Published at Thursday, June 07th 2018. by daniel amoien in Cruise Ship Cabins.
Operating a cruise ship is expensive. The expenses include the cost of fuel labor maintenance repairs spares food port charges insurance technical management shore management registration and the other costs of operating the ship. At first glance these costs may seem expensive but in reality the cost of living at sea is actually a bargain considering what you get based upon what you pay. The best value does not always translate to the cheapest price. If the ship is well managed the management will seek the highest quality goods services and labor at the very best global value. If the owners are dissatisfied with either technical or shore management they replace them.
Unlike fractional ownership of aircraft and houseboats fractional owners of a cruise ship can all use the ship simultaneously. There is plenty of room for you and the other owners to live on the ship any time you want or all the time. You can use it as a full-time residence and so can the other co-owners.
After acquiring the ship it will require some more investment to put it into service. At this point the joint owners will need to reach some agreements on many points. The cost of putting a cruise ship into service as a megayacht (very large private yacht) is much less than putting the ship into commercial service. However if you can afford to buy a ship can easily meet SOLAS 2010 requirements and can afford to flag and register it as a commercial ship then you can use the ship commercially to produce income and ROI (return on investment).
If you are retired or otherwise have a stable income from a dependable source you probably can afford to be a cruise ship co-owner and live full-time onboard a cruise ship. If you work in a field where you can work from home online then you too can probably afford to become a co-owner of a cruise ship. Most modern ships have satellite Internet service available 24-7.
Standard inside cabin. This type of cabin has no windows and is located on the inside corridor. It is usually carpeted and furnished with a telephone TV and air conditioning unit. The standard inside cabins of newer cruise liners includes a refrigerator small vault table loveseat and an Internet access. The bathroom has a shower but typically is small with no tub. It usually has a retractable clothesline for hanging wet garments to dry.
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