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Carnival Cruise Lines: Carnival Miracle

Carnival Miracle Cruise Review

Insider Take

Should Be Avoided By People Who Prefer

A quiet vacation away from large crowds and children; a more subdued atmosphere.

Onboard Experience

The 2,124-passenger Carnival Miracle is the fourth in Carnival's new Spirit-class of ships (sister ships Carnival Spirit, Carnival Legend and Carnival Pride). With 80% of all outside cabins on this 88,500-ton ship having balconies, from the outside the ship looks more like a hotel than a cruise ship, which is appropriate because from the supper club located high in the funnel down to the the dance club tucked away literally on deck one, the amazing "turned on its head" interior decoration on these ships is so state of the art that the fact that the entire vessel actually moves on water becomes ancillary to the experience at hand, which is just enjoying your vacation. These are some of the most well-designed ships in the industry, with Azipod navigation outside, easy people navigation on the inside with good crowd flow and lovely cabins with everything right where it is supposed to be.

Public Rooms

Your journey begins in the Metropolis Lobby at the base of the atrium, where the colors are unmistakably "superman costume blue, gold & red". Gold banisters buttressed by aqua pillars framed in light blue Murano glass sit atop hard, deep blue marble tiles. You are in the land of Superman. At the base of this spectacular entrance is a bar featuring a pianist or string trio playing relaxing music. The Shore Excursions and Purser's desks are also on this deck.

Most of the action on the ship is on Decks 2 and 3 where the shops, main dining room, lounges, and casino are located. The shops offer perfume, jewelry, and $10 bargains - all duty-free. You will find the Jazz Club across from the Fountainhead Cafe, and a sports bar called McGuire's. The generous (in proportions, anyway) Mr. Lucky's Casino spans the entire width of the ship and features slots and and a variety of table games. Four glass elevators take you to the Lido Deck (number 9), which features the ship's spa, pools, and fine dining, including alternative options, along with the glass staircase to the Nick & Nora's Supper Club on deck 10. This swank restaurant requires jackets and reservations to enjoy their famous stone crabs from Joe's Stone Crab Restaurant and prime beef.

The Phantom Theater, three decks high on Decks 2, 3, and 4, is Pride's primary showroom, and it has everything a state-of-the-art cruise ship theater could ever boast of including great sight lines and plenty of seats. Also on Deck 4 is the children's video arcade called "Wizard's", while the Children's Pinocchio's Club is on Deck 5. Kids can be kept busy with the computer lab, PlayStation area, candy-making machine, and sand art area, all connected by tunnels. Gatsby's Garden on Deck 3, while skirting the showroom, provides a peaceful rest-place to recharge before heading back to the excitement. The passenger cabins are on the remaining decks.


As we have mentioned before, the dining room food on Carnival is surprisingly good, much better than one would expect from a mid-price ship formerly known as a party boat. Carnival deserves a lot of credit (and they have a lot of experience) for getting this part of the cruise experience right. There are standard items on the menu every night, as well changing entrees that include low-carb and vegetarian selections.


The Bacchus is the one dining room for all 2100+ passengers serving up to 1000 people at any given time surprisingly effectively. There are booths as well as tables for two (and four, six and eight), and an annex called the Ariadne Room with tables for eight and sometimes 10. The main dining room has early (5:45 p.m. or 6:15 p.m.) and late (8:00 p.m. or 8:30 p.m.) seatings. Nick & Nora's Supper Club is open from 6 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Table service is also available in the informal Horatio's Restaurant from 6:00 to 9:30.

The Lido restaurant, Horatio's Restaurant, also features a variety of specialty food stations in addition the usual buffet line. The international stations offer such tasty choices as Japanese, Indian, Chinese, deli-style sandwiches, pizza and other pasta, and hamburgers and hot dogs. There is a different meat featured at the carving station daily.

If beef is your passion, you will be very pleased with the 18-ounce prime rib and porterhouse, 14-ounce New York strip, or 9-ounce filet mignon found at Nick & Nora's Supper Club, where reservations and jackets for men are required (and a $25 charge is added to your Sail & Sign card). Obviously specializing in special occasions, they also offer champagne and caviar (at an additional charge).

