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21 Lessons Learned From My First Cruise



The first time I stepped onto a cruise ship, I had no idea what to expect… despite having spent approximately a gazillion hours researching the trip in advance. Although I made a whole lotta rookie mistakes, I wound up having an absolutely incredible time. So now, in the hope of helping you avoid at least a few of the blunders I made, here’s a list of lessons I learned.

Take a look, and then hit the comments if you have a few pointers you can offer your fellow cruisers. 

1. Get a map at guest relations.

I spent the first two days wandering around the ship aimlessly. Had I only bothered to swing by guest relations to get an easily-pocketable map, I could have saved myself an awful lot of time!

2. Seasickness is over-hyped.

Before my first cruise, message boards had me convinced that if I didn’t wear a sea band, chew ginger candies, pop pills and practice deep breathing exercises, I’d spend my entire trip on the verge of throwing up. As it turned out, I didn’t do any of those things and wound up not experiencing any nausea at all. That’s not to say many people don’t. I’m just saying that while it’s great to be prepared, there’s also a good chance you’ll be perfectly fine.

3, Food is everywhere.

The second you set foot on a ship, you’ll have someone telling you where you can grab a quick bite for lunch. From that moment on, an endless array of edible delights will be at your disposal. Fun fact: You don’t have to eat them all. Equally fun fact: If you do, you’ll understand why so many people put on weight during a cruise!

4. Cruise lines put a hold on your account.

Before boarding, you’re asked to leave a credit card for “incidentals.” Whether you wind up spending money during the cruise or not, the cruise line will likely put a “hold” on your account. Why? To make sure that if you do incur expenses during the trip, you’ll be able to cover them. It’s basically the same thing most hotels do when you check-in. The amount of the hold generally runs between $50 and $500, but can vary.

5. Look at a 10-day forecast when packing.

Obviously, weather can change drastically and unexpectedly over the course of a week or two. However, the extended forecast will at least give you some idea what to expect. Hey, it might prevent you from unnecessarily packing a parka when all you’ll really need is a light sweater!

6. The daily itinerary is your best friend.

Absolutely everything you need to know about the day ahead can be found in the itinerary left in your room each night. Restaurant hours, Bingo session times, special events… it’s all there. Beginning with my second cruise, I started making sure to pack a Hi-Liter with which to mark the things I wanted to make sure to do the next day. Friends of mine now take a different colored marker for each member of the family so each can track their own areas of interest.

7. Bring a cup.

Yes, yes, of course the ship will have plenty of glasses for you to drink from. But they tend to be pretty small… especially in the buffets. So why not save yourself a few trips to the water cooler by bringing your own, larger cup or, better still, one of the wildly popular Yeti tumblers!

8. You can and will sunburn.

The sun is very unforgiving in the Caribbean. I know, I got sun poisoned on my first cruise when I was snorkeling. Pack a bottle of sunscreen and apply it when you’re going to be doing an excursion, hitting the water slides, or hanging out by the pool.If there’s one good thing that came out of this, it’s the next item on our list… which I learned too late, but might save you some money!

9. Shops onboard are pricey.

After my painful day in the sun, I went to the gift shop onboard in search of some aloe. They had it… for $14.99. That same bottle sells for $3.99 at the local drug store.

10. Don’t overpack.

With the exception of formal night, the atmosphere around the ship is very casual and laid back. Don’t feel like you need to bring your whole wardrobe. Worst case scenario, you can send things out to be laundered or, if the ship has machines available to passengers, throw a get-me-through-the-final-days load into the wash.

11. Don’t use your cell phone.

I’m a big believer in disconnecting from the world as much as possible during a cruise… and was even before I found out just how expensive it is to use your phone to call or text home! You’re probably going to pay around $2.50 per minute and $.50 per text. Text someone a photo, and that goes up to around $1.30. If you’re sailing and you see AT&T ( or your provider), 901-18, Cellular at Sea or NOR-18 on your screen, you are on the ship’s network and gonna get a bill for that call!

12. There are limited outlets in the stateroom.

Although newer ships have more outlets, most will only have one or two per stateroom. So if you’re like most travelers and can’t leave home without a plethora of things which will need plugged in, pack a power strip/USB adapter. You can pick up a three-outlet/two USB strip all-in-one for around $18 on Amazon.

