Published at Wednesday, June 06th 2018. by noah seihan in Cruise Ship Cabins.
It may be hard to believe but the show by the Blue Man Group actually exceeds NCL`s hype! It was the most unique (... yes I`m using that word again... ) and professional act I`ve seen on any cruise ship. Thoroughly funny and entertaining I would rather see that show night after night than to sit through some of the same old Broadway song-and-dance shows I`ve seen on so many other cruise ships. The Blue Man performance was in the ship`s main theatre which considering the size of the Epic was relatively small (with a seating capacity of under 600 people). However despite that fact the theatre was not packed because consistent with NCL`s concept of Freestyle Cruising the Epic was designed with multiple entertainment venues each offering a different show.
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.
The standard cruise cabin bathrooms are usually tiny and most only have a shower (no tub). The shower usually has good water pressure with the only complaint being the small size. Don`t be surprised if the shower curtain keeps trying to attack you! The bathroom also has a sink toiletry shelves and a noisy vacuum toilet like on an airplane. Often there is a small step up between the bedroom and bathroom perfect for stubbing your toe. The bathrooms also usually have a retractable clothesline for drying your swimsuit or hand laundry.
Let`s look at the numbers on this ship. 100% of the acquisition cost would have been $500000. 1% thus = $5000. One hundred buyers could own one percent each. There are 120 cabins so each co-owner could have a private cabin with 20 cabins left over. However these cabins are a bit on the small side. Every cabin does have a bath and shower but the size is just too small to be comfortable for most people especially if the owners intend to live onboard full time. On a ship this size I would recommend that there be no more than 60 joint owners so each can have two cabins and will have the option of converting those two cabins into a two room suite. To keep the numbers simple lets say that this ship has 50 buyers who each buy 2% of the ship. Buy in cost per owner would then be $10000. If there were only ten buyers then the acquisition cost per buyer would be $50000. $50000 will not buy much of a house on land but on this ship it would buy 10% of a ship like the Vergina Sky and twelve cabins that could be converted into a fairly large home.
There are some other figures that must be tabulated into the total cost of ownership. Acquisition cost is first and foremost. The next figure is the cost to put the ship in service. On an older ship this cost may be higher than the acquisition cost. On the other hand the cost to put a ship into service can be much lower if you were to get a good deal on a ship that already meets the international standards for ship safety especially SOLAS (Safety of Life at Sea). Maintaining compliance with Chapter II SOLAS 74 amendments is cost prohibitive for some older ships and they are typically scrapped instead of being refurbished at great expense. There is a very important SOLAS implementation date coming up on January 10 2010. On that date all commercial international ships will be required to be in compliance with the new fire safety codes. The most important new codes deal with the use of combustible materials in the ship. It will be expensive to replace all combustible materials in ships with non-combustible or flame resistant SOLAS compliant materials that meet the new safety standards. This will result in many ships being sold for scrap metal.
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