Room service is available 24-hours a day, but is not really a great reason to skip a meal outside your cabin. You don't want to miss the coffee bar's delightful desserts and pastries. The pizza bar, including an excellent Caesar salad, and New York deli are also available 24/7. For dessert, there is a self-serve soft ice cream and frozen yogurt stand.


Gratuities include $5.50 for the Dining Room staff, $3.60 for the stateroom steward, and $.90 for the service in the alternative dining rooms. This makes for a total of $10.00 per person per day (excluding children under two). You can prepay this charge or have it automatically added to your Sail & Sign card. The pre-paid gratuities are mandatory on the Cruises-to-Nowhere. The purser's desk will increase or decrease this amount at your request throughout the cruise. The $10 charge does not include tips for the spa, casino, room service, maitre d' or other staff. All beverage tabs have a 15% gratuity already included.

A 15 percent gratuity is automatically added to all beverage tabs. Gratuities for the maitre d', room service, spa, casino and other staff are at the passenger's discretion.


Miracle's 13,700 sq. feet, two-deck gym is simply not to be missed, not even by the resolutely indolent. With floor-to-ceiling windows providing panoramic views, you may find yourself enjoying your time on any of the stairmasters, rowing and hydraulic weight machines, elliptical walkers, stationary bikes, or treadmills more than ever before. There's a jogging deck surrounding the forward Sky Deck; 15 times around equals a mile. Saunas and steam rooms are available for both sexes, along with an adult only whirlpool. Steiner's of London operates the nearby Beauty Venus Salon where guests can indulge in any beauty treatment or massage they desire. Ladies are very apt to feel like Greek goddesses in the salon, which features Doric columns and Greek vase motifs as part of a beautiful mural.


Our favorite Spirit-class; small but modern for a cozy atmosphere and top-notch service, lovely staterooms and great decor.

Best For People Who Want

A budget/mid-priced cruise; a high energy, Las Vegas-style atmosphere with a vast array of activities in a glamorous atmosphere at a budget/mid-priced range; spacious spa and fitness facilities, plenty of activities for children; large fitness/spa facilities; large cabins, many of then with balconies, many for three and four passengers; many choices of excellent nightlife; an expansive casino, above average food and friendly, although unpolished, service.


Carnival Pride features "Fictional Icons" as its unifying theme. While on the other Spirit-class ships the theme tends to be more obvious and pervasive, almost like a theme park interior, Carnival Miracle (with exceptions) is more understated with muted tones and subtle accents. You will find renderings of famous literary figures from Robinson Crusoe to Robin Hood. However, as is typical with Carnival's famous interior designer, Joe Farcus, the theme tends to get a little extended. What begins as "literary" soon includes comic books with rooms named after Superman's Metropolis and Batman's Gotham.


Carnival has developed a new way to serve its guests that ensures prompt and efficient service from friendly and courteous staff. This 'team service' concept entails four tables being attended by a headwaiter and several assistants. The enthusiastic staff learn the passengers' names and preferences, resulting in their favorite drinks, bread, and extras being on the table when they arrive. The nightly entertainment and dances performed by the staff give the whole ship a warm and informal feeling.


Along with regularly featured entertainers such as magicians, comedians, jugglers, ventriloquists, and various types of musicians (all at the Versailles Lounge), the Carnival's main entertainment is its Vegas-style show. This multi-million dollar production includes two singers, five male and nine female dancers, along with special guests, and is sure to leave you feeling well and truly entertained. The costumes alone cost half a million buck!


The spacious cabins, 180 sq. feet, are cleverly designed with a subdued decor of peach and beige along with wood-toned furniture in warm caramel colors. Their layout features a sofa and vanity near the twin/king bed configuration and ample closets. Other amenities are the several movies found on the color TV everyday, hair dryer and safe. The bathroom has a shower and enough shelf space for two people, along with a complimentary basket of toiletries. Other room options are the 230 sq. feet deluxe ocean-view balcony cabin and the 245 sq. feet cabin with a 220 sq. feet wrap-around balcony. Other suites are the 300 sq. feet suite with a 115 sq. feet balcony and the 275 sq. feet suite with an 85 sq. feet balcony. The highlights of the suites and Oceanview staterooms are the well-stocked mini bar and cozy terry cloth robes. Cabins for disabled passengers are available.


