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#1 Wooden Coaster in the nation, according to TIME magazine. You’ll experience 24.3 seconds of zero-G, one of the steepest drops on any wooden coaster and 90-degree banking at highway speeds! Read More »
Find The Voyage
In 2013, TIME magazine named The Voyage the top wooden roller coaster in the nation! This relentless coaster is an air-time machine, with riders experiencing a feeling of weightlessness for a total of 24.3 seconds. It takes the traditional out-and-back layout to the edge of insanity, with one of the steepest drops on any wooden roller coaster in the world. The Voyage is 1.2 miles long, placing it among the planet’s top two longest wooden coasters. The Voyage also has three sections of extreme, 90-degree banking. We carved out five underground tunnels for this coaster, which is a world record. And some of those tunnels are wide enough that we roar through them twice, creating a total of eight “underground moments,” one of which includes an unforgettable “triple-down” feature. The Pilgrims never had it so good! Set sail over to our HoliBlog to check out these stories, videos and photos about The Voyage.
Tips For Your Visit
- Work your way up by riding The Raven first, then The Legend and finally The Voyage.
- Wait times tend to be longer for the front or back seats.
- Wait till the afternoon to ride, as lines are shortest then.
- Catch the best view of the ride from the Thanksgiving plaza.
- Don’t forget to leave any loose items you wish to keep, including those in your pockets – especially cell phones and keys – in the designated area of the station so the seas don’t toss them overboard.
- For a smoother ride with a view, take a front seat. If more air time is what you’re after, head toward the back of the train.
- Don’t forget to check your photo!
- This attraction is not recommended for Guests who have high blood pressure, a back or neck condition, recent surgery, injury, or illness, are pregnant, prone to motion sickness or dizziness, have a heart condition, fear of heights, or are sensitive to strobe lights.
- Guests with an arm cast must be seated on the side of the car that keeps the cast away from the adjacent rider.
- Want more? There are lot more stories, videos and photos about The Voyage here on our HoliBlog .
Height limit : Minimum of 48″ to ride
Type: Wooden out-and-back coaster, steel structure
Opened: May 6, 2006
Vehicles: Two PTC trains, holding 24 passengers each
Theme: Named for the heroic voyage of the Pilgrims to America in 1620
Designer: The Gravity Group plus Will Koch
Track length: 6,442 feet (1.2 miles)
Height: 173 feet, highest to lowest point on the ride
Ride time: 2 minutes 45 seconds
Top speed: 67.4 mph
World record: The Voyage provides the most air-time of any wooden coaster: 24.3 seconds (anything less than +.25 vertical G’s, average front/middle/back seats).
Banking: Three 90-degree banked turns
Tunnels: Record five underground tunnels, including eight “underground moments” and a “triple down” feature in one of the return-run tunnels.
Lift hill: The lift hill measures 163 feet
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Nearly $100,000 for a week-long cruise? Inside Royal Caribbean's Ultimate Family Townhouse
Your dream vacation rental could be floating in the middle of the ocean.
Royal Caribbean International’s new ship, Icon of the Seas , features an Ultimate Family Townhouse, a new suite that feels like part beach house, part playground. The elaborate stateroom serves as the coolest possible digs for a family trip on the world’s biggest cruise ship, which set sail on its maiden voyage on Jan. 27.
Jason Liberty, president and CEO of the line’s parent company Royal Caribbean Group, told USA TODAY the townhouse and the Ultimate Family Suites on other ships in the fleet are spaces “where you can bring families together, multiple generations together, and you can have an incredible experience inside the cabin.”
How big is the Ultimate Family Townhouse?
The three-level structure is even bigger than the two-story Ultimate Family Suites . At 1,772 square feet, the townhouse can accommodate up to 8 guests.
There is also a 410-square-foot balcony on the main level, a 90-square-foot balcony on the second floor, and a 251-square-foot patio.
What can guests expect?
Icon is packed with activities across the ship , but townhouse guests have plenty of ways to play without leaving their room. Those include a slide that connects the second and main levels – I saw kids and adults alike testing it out while touring the room during a preview cruise last month – an in-suite theater with karaoke, table tennis on the patio; and more.
The rainbow-colored staircase also plays music as people walk up and down. Guests can choose from songs like “London Bridge Is Falling Down” or free play, and customize the instrument, with options including piano, violin and trumpet (they can also turn it off if they want peace and quiet).
Located in the ship’s Surfside neighborhood – designed especially for young families – guests also have easy access to aqua parks, a carousel, restaurants like Pier 7 (which serves all-day brunch) and more, just beyond the townhouse’s picket fence on Deck 7.
