Disney Cruise Line and Its Ports of Call LIVE! Guidebook
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What's the Difference?
What's the Difference?
Staterooms are organized into different categories, and decoding category descriptions is fairly straightforward.
Outside stateroom, of course, is a room with a view, located on the outer hull of the ship. Outside staterooms always have a view through a glass porthole or verandah.
Inside staterooms do not have a window (though the Dream Class has Virtual Portholes)—they’re usually away from the outer hull in the central core of the deck.
Oceanview stateroom describes an outside room with a window or portholes.
Verandah staterooms, of course, are outside and have a private balcony. The next few terms are harder to decode.
Standard staterooms on Disney Cruise Line have an all-in-one bathroom with tub, vanity, and toilet. Standard rooms are also smaller than Deluxe staterooms by about 30 sq. ft./2.79 sq. m., but much of that difference can be chalked off to the Deluxe’s “split bathroom”—space in the living/sleeping area is comparable.
Deluxe refers to staterooms with the cruise line’s distinctive split bathroom—tub and vanity in one room, toilet and a second vanity in another room.
Family refers to larger staterooms that sleep up to five. They have approximately 35 sq. ft./3.25 sq. m. more floor space than Deluxe staterooms, and most have an additional single-sized fold-out bed.
Concierge refers to the extra service and amenities that accompany all suites. On the Dream Class ships a limited number of Family Staterooms with Verandah on decks 11 and 12 offer concierge service and access to that ship’s concierge lounge and sundeck (these are the Category V staterooms). On the Magic Class ships, 10 Family Staterooms with Verandah will be converted to Category V in October 2017.
Connecting rooms are adjacent staterooms with an internal connecting door.
Adjacent staterooms are simply next to each other, but without a connecting door.
Top Photo Slice: (℗ 31817) Photo contributed by © Dave Marx
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