Ships: Adventure of the Seas | Allure of the Seas | Brilliance of the Seas | Enchantment of the Seas | Explorer of the Seas | Freedom of the Seas | Grandeur of the Seas | Independence of the Seas | Jewel of the Seas | Legend of the Seas | Liberty of the Seas | Majesty of the Seas | Mariner of the Seas | Monarch of the Seas | Navigator of the Seas | Oasis of the Seas | Radiance of the Seas | Rhapsody of the Seas | Serenade of the Seas | Splendor of the Seas | Vision of the Seas | Voyager of the Seas
You'll find folks from all walks of life on a Royal Caribbean cruise: passengers in their 20s through 60s and older, mostly couples (including a good number of honeymooners), some singles traveling with friends, and also lots and lots of families. Overall, passengers are energetic, social, and looking for a good time, no matter what their age. While the majority of passengers come from somewhere in North America, the line also attracts a lot of foreigners, including many Asians and Latin Americans.
Over the past years, the line has been making a push for younger, hipper, more active passengers via ad campaigns that portray the ships as a combination of hyperactive urban health club, chic restaurant district, and adventure-travel magic potion -- which is a bit of a stretch, though the line's newer ships give that ideal a good shot. RCI's ships are active, yes, but don't expect the Shackleton expedition (or the Four Seasons, for that matter).
RCI's shorter 3- and 4-night cruises tend to attract a more party-oriented crowd, as is the case with most short cruises.
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Note: This information was accurate when it was published, but can change without notice. Please be sure to confirm all rates and details directly with the companies in question before planning your trip.