Published at Thursday, June 07th 2018. by leonda avril in Cruise Ship Cabins.
My wife and I were in a standard stateroom with a balcony (one of the Category B staterooms on the ship). Upon entering the stateroom we had two initial impressions. First of all the curved walls gave the room a very unique look (unlike typical cruise ship staterooms which are almost always rectangular with straight walls). The second thing we noticed is that the stateroom didn`t have a bathroom... well at least not in the traditional sense. You entered the stateroom through a door between a shower stall and a toilet stall (each with a heavily frosted enclosure). A curtain separated these areas from the main part of the stateroom which among other things included the bed a couch storage closets / cabinets and a sink. The advantage of having the sink outside of the toilet and shower area is that one occupant can use the sink while another is using the shower or toilet (a convenience that you don`t often find in traditional cruise ship staterooms). In addition the unique design of the stateroom provided much more storage space than is typically found in a conventional stateroom of similar dimensions. However despite that I found the stateroom to be very tight (particularly in the cabins that have the bed nearer to the entrance door than to the balcony door) and overall I must admit that I would have preferred a more conventionally designed stateroom configuration or one of the larger deluxe balcony (Category D) staterooms on the Epic).
It is a late model and beautiful ship. It has many highly desirable attributes for a residential ship. It is a high end luxury cruise ship with an extraordinarily high tonnage to passenger ratio. This is very important for a residential ship. More living room and more space per passenger is far more essential for a residential ship than for a conventional cruise ship. When passengers are only on a ship for a short time they can tolerate cramped living quarters but when they live year-round on a ship the extra space is quite valuable. The owners have been trying to sell this ship for $22000000. That may seem like a high price but when you divide it by the number of cabins (195) the asking price per cabin is $102564. This price is in line with what you would expect to pay for a condominium. The last word I got from the owners is that they will sell the ship for $18000000 now ($92307 per cabin). The cabins are all outside cabins and are large. The ship can accommodate 606 passengers and a crew of 120 for a total of 726 people.
Some cruise cabins have VCRs or DVD players and some televisions also have radio/music channels. The cabins also usually have a night table reading lamps and a chair. Most modern cruise ships come with a hairdryer so you won`t have to bring one from home. Some standard staterooms feature personal safes table desk with chair convertible loveseat mini-refrigerator and even Internet access although it is often much more costly than in the common Internet lounge. The cruise line brochure or Web site usually specifies what amenities are in each cabin.
The healing therapies include a variety of massages reflexology facials firming and many other body treatments. Plus a wide variety of services and wellness programs specially designed to meet the individual`s needs and desires. A full service salon offers all manner of hair treatments (including a certified colorist) as well as a variety of manicures pedicures and `facelifts` for your hands. Extensive skin care includes: Age Management Therapies including Glycolic Facial Anti-Aging Facial Peel Microdermabrasion; Facials including: Aromaplasty Facial Teen Facial Gentleman`s Facial Nutrisource Facial Regulating Acne Facial Vitamin C Skin Renewal Facial; Body Treatments including: Decleor Sauna Mask French Hydrotherapy Massage Andromeda Salt Glow Mummy Mud Mask Seaweed Body Wrap Safe Sun Treatment Herbal Wrap; as well as various hair and nail treatments.
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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