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13. Just say “Yes!”

When they ask for volunteers at one of the many shows going on around the ship, wave that hand in the air like you just don’t care. For one thing, you’re likely to wind up having a good time. And for another, there is likely to be a prize involved. It might be a bottle of champagne or a chance to win a free cruise. But as they say of the lottery, you gotta be in it to win it!

14. Try the character breakfasts.

“Um, why would I, a grown adult with no known personality disorders, go to a character breakfast?” you’re asking yourself. And I’m going to respond, “Because it’s a blast.” The character breakfasts onboard are for everyone – the kids and the young at heart! Royal Caribbean offers the DreamWorks character breakfast for $10 per person, and Carnival offers a Green Eggs and Ham Breakfast with The Cat in the Hat and Friends breakfast for $5 per person.  And don’t get me started on all the different characters you can eat with on a Disney cruise! As an added bonus, many of the menus offer items you won’t find anywhere else on the ship!

15. Consider buying the drink package.

I opted not to get a drink package on my first cruise… and really regretted it. Not only would I have gotten my money}s worth out of it, but I found myself thinking about the cost of each drink as I kept a running tab in my head during the course of the week. Not everyone is going to get their money’s worth out of a drink package, but it’s worth spending a little bit of time to figure out if it’s right for you. One thing to keep in mind: Many cruise lines make everyone in the room who is of drinking age buy the package if one person wants it, while others don’t.

16. Bring dollar bills

No, there’s not a strip club on board! But you will want to hand out dollar bills as tips to folks like the luggage porter, your bartender, the guy who brings your late-night room service delivery. There is an ATM on board from which you can get money, but you’ll get hit with a fee and have to get the bills it dispenses broken down into singles.

17. Set a price-drop alert.

My favorite website for setting cruise price drops is, because it monitors price drops in real time and emails you if the price goes up or down more than one percent. I’ve been able to get a $200 refund and an upgrade from a guaranteed inside stateroom to a deluxe oceanview.

18. Ask people for gift cards.

They say you should ask for what you want… and the Christmas before my first cruise, I made sure everyone knew that I hoped Santa would bring me gift cards. By the time my cruise rolled around, I’d amassed enough of them to cover the pre-paid gratuities charges and several meals in specialty restaurants. Oh, and make sure you share our next tip with the folks who’ll be giving you gift cards…

19. Gift cards are cheaper on apps like Raise.

I recently discovered an app called Raise, and it give you a certain percentage off cruise line gift cards… if only for a limited time. It’s pretty tough to snag a discounted Carnival or Norwegian gift card on the app, but Royal Caribbean seems to have a steady supply at 10.6% off.

20. Practice blackjack with cards from guest services.

If you’re going to hit the tables, ask for a complimentary deck of cards from guest services. Not only can you get in a little practice, but they make a nifty little souvenir.

21. Don’t let anyone rain on your parade.

At first, I was absolutely terrified to take part in all of the activities available during my cruise. What would people think if I entered the dance contest or tried the ropes course and freaked out? And then I remembered… I don’t know 99.9 percent of these people and will never see them again! By day three, I was making such questionable decisions as singing karaoke (despite having a voice comparable to nails on a chalkboard) and ordering three desserts… and I was also having a blast. We don’t get a practice life, this is it… so make sure to have as much fun as you possibly can!

What did you learn from your first cruise vacation? Let us know in the comments below.


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Ultimate Guide To Booking Your First Cruise



Booking your first cruise can be a daunting prospect. Sure, you could just randomly pick a stateroom on any old ship and you’re likely to have a decent time. However, if you do a little research to make sure you book the right stateroom on the right ship, you’re going to have the best possible vacation. But how does a first-timer know what to ask? By reading on as we look at the questions we wish we’d asked before our first cruise!

Part 1: Figuring Out What Type of Cruiser You Are

Nassau Bahamas

This might be the most important series of questions, because it will help put you on the right ship. Ask anyone in the travel industry – whether a travel agent or the president of a cruise line – and they will tell you that finding the right ship is crucial. (It’s worth noting that for the purposes of this article, we’re looking at the mainstream lines such as Carnival, Norwegian, and Royal Caribbean as opposed to their smaller, more expensive offshoots like Regent or Seabourn.) Studies show that the vast majority of first-time cruisers have such a good time that they decide to take another… but that good time is dependent on them being on a ship which meets their particular vacation needs. So here are some things to ask yourself in the planning stages.