The two-bedroom space has a king bed, two sets of bunk beds (one of which can fold into the wall leaving just a couch), and a double sofa bed. There are also three bathrooms and floor-to-ceiling windows with striking ocean views, thanks to the suite’s location at the aft of the ship.
How much does the Ultimate Family Townhouse cost?
Like the rest of Icon, the townhouse saw high demand ahead of its debut. Michael Bayley, the line’s president and CEO, said the room was 55% booked for 2024 during Royal Caribbean Group’s February 2023 earnings call, just over three months after revealing details about the ship.
There is still availability to be found, though. Prices vary by sailing date, but the townhouse starts at $23,353 per person for two adults and two kids on a 7-night Eastern Caribbean cruise departing from Miami, Florida, on May 17, 2025, according to Royal Caribbean’s website .
Icon of the Seas guide: How to get the most of the world's biggest cruise ship
The hefty price tag also comes with many perks. The fare includes gratuities, Wi-Fi, laundry and pressing services, priority embarkation and disembarkation and more. Guests will also have a Royal Genie that can help grant their wishes during their stay, like making reservations for onboard restaurants and helping guests avoid waiting in lines.
Editor’s note: The reporter on this story received access to this cruise from Royal Caribbean International, which is owned by Royal Caribbean Group. USA TODAY maintains editorial control of reviews.
Nathan Diller is a consumer travel reporter for USA TODAY based in Nashville. You can reach him at [email protected].
Voyage on the National Mall in Washington, DC, with the Sun and inner Solar System located on the east side of the National Air and Space Museum. You’re looking westward, with Jupiter and Saturn located to either side of the Museum’s main entrance down the street. The dwarf planet Pluto is found 2,000 feet (600 m) from the Sun, near the Smithsonian Castle Building. Beyond is the Washington Monument. If you continue walking you’ll eventually reach the California coast.
Voyage – An Introduction
In October 2001 a 1 to 10-billion scale model of the Solar System was permanently installed on the National Mall in Washington, DC, between the U.S. Capitol and Washington Monument. Appropriately called Voyage , it allows visitors to leave our Earth and gain a profound conceptual understanding of humanity’s place in a greater space. Comprised of 13 stanchions, Voyage is installed along Jefferson Drive, and extends 2,000 feet – a comfortable 10-minute walk – from the model Sun located on the east side of the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum to the dwarf planet Pluto located at the Smithsonian Castle Building.
Voyage is an accurate model of the Solar System at one ten-billionth actual size. More formally stated, Voyage is a ‘1 to 10-billion scale model’ of the Solar System, where all dimensions depicted – whether it’s the diameters of the Sun, planets, and moons, or the distances between worlds – are one ten-billionth actually size. On this scale, the model Sun is the size of a large grapefruit, with a diameter of 13.9 cm (5.47 inches).
The choice of a 1 to 10-billion scale is based on an assessment of the learning objectives for the visitor experience, with a core objective of most effectively demonstrating that the Solar System is comprised of tiny worlds in a vast space. The exhibition is indeed designed as a voyage that will forever change your perspective of home .
For a physical model of anything to be a good learning tool, it needs to be constructed about the size of a human, so that the learner can manipulate it and explore the real thing as a model. Think of a globe of the Earth, or a model of DNA in a classroom. These physical models are built about our size—close to the size of a human—so we can hold them, manipulate them, and efficiently and effectively explore the information contained in the model. Using a globe of the Earth we can explore the shapes of the continents and oceans, and, e.g., the locations of national borders, mountain ranges, rivers, and cities.
But the Solar System poses a significant problem for the modeler because the distances between worlds are vast compared to the size of the worlds. The best approach is for the size of the learner – the size of a human – to be mid-way between the size of the smallest worlds depicted, and the largest distances depicted. So mid-way between the size of the Moons that have a true diameter of 1,000 km (600 miles) and the Sun-Pluto distance of nearly 6 billion kilometers (3.6 billion miles).
To gain a deeper understanding of our commitment to Voyage’s visitor experience, explore the following pages written by Dr. Jeff Goldstein, Voyage National Program Director. These pages are also found under the Teacher Resources button in the navigation banner at the top of the page –
- the power of models as learning tools
- the use of models in the Voyage exhibition and supporting educational curriculum
- an in-depth explanation of the pedagogy that drove adoption of the 1 to 10-billion scale
- the accuracy of the Voyage scale model solar system
The Visitor Experience
The National Mall in Washington DC, as photographed from Low Earth Orbit. When walking from the US Capitol to the Washington Monument you are moving due west. To view this image at high resolution, first click on it, wait for it to load, then click on the ‘expand’ button located in the image’s upper right corner. Once done, click on the ‘expand’ button again to return to the normal image size.