During the day casual attire is the norm, but don't try to get into the dining room after 6 p.m. in shorts or jeans. There are two formal nights, but most men wear dark suits rather than tuxedos. Other evenings, men typically wear a sport coat and tie or other resort-type clothing. For the Alaska cruise, you are encouraged to bring warmer, waterproof clothes, along with comfortable shoes for outings.

Ship Overview

The fourth and final Spirit-class ship, Carnival Miracle is also considered by many to be the prettiest in her class, with quite a bit of museum-quality artwork. In 2012 the ship received Carnival’s now-signature adults-only Serenity Deck, but an upgrade to Carnival’s "Fun Ship 2.0" features is still unscheduled. From her Los Angeles home port, Carnival Miracle has a busy schedule to a variety of destinations, including the Mexican Riviera and Hawaiian Islands. For the Alaska season, she repositions to the north where she sails weeklong cruises from Seattle, Washington, or Vancouver, British Columbia in Canada.

Spirit-class vessels may have seemed like throwbacks in size when they launched, but these sleek ships have the advantage of fitting through the Panama Canal's original locks and, with their additional length, include all the trademark characteristics of their larger fleetmates. They're also racehorses with the speed to reach far-flung destinations. Carnival Spirit—for which the class is named—makes its home port in Australia, primarily serving the Australian and New Zealand markets.

A rosy red skylight in the front bulkhead of the funnel—which houses the reservations-only upscale steak house—caps a soaring, 11-deck atrium. Lovely chapels are available for weddings, either upon embarkation or while in a port of call, and are also used for occasional shipboard religious services.

The upper and lower interior promenade decks are unhampered by a mid-ship restaurant or galley, which means that passenger flow throughout the ships is much improved over earlier, and even subsequent, designs.

The world's largest cruise line—and one of the most widely recognized—originated its "Fun Ship" concept in 1972 and has been launching party-packed superliners with signature red funnels ever since. The line's ever-growing fleet features entertainment and activities designed for passengers of all ages, from game shows and lip sync competitions to twisting waterslides and mini golf. These ships are a reliable choice for families as well as young singles and couples who want a vacation that won’t break the bank.

Nearly all onboard dining options are included in the fare, as are comedy and production shows, children’s programs, and use of state-of-the-art fitness centers. With some of the most comfortable accommodations at sea, large new ships are continuously added to the fleet and rarely deviate from a successful pattern, while older vessels are updated with popular features, such as the poolside BlueIguana Tequila Bar with an adjacent burrito cantina, the Red Frog Rum Bar that also serves Carnival’s own brand of Thirsty Frog Red beer, and Guy’s Burger Joint, created with Food Network star Guy Fieri.

What You Should Know


  • The enclosed space located forward on the promenade deck is quiet and good for reading
  • For relaxation, his-and-hers saunas and steam rooms have glass walls and sea views
  • Complimentary self-serve ice cream dispensers are on the Lido deck


  • These are long ships, and some cabins are quite far from elevators
  • Connecting staterooms are relatively scarce
  • The video arcade is almost hidden at the forward end of the ship
Ship Stats
  • Crew Members 930
  • Entered Service 2004
  • Gross Tons 88,500
  • Length 960 feet
  • Number of Cabins 1,062
  • Passenger Capacity 2,124 (2,667 max)
  • Width 105.7 feet
  • New

Feb 5, 2017

Mexican Riviera

This was my 7th cruise on Carnival and must admit I was completely disappointed. The money I spent for services and beverages were really overvalued. $40.00 for a bottle of $8 wine! Really? Pay for wifi? Really? The food was mediocre at best. The majority of the staff were just off a 15 day Hawaiian cruise and were so indifferent to the customers. We all felt they couldn't care less. Had I known this would be the way we'd be treated, I would

not have paid the upfront gratuities. Trouble is, they don't know who pays upfront and who doesn't so they just treated all of us like we didn't matter. So sad. The ship is run down and cabin's very small. The lines were long for everything and getting a chair by the pool was nearly impossible. People would leave their towels on the chair and then disappear for hours. But the thing that got me the most disgusted was that using had disinfectant was not mandatory before entering dining areas. I even mentioned this to the hostess and she just shrugged her shoulders. Small and not particularly clean cabin. Found cookie bits under edge of sofa that was from previous guests. The shows seemed like they were put on by high school kids. There was no "wow" factor at all. Compared to other lines I've been on, theirs were like Vegas shows. There was nothing noteworthy about any of the activities. Didn't sign up for excursions because they are way overpriced. Opted for local companies that really worked hard to provide good service. Getting back onto the boat in Cabo was a nightmare. 2 tenders for 2K plus passengers. It took any extra hour to get everyone onto the ship. You really don't want to hear it all. on a scale of 1 to 10, I'd give it a 3.