1. How laid-back do I want to be?

Finding the cruise line which you’ll be most comfortable on can, in some ways, be as easy as looking at how they market themselves. Carnival plays up on its reputation as being more laid-back by dubbing its line the “fun ships” and running ads (featuring “Chief Fun Officer” Shaquille O’Neal) suggesting you “Choose Fun.” Norwegian’s promotional materials play up their freestyle concept, which basically advocates you be as flexible as you choose to be. For example, Norwegian does not offer an official “formal night” but rather features Norwegian’s Night Out, where guests are free to dress up or not. Looking for something a bit more upscale? Princess and Holland America trend in that direction, with the former skewing a bit younger than the latter.

2. How important are “bells and whistles”?

Are you the type of person who wants to simply relax… or are you looking for some adventure? Do you want to sit and stare at the ocean… or are you afraid that without the ability to race a go-kart or jump on a surf simulator, you’ll be bored? Even within individual cruise lines, the options vary from ship to ship. For example, Norwegian Gem is a smaller, older ship where the most exciting feature is probably the rock climbing wall. But the line also has ships like Norwegian Breakaway and the upcoming Bliss on which there’s everything from freefall waterslides to laser tag and the aforementioned go-karts. The same is true of Carnival Cruise Line, where smaller ships like Sunshine offer fewer thrills than do the new Vista class ships.

3. Who do I want to cruise with?

If you’re looking for fewer kids, it’s a pretty safe bet that Disney Cruise Line is not going to be for you. Likewise, cruisers who aren’t looking for onboard go-karts, thrills, and spills are likely to gravitate toward a line’s older, smaller ships.

4. What am I willing to pay extra for?

If you’re a first-time cruiser poking around message boards, you’re going to come across the phrase “nickel-and-dime” quite a bit. This phrase is most often used by people complaining about things cruise lines charge extra for on top of the initial price. It’s important to know exactly what is – and what isn’t – included in your cruise price, especially if you are someone who is budget conscious. Don’t get excited about the fact that a ship has 30 restaurants if 24 of them charge a fee and you only want to eat in the complimentary venues.

Part 2: Narrowing Down Your Choices

Carnival trip report

With any luck, answering the above questions has helped you at least narrow your choices down to a particular cruise line. The next step is figuring out which ship you want to be on… and where you want to go. If there’s one thing we would definitely advise against, it’s making decisions simply based on price point. What good is getting a great deal if you wind up going somewhere you have no interest in on a ship that doesn’t offer you the amenities you want? That brings us to our next set of questions.

1. Where do you want to sail from?

The answer to this question will have a major impact on your final destination and ship. Why? Let’s say that New York City is the most convenient port for you, and you’d rather not fly somewhere else. Well, only a few ships sail year-round out of Manhattan’s main port (or the nearby port in Bayonne, New Jersey). If, however, you’re near (or willing to fly to) a port such as Miami or Fort Lauderdale, you’ll have far more options to choose from.

2. What size ship do you want to sail on?

Given that we are talking about the mainstream lines, this really becomes a question of “big” or “mega.” For example, Norwegian’s Jewel class ships carry around 2,500 passengers each, while their Breakaway Plus class ships ferry over 4,000 passengers. Similarly, Royal Caribbean’s Symphony of the Seas welcomes over 6,000 passengers on each sailing, while Empress of the seas sails with under 2,000 passengers. As we mentioned before, the older, smaller ships tend to have fewer bells and whistles. But a first-timer wanting to get their sea legs before tackling one of the megaships might very well enjoy something a little more old-school.

3. Where do you want to go… and for how long?

Another crucial element is figuring out your itinerary. Many first-timers – worried about whether they’ll get seasick or perhaps be bored – decide to try a shorter sailing. While that’s not necessarily possibly out of all ports (you’ll be hard-pressed to find a sailing of less than seven days out of Manhattan, for example), there are plenty of three and four-night options available, especially out of Florida. As for where you’ll go, statistics from the Cruise Line International Association (CLIA) indicate that a majority of first-time cruisers head to the Caribbean. And this isn’t particularly surprising. After all, who doesn’t think of blue waters, white beaches, and tropical cocktails when they think of cruising? Another popular destination for first-timers: Alaska.

