• Passengers booked
    220000+
    • Twin Cabin from
    • $3,825
    • per person view
    • Triple Cabin from
    • $3,187
    • per person view

Set sail from Fort Lauderdale on your 20 - nights Caribbean Explorer Cruise on the Royal Princess.

Sailing Dates
Package Includes
  • TV for in-cabin entertainment
  • Complimentary toiletries
  • In cabin safe
  • All main meals (Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner)
  • Buffet or a la carte lunch menu
  • Buffet or 4 course a la carte dinners
  • Musical stage shows and entertainment
  • Special guest entertainers
  • Latest release movies (in cabin and on big screen)
  • Choice of Bars and Lounges
  • Fully supervised children's programs for ages 3 to 17 years

 

+ show more

Set sail from Fort Lauderdale on your 20 - nights Caribbean Explorer Cruise on the Royal Princess.

Sailing Dates
Inclusions
  • TV for in-cabin entertainment
  • Complimentary toiletries
  • In cabin safe
  • All main meals (Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner)
  • Buffet or a la carte lunch menu
  • Buffet or 4 course a la carte dinners
  • Musical stage shows and entertainment
  • Special guest entertainers
  • Latest release movies (in cabin and on big screen)
  • Choice of Bars and Lounges
  • Fully supervised children's programs for ages 3 to 17 years

 

+ show more
Select further info:
1
Fort Lauderdale - Depart: Wed, Feb 8, 2017 @ 16:00
2
Princess Cays - Arrive: Thu, Feb 9, 2017 @ 09:00
Depart: Thu, Feb 9, 2017 @ 16:00
3
At Sea - Fri, Feb 10, 2017
4
Saint Thomas - Arrive: Sat, Feb 11, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Sat, Feb 11, 2017 @ 17:00
5
Dominica - Arrive: Sun, Feb 12, 2017 @ 09:00
Depart: Sun, Feb 12, 2017 @ 18:00
6
Grenada - Arrive: Mon, Feb 13, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Mon, Feb 13, 2017 @ 14:00
7
Kralendijk (Bonaire) - Arrive: Tue, Feb 14, 2017 @ 12:00
Depart: Tue, Feb 14, 2017 @ 19:00
8
Aruba - Arrive: Wed, Feb 15, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Wed, Feb 15, 2017 @ 17:00
9
At Sea - Thu, Feb 16, 2017
10
At Sea - Fri, Feb 17, 2017
11
Fort Lauderdale - Arrive: Sat, Feb 18, 2017 @ 06:00
Depart: Sat, Feb 18, 2017 @ 16:00
12
Princess Cays - Arrive: Sun, Feb 19, 2017 @ 09:00
Depart: Sun, Feb 19, 2017 @ 16:00
13
At Sea - Mon, Feb 20, 2017
14
Saint Thomas - Arrive: Tue, Feb 21, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Tue, Feb 21, 2017 @ 18:00
15
Antigua - Arrive: Wed, Feb 22, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Wed, Feb 22, 2017 @ 17:00
16
Saint Lucia - Arrive: Thu, Feb 23, 2017 @ 08:00
Depart: Thu, Feb 23, 2017 @ 18:00
17
Barbados - Arrive: Fri, Feb 24, 2017 @ 07:00
Depart: Fri, Feb 24, 2017 @ 16:00
18
Saint Kitts - Arrive: Sat, Feb 25, 2017 @ 09:00
Depart: Sat, Feb 25, 2017 @ 18:00
19
At Sea - Sun, Feb 26, 2017
20
At Sea - Mon, Feb 27, 2017
21
Fort Lauderdale - Arrive: Tue, Feb 28, 2017 @ 06:00
 
Total length of cruise: 20 - nights

Set sail from Fort Lauderdale on your 20 - nights Caribbean Explorer to:

Fort Lauderdale
Fort Lauderdale lies along the Atlantic Ocean at the mouth of the New River, 25 miles north of Miami. Its warm tropical weather attracts many people throughout the year. For sun-worshippers, the city has six miles of beaches. There are also many recreational waterways with extensive boating facilities, access to every conceivable watersport, a variety of fascinating museums and trendy restaurants, and an array of entertainment venues.