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  • New

Aug 2, 2015

Mexican Rivera

This was my first time going on a cruise. I was really expecting something different, as in comparing it to the beautiful pictures that they have on their website. I have to say it was something completly different and dissapointing. Also, I would think that after spending near $4000 between my boyfriend and I, we would have AT LEAST gotten free wif-fi, but that was not the case. The wi-fi that they offered was overpriced, (45min = $30) I mean, common!!

You go to McDonalds and the offer free wi-fli, and all you have to do is buy a ONE DOLLAR BURGER. They also charged $180 for housekeeping tip without consulting the customer first, and when we went to customer service to ask about the charge, the lady explained to us the percentage on how the money gets divided between the employees. The food was so typical, burgers, pizza, pasta same thing over and over the 7 days that we were on the cruise. I was not impressed. Rooms were so small, bathroom you can barely fit inside. The only good thing was that housekeeping would go and clean the room twice a day. Overall, it was an okay trip, but I wouldn't waste my money on this again.

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  • New

May 25, 2014

Glacier Bay

well the food was mediocre - never hot - crew was super friendly and efficient - what ticked us ALL off was they changed ports then i had heard from someone who took the exact cruise the week before that due to "huge swells" that no guests were allowed to go to Victoria BC - our last port. BUT since we were in international waters they had to tender off with a crew member with Canadian documents but no passengers were allowed to go. When i got on

the ship I asked specifically would we go to Victoria - and was told UNLESS there were large swells we would definitely go - they did not want us to know until the day we were supposed to dock in Victoria that it had been determined a week ago we would not get off the ship - they gave us a whopping $24 shipboard credit - and we were told that the swells were just too big for us to dock - well that was the glassiest calm water I have ever seen. cold/cold/bland/not enough choices - they would serve the same thing at dinner one night and then serve it again for lunch the next day.... fine cabin Did not care for activities we had a really crappy excursion in Sitka which i think is now not even one of the ports for the Miracle. cabin was fine/crew was outstanding/not being told about the port changes upset me.

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  • New

Jan 14, 2014


This was a wonderful cruise. We had a blast. Glacier Bay was amazing. If you are going on an Alaskan cruise, don't even think about picking an itinerary that doesn't include it! The food was and always is great! I would like a bigger selection for us non-sea food people, but I made do! The flat iron steak is always yummy and is a good fall back item if there is nothing else that sounds good. We had a french door state room and it

was fantastic! The doors opened and we could get fresh air. The view is obstructed by lifeboats but we were in between two of them so we had a pretty good view. So you get the price of an inside cabin with outside light and fresh air!! Would absolutely recommend it! There is always something to do. I really enjoy the casino, but there are shows and all kinds of things going on all the time. The Alaska cruise went to Skagway and the highlight of the trip was definitely the White Pass & Yukon Route Railroad. It was spectacular! It was a little pricey but totally worth every penny!!! You must do it if you can! We always have a great time on any Carnival cruise. This trip was no exception. I wish we could stay in port a little longer in Ketchikan and Skagway, but it is still good.

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  • New

Nov 28, 2013

Mexican Rivera

We had a relaxing cruise aboard the Miracle in an aft extended view balcony and wanted to share the good, the great, and the minor bummers. I am 40, my husband 50 and our son is 4. This was a 40th birthday cruise for me. Probably our 14th cruise or so, but who is counting?! We'd repeat this trip because it was an overall excellent value and great experience. Faster to the Fun: I'll start with major props on the Faster to the Fun concept.