Part 3: Picking a Stateroom

nice sized stateroom

Answering the questions above should help you narrow down your cruise line choice and, beyond that, point you toward a ship. But this next set of questions will help with a really specific topic: What type of cabin should you book on the ship?

1. How much time do I plan to spend in the room?

For some folks, a stateroom is where they will sleep, shower, and change clothes. It’s basically a pit stop as they race about enjoying their vacation. For them, an inside or perhaps oceanview stateroom is fine. But others know they will spend quite a bit of time in their room and want something more… like a balcony on which they can sit and read, enjoy their morning coffe,e and just contemplate life. And those who figure “What the heck, let’s do it up right” can consider taking things to the next level with a suite… although warning: Most people we’ve talked to said that once you live “the suite life,” it’s tough to do a lesser category stateroom!

2. Where do I want to be… and just as important, where do I not want to be?

When it comes to stateroom selection, we have two words for you: Deck plans. Seek them out (they are easily accessible on the Web) and utilize them. If you are using a travel agent, make sure they know that you’d prefer to be in a cabin “sandwiched” between other cabins. If you’re booking the cruise yourself, take a look at the deck plans to see if there is a nightclub above you, or a theater below, or any other venue which might result in your late-night or early-morning beauty sleep being disrupted.

READ MORE: Why Stateroom Location is Important 

3. Should I expect an upgrade?

Basically… no. Longtime cruisers will wax poetic about the time they booked an inside room and got a free upgrade to a balcony but, for the most part, those days are over. Booking a stateroom in hope of being upgraded to a higher category is a foolhardy risk. This is especially true as cruise lines have begun looking at ways to monetize upgrades. For example, Norwegian Cruise Line now offers cruisers the opportunity to “bid” on available upgrades. But even those come at a risk, as you are bidding on a specific category, but have no control over the actual stateroom’s location. Translation: You could wind up in a better category, but in a stateroom that isn’t in an ideal location. At the end of the day, booking the stateroom you want is the surest way to make sure you get the stateroom you want!

Part 4: Other Questions to Consider

The above categories should help guide you toward making some of the basic decisions regarding a cruise line, a ship, and even a stateroom. Finally, let’s look at some of the other, more generic questions you should ask yourself during the planning stages. We know it seems like a lot to process, but think of it this way: You’re spending a fair amount of money on your cruise… you want to make it as special as possible, right? And if that means taking the time to do some research – whether on your own or with the help of a travel professional – that’s what you want to do… right?

1. Should I buy trip insurance?

If you ask us, this is a no-brainer… and the answer is yes, every day and twice on Sundays. Many first-time cruisers assume that this is unnecessary or even a way for someone to make more money off folks who don’t know better, but that couldn’t be further from the truth. While you hope that nothing bad will happen during your cruise, it’s definitely better to be safe than sorry. If you’re wavering even a little bit, click here for more information on why you should definitely be purchasing insurance.

2. Should I purchase a drink package?

This is one of the most-asked questions on every cruise-related message board and Facebook page, and with good reason. Drink packages are popular, but they’re also pricey. Obviously, folks want to know if they are going to get their money’s worth. Unfortunately, it’s a question each individual cruiser has to answer for themselves. The best advice we can offer is to check and see what the package offered on your cruise does and does not offer, and then think about how much of that applies to you. If you’re the kind of person who has a glass of wine at dinner and a Bloody Mary at breakfast, it’s probably not going to work out in your favor. It also might depend on how many sea vs. port days you have, and whether you plan to spend more time exploring ports or staying on board during those visits.

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READ MORE: Why I Always Buy A Drink Package

3. Do I want an early or late dinner seating?

Granted, this question is increasingly becoming unnecessary as more and more cruise lines offer their passengers flexibility when it comes to dining times. But for those who prefer traditional dining – meaning that on nights you choose to eat in the main dining room, you have an assigned table (and tablemates) at the same time each evening – there is the question of early or late seating. Some prefer an early seating so that they can do a show after dinner. Others prefer going to the early show and then doing a late dinner. There are all kinds of reasons to pick a particular dining time, from wanting to be on deck (as opposed to in the dining room ) when the sun sets to feeling as if there is less rush to a late dinner seating (as there aren’t people waiting to take your table once service is finished).