Princess Cays
Join us at our exclusive port of call, Princess Cays, where you'll enjoy a private beach party on the island of Eleuthera in the Bahamas. One hundred miles long and only two miles wide, Eleuthera offers unspoiled beaches. Our private resort at Princess Cays is situated on more than 40 acres and features over a half-mile of white-sand shoreline, all at the southern tip of the island. The resort boasts outstanding amenities while carefully preserving this natural paradise. Take in the views from the observation tower. Enjoy a barbecue. Sip a cool drink or browse the shops and the local craft market. All of Princess Cays' facilities are linked by walkways. Recreational activities abound. Enjoy volleyball and a full range of water sports, or simply relax on the beach.

Saint Thomas
The US Virgin Islands are America's paradise, offering an easygoing blend of island ways and American practicality. St. Thomas, capital of the island group, offers every imaginable sport: snorkeling, golfing, hiking, and sailing. Just a few miles away lay St. John and Virgin Islands National Park. Stunning mountain scenery, crystalline waters, and white-sand beaches with palms swaying in the breeze - the US Virgin Islands are truly a slice of paradise. The harbor is easily one of the Caribbean's most scenic. The United States purchased the Virgin Islands from Denmark for $25 million in gold. St. Thomas has a reputation as a duty free-mecca for shopping.

Dominica
Lying between Guadeloupe and Martinique is the island of Dominica--an unspoiled Caribbean paradise. The vibrant, rich rainforest is home to rare birds, including Sisserou and Jacquot parrots. Streams tumble down mountain slopes and thread fertile valleys on their short route to the sea. Dominica is also home to the last Carib Indians. When Columbus made landfall on his second voyage of discovery, this fierce tribe managed to keep the explorer at bay. And while the island proved a lure for both British and French planters, Dominica somehow managed to escape the trammels of civilization. This former British possession, independent since 1978, today lures visitors from around the world with its unspoiled beauty. As the islanders fondly say, "Apres Bondi, c'est la terre" (After God, it is the land). Tours may travel narrow, winding roads.

Grenada
Grenada is the Caribbean's "Isle of Spice" -- one of the world's major producers of nutmeg, mace, clove, cinnamon, and cocoa. Indeed, the fragrant aroma of spice seems to envelop the island's emerald hillsides, tropical forests, and sun-drenched beaches. Grenada is truly a feast for the senses. Americans, of course, may remember the island from the 1983 U.S. military intervention. Over two decades later, Grenada is again an ideal vacation spot. No building here may be built higher than a coconut palm. The majority of hotels are small and family owned. St. George's Harbor is a picture-perfect postcard of an idyllic Caribbean anchorage.

Kralendijk (Bonaire)
Bonaire is without a doubt a "diver's paradise." Its license plates even state the same. But there is much more to this small Dutch country of 15,000 residents. "Bon Bini," as you will hear the friendly locals say, means "welcome to the island of Bonaire." Bonaire is located off the coast of Venezuela and has for years been known as a world-class diving and snorkeling destination. Diving and snorkeling are still the predominant activities, but today there is also a variety of other activities to enjoy such as kayaking, bird watching, and other eco-tours. Because of the hot and arid weather, Bonaire has been a major producer of sea salt. Do not miss the "white mountains" waiting to be shipped out and the salt flats where the salt is evaporated from the Caribbean Sea, which also happens to be home to another icon of Bonaire-the pink flamingo. Explore the Dutch architecture of the capital Kralendijk, enjoy the pristine coral reefs, or tour the scenic countryside. Whatever you decide to do in Bonaire, you are sure to have a fantastic time.

Aruba
Dutch influence still lingers on this balmy Caribbean island, part of the former Netherlands Antilles until its independence in 1986. Aruba is a contrast: the island's arid interior is dotted with cactus and windswept divi-divi trees while secluded coves and sandy beaches make up its coast. Aruba's long and colorful heritage is reflected in its dialect. Called Papiamento, it is a tongue that combines elements of Spanish, French, Portuguese, Dutch, African and English.

