This is in contrast to the luge tracks you see on the Winter Olympics that are man made, refrigerated tracks.)

    Come February, there are sled dog races. The U.P. 200 takes place around where I live and attracts "mushers" from all over. The kids andI bundle up, go stand on the sidelines and cheer while the mushers and dogs take off on their race! This is also a good month to go ice fishing. Driving by local lakes, you will see dozens of shanties spread out on the frozen ice. (Anyone see Grumpy Old Men?) The fishermen put up these little shelters, bore a hole in the ice and fish to their hearts content. February is also the month for Michigan Tech's Winter Carnival. If you take a trip to the far north of the Upper Peninsula, you will have the pleasure of viewing the wonderful ice/snow sculptures that are a big centerpiece of this carnival.

    If you are not an outdoorsy person, do not fear. The U.P. is the perfect place to curl up by the fire with a good book while the fluffy flakes fall outside. We have many quaint bed and breakfasts, so even if your traveling party goes out for a day of snowy fun, you can stay back and relax. This is also hockey country, and the local universities put on some great home games. Be sure to visit the local restaurants and shops and pick up a pasty, some cudighi (Italian sausage) and some Trenary toast.

    If you're looking for a specific area or activity while you are here, don't be afraid to ask. Yoopers are extremely friendly and we want to share our winter wonderland with you!

    About the Author: Tina Peterson has lived in the Upper Peninsula of Michigan her entire life, the last 11 having been spent in Gwinn, MI. Her favorite winter activity is building snowmen with her 9 and 11 year old sons. Tina enjoys traveling throughout the country, even flying to Boston and Connecticut for PassPorter meets. Tina is a proud member of the PassPorter message guide team.

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    Did you enjoy this article? Have questions? E-mail us at or visit to discuss your travel plans. Also check out our Article Collection for more great information! 

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    Disney Feature:

    What Keeps Us Coming Back to Disney?
    by Cheryl Pendry, PassPorter Featured Columnist 

    Why do we return to Disney over and over for our vacations? That's a question that has often crossed my mind on our travels to Disney parks around the world.

    So far, my tally stands at 11 trips to Orlando to visit Walt Disney World, two visits to the parks in Los Angeles and Paris, and two Disney cruises; and I can't get enough. There's another trip to the Paris park in the works, along with our first ever visit to Hong Kong Disneyland and plans for a two week vacation that would take in both Florida and California. So why do I keep returning to Disney time and time again?

    There are many reasons. The first is that it's one of the few places in the world where you can just get completely away from it all and forget about daily life. OK, so you can head for a far flung beach, but somehow Disney has that feeling of safety whenever you're in the parks. Don't get me wrong - I'm not advocating for one minute that you lose all common sense and just leave valuables lying around waiting for someone to take them, but there have been many examples of items being lost and then magically recovered later in the stay. There really is nowhere else that I can think of that such good nature prevails amongst people. It's almost like stepping back into a bygone age when people happily left their doors unlocked at home, knowing that nothing bad would happen. (Again, I'm not suggesting it!)

    Another reason is that there's just so much to see. I don't think it will ever matter how many times I go to any Disney park around the world, I think I will always find new things that I never knew existed before. On our most recent visit, we took the Segway tour of Epcot and, as part of that, you get to visit a lot of the pavilions around the World Showcase. As we weaved in and out of them, I kept spotting areas that we'd never walked through before on our travels. That amazed me, as Epcot is our favorite park and consequently, the one we always spend most of our time in, yet there were still unexplored nooks and crannies here that we had just never noticed before.

    Then there are all the little touches that perhaps you have noticed, but have never really paused to look at. One of my favorite things to do as we walk along Main Street, USA is to cast my gaze upwards at the windows of the shops and read the signs on them. They're all Disney-related and it's fascinating to think about what they all mean. If that's something you've never done before, do try it the next time you're there. One of the best touches at Disneyland in California was the light in one of the windows in the Main St. firehouse that's always burning. As I understand it, that's done in memory of Walt himself, and seeing that brought a tear to my eye.

    Even waiting in line can bring enjoyment. Knowing that the big E-ticket rides attract huge crowds, the Imagineers have come up with so many wonderful things to admire as you stand and wait your turn. Some of my favorites include the lines for Expedition Everest, Tower of Terror and Test Track. Sometimes, just sometimes, it's worth waiting in line for a little while, just to have a chance to admire their handiwork and the thought that went into it.

    Something else I love is that there's always some new restaurant or attraction to experience. I doubt there are many people who can claim to have been on every single attraction and enjoyed every single restaurant on any Disney property. I know I can't, although I've had a good go at doing both things. There's nothing more enjoyable than sampling a new restaurant and discovering that it's a hidden gem, although it does leave you wondering why it took you so long to make it there.

    As for the attractions, I think we've now done the vast majority of the ones we can handle (the big coasters are well and truly out of our league!), but on every visit, there seems to be something new to enjoy at one of the Disney parks. Almost as soon as we leave, something else seems to open for business. Change and constant improvement is something else that definitely keeps us coming back. On our most recent trip, we were able to enjoy the Finding Nemo musical at Animal Kingdom and the Monsters Inc. Laugh Floor at the Magic Kingdom for the first time, and we were lucky enough to sample the improved Spaceship Earth at Epcot during its soft opening. By the time we go back, there'll be a new parade and the new attraction Toy Story Mania at the newly renamed Disney's Hollywood Studios. So many new things to enjoy!

    But perhaps the main thing that keeps us going back to Disney is the people there. The Cast Members are often what makes a vacation really special, from the server who does everything faultlessly at a restaurant, to someone on the Concierge desk at your hotel who spends a little extra time with the children in your party. Disney magic can be found everywhere in the people who work there, and it's always worth taking that little extra time to chat with Cast Members and find out more about them.

    We were charmed by the girl from Chicago in Epcot, who took the time to explain to us where we should go and what we should see when we visit her hometown. Then there were the Cast Members on one of the Friendship boats who created a truly Magical Moment for us. Or what about the street entertainers you find in each park? We enjoyed a dance in Main Street, USA, after stopping to watch the town mayor and some of the park's other famous figures.

    These things usually don't happen by accident. They happen because you take the time to talk to those who help to create the magic. More often than not, they have wonderful stories to tell and great memories to share.

    Those are things that keep us coming back to Disney time and time again. How about you?

    About the Author: Cheryl and husband Mark live in England and love to travel, particularly to America. They were on the first 11-night sailing of the Disney Magic around the Mediterranean and have recently returned from 19 nights in Walt Disney World. They are now looking forward to visiting Hong Kong and Hong Kong Disneyland.

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    Did you enjoy this article? Have questions? E-mail us at or visit to discuss your Disney vacation plans. Also check out our Article Collection for more great information!


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