Final Thoughts

Maya Chan

Obviously, a first-time cruiser will have all kinds of other questions not covered here. But we thought this might be a good primer to get things started. And we know, it might seem daunting and like a lot of work. But here’s the funny thing: By taking the time to do it right, you’re going to have an amazing cruise… and you’ll immediately want to start planning your next one. And when you do, you’ll realize that all this “work” is actually a lot of fun. For most people, the planning actually becomes something they look forward to… in many ways becoming an “extension” of the cruise itself!



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5 Waterproof Travel Items You Cannot Forget On Your Next Cruise



The blissful view of an endless horizon, the sound of the ocean and the constant excitement of a new destination are all part of the reasons why we love cruise vacations so much. But this blissful existence can be shattered in the event of bad weather and the ruin of some of your most precious belongings. By their very nature, cruises bring you in close contact with water so it’s best to always be prepared for the worst. Thankfully, there are now many ingenious and attractive ways to weather-proof all of your packing items. Here are some of our favorite objects you shouldn’t leave land without.

Be Ready For Anything


When we think of cruises, we think of glamour and fun, not soaked-through clothes and malfunctioning electronics – and that’s the way we want to keep it! Firstly, it’s as important to know what not to pack as what is essential, and how to ensure everything will return in one piece. These are our best bets on things that can withstand even the most severe sea-dunking while offering daily usefulness.

1. Aqua Shoes

Flip flops might suffice while on deck but if you disembark and are hoping to indulge in some rock pooling or water sports then a pair of aqua shoes are an excellent all-weather option. Sturdy, light and easy to slip on, these specially designed shoes offer enhanced grip on slippery surfaces while protecting your feet from sharp rocks. What’s more, they are comfortable, quick to dry, and take up far less packing space than traditional chunky sandals.

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2. Underwater Camera

The fine sea mist that feels so refreshing on your skin in the hot sun is the same damp air that can ruin your expensive digital SLR camera. Moreover, as anyone with kids knows, you are never safe from a hefty splash when sat by the pool. For these reasons, having an underwater or water-safe camera is a great addition, meaning you can keep your high-quality shots for the safety of land and still have fun on the beach and at the pool.

3. Dive Watch

Just as you might be worried about fine jewelry tarnishing amongst the waves, so too might you be concerned about wearing your expensive watch. However, many elite brands sell models that can operate at great depths. For instance, HydroConquest models from Longines are renowned dive watches that can be submerged at depths of up to 300 meters, and are actually cheap to pick up if you know the right place to look.

4. Water-Tight Phone Case

For many of us, it has become our most treasured item, so don’t run the risk of breaking it on your first day by the pool deck! A waterproof phone case is essential when aboard a cruise ship, where your general proximity to water makes all electrical items potentially disastrous. Tough, durable and letting you move with confidence, many of these watertight pouches are large enough to let you even keep all of your belongings, not just your phone, in a safe place.

5. Water-resistant Sun Cream

It’s important to distinguish between sun creams that can withstand exposure to moisture and those that can’t, as a nasty burn could be awaiting you otherwise. Look out for labels marking the product as ‘water-resistant’ and clearly stating the period of time they can be relied upon to withstand water contact, such as 30 minutes or 60. Moreover, if you plan to be doing some scuba diving or snorkeling excursions as part of your cruise, take a look at these reef-safe sun creams that will ensure you won’t be damaging the delicate ecosystem with harsh chemical agents.

What do you take on your cruise? 

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Review: Maya Chan Costa Maya Beach Excursion



If you plan on taking a Western Caribbean cruise, there is a good chance that your ship will be stopping in Costa Maya, Mexico. Located on the Southern end of Mexico, just north of Belize, you will find the Costa Maya Cruise Port. As with any port, you’ll find that the ship offers a wide variety of excursions. (This is, after all, another way for them to make money.) But if you’re the type who doesn’t mind breaking free from the heard — and are responsible enough to get yourself back to the ship on time so as not to be left behind — the all-inclusive resort of Maya Chan might be a good fit.

The price for all-day access is $59 per adult. The price per child is $19 for those up to three years old; $39 for kids aged 3-17, and $49 for those between 8 and 17 years old. (They do offer a bit of a discount if you have a large group. To find out if you qualify, contact them directly when you’re making your plans)

And what do you get for the price of admission?