For $50 we are so glad we made the investment. We were some of the first on the ship (by 12:30pm due to a slower than usual disembarkation process from the prior Hawaii cruise) and praise the staff for always recognizing us as FTTF and whisking us to priority tenders, priority self assist debarkation, etc. We will always cruise this way as long as Carnival makes this option available at such a good price. And YES, FTTF is listed on the priority check in sign, right next to Platinum, etc. This was really nice for us traveling with a 4 year old and arriving to the port at 10:30am. A front desk agent surveyed us on our FTTF experience mid way through the cruise by phoning our cabin. The only less than perfect feedback I had for her (when asked) was that our luggage wasn't in our room when we arrived on embarkation day, but we didn't care one bit about that since it arrived shortly thereafter. Our dining experience: We dined at the Steakhouse, Nick and Nora's, twice on this voyage. The first experience was on the night of our cruise - after learning that we weren't happy with our main dining room table assignment. Shortly after boarding, we visited the main dining room and were told we were to be seated at a big table with others (we'd chosen assigned /6pm, table of 4 for the three of us). So, until this was resolved, we decided to pay the premium and hit Nick and Nora's. We dined there a second time on the second formal night. It was wonderful! Both times, I had the lobster bisque, Caesar salad, surf and turf (Lobster & 4 oz filet mignon) and chocolate dessert (the one with 4 different treats). My husband had the tomato and mozzarella salad, filet mignon, crab cake and cheesecake both times. The matre 'D explained to us that there aren't many small tables in the assigned dining room, and that he'd do what he could, but for the first night, we were stuck. We really like to dine along when we cruise because this is our family time, so we hit the steakhouse and learned mid day on the first sea day that our dining request had been met, and we spent the rest of the cruise in a nice booth in the dining room. They delivered a nice notice to our stateroom letting us know we had been accommodated. We don't know if Faster to the Fun helped in this situation, but we never mentioned it when making our request so that remains a mystery. I know that "priority dining room reservations" are a part of FTTF, so I probably should have mentioned it but it just didn't feel right to me. I should mention there seemed to be a lot of people needing to change their dining arrangements. As other posters have mentioned, this could be avoided if Carnival would just HONOR what people request on the website at booking. Sheesh! My biggest beef with this trip was the food. I wasn't crazy about most of our meals in the dining room. It was certainly fine, and sort of what I have come to expect when cruising (especially on Carnival that can be excellent one cruise and sub par on others). We ate twice at the steakhouse on this cruise, which we never do. That was in part due to the fact that we weren't really grooving on the choices or quality in the dining room. Food is very personal, so I'll share what I didn't like, but bear in mind there is always ample food and we didn't go hungry: 1) food was sometimes not hot enough 2) entree choices seemed weird because of the "available every day" salmon, chicken, etc, we found the main course entrees to often be lacking in the chicken and fish department. I don't want pork, lamb and hard to chew beef or pasta every night, so in my opinion, it wasn't the greatest. I should add that the Horatio's buffet does a great job for breakfast and lunch. LOVE the different stations because it disperses the crowd, and food was always hot, high quality and super tasty. Same with room service- wow, a Reuben (hot and delicious) on a cruise from room service?? Now, THAT'S what I'm talking about! The chicken wrap is good too! We could have potato salad, chips, or coleslaw as sides. Pretty nice selection. Though, no room service French fries. Pretty standard. On sea days, the main dining room offers "Sea Day Brunch" leaving the dining room open continuously from breakfast through 1pm. Breakfast and a few lunch options were available. The first day, we loved this and enjoyed the food and service. The last sea day, we had to leave the dining room after 20 minutes of sitting at our table without even a hello. We opted for the buffet instead, and let the hostess know we weren't served. Sadly, she said this was a big issue that day, and that others were complaining too. No big deal, but with a 4 year old, we weren't about to wait it out OR make a huge fuss. Nick and Nora's was great. A few members of the staff sometimes seemed a little bit to be "deer in the headlights". No big deal, but here's an example: our son, who is 4 went with us both times to the steakhouse. Normally, when taking our order, the server will offer to bring something for our little guy, off the menu. This didn't happen either time- we had to ask, which was fine and they made him a seriously scrumptious mac and cheese that was to die for. They didn't charge for it, and we tipped well thanks to their kindness and thoughtfulness. BUT, we have had better experiences accommodating him both on other Carnival