Antigua, Antigua & Barbuda
The largest of the British Leeward Islands, Antigua (pronounced an-tee-ga) boasts one of the Caribbean's most spectacular coastlines with secluded coves and sun-drenched beaches. The island's rolling hills are dotted with stone sugar mills, relics from the bygone era when sugar was king. Historic Nelson's Dockyard, where Admiral Horatio Nelson quartered his fleet in 1784, attests to Antigua's long and colorful nautical history during colonial times. And St. John's, the island's bustling capital, offers visitors a wealth of boutiques, restaurants and pubs.

Saint Lucia
Nestled below the Pitons, twin peaks rising over 2,600 feet above the azure waters of the Caribbean, St. Lucia is an oasis of tropical calm. The island's capital, Castries, is a town of charming, pastel-colored colonial buildings, home to some 60,000. Yet despite its peaceful setting, St. Lucia has a turbulent and colorful history. Fierce Carib warriors overran the peaceful Arawaks in the 9th century. The first European settler, Francois Le Clerc, was a French buccaneer. Le Clerc's countrymen followed in his wake, establishing the town of Soufriere in 1746. Sugar was the lure, sugar was king. Within four decades some 50 plantations flourished on the island. Thus St. Lucia became part of the Caribbean's 18th-century trade triangle of sugar, slavery, and rum. Today this beautiful island welcomes visitors drawn to its exotic tropical landscape, superb beaches, crystalline waters, and colorful marine life.

Barbados
Barbados is one of the few Caribbean islands solely colonized by one nation. It's no wonder Bajans describe their country as being "more English than England sheself," surnames like Worthing and Hastings abound. But look around and you know you're not in England: rich and fertile tropical fields meet a glistening, azure sea. The soft pastels of old chattel houses blend with the vibrant reds, oranges, and greens of roadside fruit stands. In short, Barbados exudes a charm all its own. Perhaps it is due to Bajan culture, that celebrated blend of English tradition and the African heritage brought to the island by slaves imported to work the sugar plantations. The potent brew which results flavors every aspect of island life, from music, dance and art, to religion, language and food.

Saint Kitts
Jagged volcanoes soaring above azure and turquoise seas, dense rainforests in myriad shades of green, rolling fields of sugarcane--welcome to St. Kitts. Along with its neighbor, Nevis, St. Kitts presents an exotic landscape more common to Polynesia than the Caribbean. The islands' terrain, rich soil, and climate made them ideal locations for raising sugarcane. In fact, St. Kitts and Nevis were once the crown jewels of the Caribbean. During the 17th and 18th centuries, Spain, France and England vied for control of the islands, with the English finally winning out in 1787. Today, British and French heritage is evident on both islands. Basseterre, the capital of St. Kitts, boasts fine, restored colonial buildings. Impressive Brimstone Hill Fortress, called the "Gibraltar of the West Indies," is one of the most impressive fortresses in the Caribbean.

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  • Selected Configuration
No credit card is needed to hold a cabin for up to 5 days
Need a Group Booking of 5 or more cabins?
Cabin Name:
Obstructed Balcony Stateroom
Deck:
Deck 8 - Emerald view
Quad Cabin
n/a
Cabin Name:
Deluxe Balcony Stateroom
Deck:
Deck 15 - Marina view , Deck 14 - Riviera view , Deck 12 - Aloha view , Deck 9 - Dolphin view , Deck 8 - Emerald view
Quad Cabin
n/a
Cabin Name:
Mini-Suite with Balcony
Deck:
Deck 15 - Marina view , Deck 14 - Riviera view , Deck 12 - Aloha view , Deck 11 - Baja view , Deck 10 - Caribe view
Quad Cabin
n/a

Please note: All prices featured are per person AUD (unless otherwise stated), and include non commission fares (taxes, fees and port expenses). Prices and availability are subject to change due to changes made by the Cruise Companies. Prices quoted are based on payments made via BPAY or bank transfer. Visa and Mastercard credit card payments incur a 1.2% transaction fee, 0.5% for debit cards and 2.8% for American Express.

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