Maya Chan

  • An English-speaking Maya Chan representative who will meet you at the port
  • Round-trip transportation from the pier to the resort and back
  • Beach chairs and day beds
  • A pre-assigned, private shaded area for each party
  • An all-you-care-to-eat Mayan food bar as well as open bar
  • Free WiFi
  • Changing areas
  • Facilities
  • Kayaks and snorkel gear

It’s worth noting that for planning purposes, they request that guests make reservations in advance. Once you do, they’ll generally respond within 24 hours and request payment via Paypal.

Upon Arriving in Costa Maya 

Maya Chan

On many itineraries, Costa Maya winds up being the final port of call before the ship begins heading home. It also often ends up being a relatively short visit, with the ship both arriving and departing earlier than it does other ports. It’s not at all unusual for the all-aboard time to be around 1:30 p.m. That was the case during my recent visit, when the ship arrived at port before I was even awake, and we set sail again at 2 p.m.

The pier is Costa Maya is pretty long, so give yourself plenty of time to disembark and make your way down the pier. Once you exit the cruise terminal gates, you’ll see someone from Maya Chan waiting for you at a clearly marked tent where guests board shuttle buses. And while the resort is only about four miles away from the actual terminal, it can take almost a half hour to make the journey. Because of this, the folks at the resort makes sure to stay on top of the departure time of your ship so that they can have you on a shuttle back in plenty of time.

Welcome to Maya Chan

Maya Chan

Once we arrived at the resort, we were immediately greeted by a guide who took us on a quick tour of the property. Given that we had pre-paid before even setting foot on the ship, we were able to bypass that step and head straight for the beach. There, we were introduced to our servers and brought to the private area where we would be spending the day. There were a line of chairs and two day-beds, and the area had our name on it so we knew it was intended for us. The sun was shining, the water was sparking and it was clearly going to be a great beach day.

Food & Drinks

The food was very impressive (and gluten-free). The chef, who has been cooking authentic Mexican cuisine at Maya Chan for years, fires the grill up around 9:00 a.m. and they begin serving foot at 11:00 a.m. Trust me, by then you’ll be salivating thanks to the incredible smell of the steak, chicken, pork and fish coming from the grill.

Maya Chan

Unlike some resorts where the drinks come at an additional costs, they were included here. And this isn’t a situation where they basically limit you to a pre-made rum punch. In fact, we had quite a bit of fun getting creative with the bartender, who whipped up all kinds of frozen concoctions for us.

A Few Useful Tips About Maya Chan

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  • Get there early. Like I said before, many ships wind up having relatively short stays in Costa Maya, so you want to make the most of the time you have available at the resort. Consider getting off the ship as soon as the gangway opens. Yes, that could mean that you’re walking off the ship at sunrise, but it also means you’re sitting on the beach sipping a drink that much sooner. (Hey, you’re on vacation!)
  • Bring sunblock. The Western Caribbean sun can be brutal. Even though there are umbrellas and plenty of shaded area throughout the property, it doesn’t hurt to be protected. Especially if you plan to walk the beach or go for a swim!
  • Take advantage of what’s available. Heck, take one of the floating mats out on the water and the staff will even bring you out a drink! (Did we mention you’re on vacation?)
  • Pamper yourself. Massages are available on site for a nominal fee.
  • Bring your appetite. If you’re hungry — and you definitely will be — head for the lunch line a little bit early. They start serving at 11, and the line can get long really quick. Since most items are made-to-order, it can take a bit of time… although it’s definitely worth the wait!

Final Thoughts

I thought this was a great excursion if you’re looking to experience the authentic Costa Maya. The resort has character, friendly staff, amazing food and is far enough away from the cruise terminal that it tends not to be overly crowded, and yet doesn’t take forever to get to. It’s worth noting that like Costa Maya in general, the Maya Chan does not have the most pristine beaches. But the staff works very hard to keep it clear of sea grass so you can enjoy the property.

I’ve only been to Costa Maya a handful of times, and this is the first trip on which I’ve had a chance to experience a port day that wasn’t experiencing the area immediately around the pier. The chances I’ll be returning to Maya Chan are very high.

Read More: Carnival Magic in Costa Maya


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