cruises and on Princess in the steakhouse. It certainly must have to do with the fact that the steakhouse is many floors away from the MDR-they can't just grab the kid a corn dog and bring it to the table. I get it, and it was still a lovely dining experience. Our first night in the steakhouse they brought us a FREE bottle of wine, which was so cool! It wasn't fancy (screw top), but hey, what a nice gesture to all the guests that night. Maybe this was because the steakhouse is quiet on night one? I don't know, but we thought that was classy to be sure! Here is our video tour of aft extended balcony cabin #7351. We loved this cabin. It was quiet (staterooms above and below), clean, and located quite conveniently to the Horatio's restaurant (LOVE that I only had to take two quick flights of stairs for our morning coffee run!). The bed was among the top three most comfortable on any ship we've ever experienced. We pack our own pillows, but still, the mattress was just soft enough, the sheets were soft and we slept like babies. My 4 year old son slept on the couch converted to a bed, and he loved the gentle rumble of the engines lulling him to sleep each night. There was less engine vibration and noise on the aft of the Miracle than we''ve experienced on other ships. Just enough to be soothing and rock you to sleep. The balcony was showing a bit of wear and wasn't super clean, and I didn't care for the food smell that wafts toward the aft when you are on the back of the ship, but the lack of wind makes that part bearable. There was never a time when we couldn't be out on the balcony. Even late at night on the coolest of evenings it was calm and lovely to watch the wake. Storage was ample, closet space rocked, and the shower seemed bigger to me than most. We'd choose this cabin again and again. The staff & ship: Here's our video of the ship video: The ship is in better condition than I expected and the wacky Joe Farcus decor was fun! We're going to put together a ship tour video soon, so stay tuned! Staff was good in most areas (awesome dining room attendance and room steward, very nice front desk staff). Room service staff was always fast and competent and the cruise director and captain were gracious. Entertainment: We missed the first performance show in the main show lounge, but truly enjoyed the hypnotist mid cruise. That was hilarious, and appropriate for our son. We found the 2nd performance (Beatles review) to be lacking. The wigs looked cheap and distracting, and while the dancers and talent were excellent, the show tried a little too hard to cram too many Beatles songs into one show. I also don't really care for seeing the dancer's bums (thongs), this isn't Vegas, but hey, I guess that's what you get on the "fun ships! LOL! The ports: As California residents, we love to take this cruise because it means we get to go to Cabo and PV without the cost or hassle of a flight. We have our little routines in both ports, but this time, we wanted to do something different. So, here's how we spent our days: Cabo Day 1: We went to a resort for the early part of the day and enjoyed the pool (Playa Grande). This happened on accident as we tried to go to the Finnistera to eat and use their pool (we always do this) and were told the hotel is now a very pricey all inclusive and day passes would be $90 pp. walking down the hill to figure out plan b, a nice man (employee of Playa Grande resort, on the Pacific side) told us to head over there, and that we could swim and eat no problem. We did. It was great and nobody hassled us. We were spending money, buying drinks and appetizers, so I'm sure they were fine with us being there. For the later part of the day, we intended to take a water taxi to Lover's beach, but our water taxi driver suggested Pelican Beach, the little stretch just closer to land near Lover's beach. WE enjoyed swimming and walking there, and there was less of a crowd here than Lover's. Cabo Day 2: We hit Billygans at Medano beach, drank coronas, ate tacos and enchiladas (all while lounging on comfy leather chaise lounges) and swam in the calm beach. Party scene was average that day- not too many drunk people, but plenty of fun. Vendors were out of control in our face, but we don't care. We are used to it. The ocean was so calm that my son could romp in the waves. We probably spent less than $50 for 2 Coronas, 4 sodas, and 2 meal entrees. Very fair for half day access to the best swimming in Cabo. Puerto Vallarta: We bought day passes at Now Amber resort for $65 a person (child free) for a wonderful day of swimming in the pool and all inclusive drinks and food. Service in the restaurant overlooking the beach was great. It was seafood, but simple and very tasty. Drinks were awesome and because they were strong, I enjoyed a pina colada, and margarita. They made a virgin pina colada for our son. We chose this hotel because it had a waterslide for our boy, and we're so glad we spent the day there. Cab fare from the ship was cheap and the ride was short (less than 10 minutes). We would totally do this again. The resort is stunning and we relaxed so much this day. Weather in PV was cloudy, but the hot tub came in handy when it drizzled. Overall this was a terrific trip, and we would definitely do it again

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