Disney Cruise Line and Its Ports of Call LIVE! Guidebook

PassPorter's Disney Cruise Line LIVE! Guidebook
 Bookmark this Page for Later:   (view all your bookmarks)
     Basic Bookmark    To Do    Reserve    Call    Check    Ask      None  

Thanks for previewing PassPorter's Disney Cruise Line and Its Ports of Call guidebook ...
Subscribe Now to View the Full LIVE Edition!

PassPorter's LIVE Edition is always up-to-date and is filled with helpful trip planning tools that help you decide where to stay, what to do, and where to eat! Searching the entire book is fast and easy! Save and sort bookmarks, mark favorite attractions and eateries by traveler, add personal notes that integrate with your guide, and plan the perfect trip!

The mobile guidebook, trip-planner, list-maker, and memory-maker!
SAVE TIME, MONEY, and STRESS!

   

Category 9 Staterooms

Category 9 Staterooms

You must be logged in to save a personal note.
 Flag this Topic for Later:   (view all your topic flags)
     Basic Flag    To Do    Reserve    Call    Check    Ask      None  
You must be logged in to flag this topic.

Category 9 staterooms have the same interior layout and space as categories 5 and 6, but with a window instead of a verandah. There are 58 category 9A staterooms on the Magic Class ships, scattered among decks 5–7 forward. Staterooms on deck 5 are convenient to the kid’s clubs. The fact that these staterooms are directly over the Walt Disney Theatre shouldn’t be a problem—you aren’t likely to be in your room during a show. Staterooms on decks 6 and 7 are excellent, by all accounts. Note that two category 9A rooms are handicap-accessible (#6000 and #6500). Category 9B, 9C, 9D staterooms are found on decks 1 and 2 on the Magic Class. We don’t recommend deck 1 as it only has access to the forward and midship elevators and stairs. Additionally, staterooms #1030–1037 are fairly noisy on port days. Perhaps more importantly, the outside staterooms on deck 1 have two small portholes, rather than the one large porthole found on the other decks. We liked 1044 (deck 1) well enough, but we much prefer the staterooms we’ve had on deck 2. On deck 2 some staterooms are better than others. Due to fairly constant noise and vibration, we recommend you avoid: 2000-2004, 2036–2044, 2078–2096, 2114–2129, 2140–2152, 2500–2508, 2586–2600, 2626, and 2630–2653. Our family stayed in rooms 2610–2616 on one cruise and we loved them—quiet and convenient (near the aft elevators and stairs).

The Dream Class has 91 category 9 staterooms. The 10 category 9A rooms are on decks 5-8. Of those, 5186, 5686, 6186, and 6686 are oversize and handicap-accessible. The 60 category 9B staterooms are all on deck 2, have somewhat smaller windows, and have access to only the forward and midship elevators. The 21 category 9C and 9D rooms are on decks 6-8, have distinctive views of the bow, and sloping front walls. Six of those are oversized, corner rooms: 6006, 6504, 7006, 7504, 8006, and 8506. Five are handicap-accessible: 6006, 6500, 6504, 7500 and 8500.

Relaxing in our category 9A stateroom with a porthole (7514)

You must be logged in to save a personal note.
 Flag this Topic for Later:   (view all your topic flags)
     Basic Flag    To Do    Reserve    Call    Check    Ask      None  
You must be logged in to flag this topic.

Top Photo Slice: (℗ 32213) Photo contributed by © iloverags2



Comments:



      You are viewing page 146, which is section 22 of chapter 3 of PassPorter's Disney Cruise Line guidebook.
      Previous Page | Next Page
        

      -

      PassPorter ~ 1998-2017 ~ 19 Years of Making Dreams Come True!
      Publishers of bestselling travel guidebooks and proud recipients of 13 national book awards
      Questions? Check our Site Map and visit our Help Desk to learn how to contact us online and by e-mail.
      Please feel free to link to this page so that other vacationers can find it.

      PassPorter in the News