The site map for Voyage on the National Mall, providing the location of the exhibition’s 13 stanchions relative to local landmarks. Click on the image to zoom.
Imagine leaving the grapefruit-sized Sun walking westward toward the Washington Monument. After walking just 50 feet (15 m) you have already passed Mercury and Venus, and have arrived at Earth, home of the human race, and smaller than the head of a pin. The entire orbit of Earth’s Moon fits comfortably in the palm of your hand. The 50-foot distance between the Earth and Sun represents 17 years of travel at the speed of a commercial jet.
As you continue your journey westward, you fly by Mars and arrive at a marble-sized Jupiter, now 250 feet (77 m) from the model Sun. Looking down at the model Jupiter, the cloud bands on the largest planet are visible in great detail, as is the Great Red Spot—a hurricane-like storm the size of three Earths. A system of rings surrounds the planet, and Jupiter’s 4 largest moons can be seen, with the largest—Ganymede—bigger than the planet Mercury.
Your next destination is nearly twice as far from the Sun as Jupiter. You are now 470 feet (143 m) from the model Sun, when you encounter the planet Saturn, appearing slightly smaller than Jupiter. From the appearance of the cloud bands and intricate rings you see that Saturn is tipped on its side. Four of Saturn’s moons are clearly seen. The largest, Titan—also bigger than the planet Mercury—has an atmosphere thicker than Earth’s.
After a comfortable 20-minute walk, stopping along the way to visit Uranus and Neptune, you arrive at the Smithsonian Castle Building, 6.5 football fields west of the model Sun (2000 ft or 600 m). Here, just visible, is tiny Pluto—far smaller than the head of a pin, and its moon Charon. Looking back at the model Sun, across over 6 football fields of empty space, you realize that Earth is no more than a small speck of dust orbiting close to the Sun. How does the human race—reduced to a species of microbes living on a speck of dust—even know Pluto and Charon exist?
If you could continue your walk westward, you wouldn’t find the nearest star to our Sun—Proxima Centauri, and the size of a grape—until you had reached the California coast.
The Sun and Proxima Centauri are just two stars in our home ‘city of stars’—the Milky Way galaxy. The Milky Way, an insignificant plot of real estate in the greater universe, may contain enough stars to give 50 to every human being on Earth. How insignificant is the Milky Way? It is only one of over 100,000,000,000 galaxies in the observable universe.
The International Space Station orbits the Earth at an altitude of about 250 miles (400 km), and is traveling at a speed of about 18,000 mph (29,000 km/hr)—that’s 5 miles per second (8 km/sec). Light, the fastest thing in the universe, can circle the Earth 7.5 times in one second, traveling 40,000 times faster than the Space Station. The speed of light on the scale of the Voyage model solar system is 1 inch per second (2.5 cm/sec), about the speed of a fast ant. Leaving the model Sun an ant would arrive at the model Earth in eight minutes, Pluto in 6 hours, and a model Proxima Centauri in California after 4.5 years. Put another way—exploring just the space between the Sun and nearest star to the Sun at the fantastic speed of light, would be like exploring the continental United States as a colony of ants.
This is the story of our existence–a race of explorers, 8 billion tiny souls strong. It is a story that ignites wonder about the universe, and a sense of pride in our ability to reveal its nature through both human imagination and ingenuity. It is a story that humbles us, and brings a sense of humility to our lives.
It is a Voyage that will forever change your perspective of home.
You’re invited to listen to Dr. Jeff Goldstein describe the Voyage experience in the video below. Dr. Goldstein is the Director of the Voyage National Program, and the author of the exhibition’s storyboards. He is also the Center Director for the National Center for Each and Space Science Education.
Dr. Goldstein gives a tour of Voyage on the National Mall to a 6th grade class from DC Public Schools.
Opening Day, Voyage on the National Mall.
The Voyage is a wooden coaster designed by the Gravity Group. When it opened, it set the record for most seconds of airtime on a single roller coaster. The ride is the signature attraction of Holiday World.
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- index Reading: Shifted Voyager Layout
Shifted Voyager Layout
By robin leinonen.
The Voyager is a small keyboard. It has just the keys you need, and nothing else. But what if the keys you need aren’t the same as the default layout?
Having easily swappable keycaps and completely customizable layouts means you’re not just stuck with the default. You can move things around and even completely transform how the Voyager works.
Gaining a row of keys on the Voyager
Removing some thumb keys and the lower row of keys were intentional design decisions of the Voyager, but if you have a good use case for either of these things, you can get them back with a simple tweak: move all the rows up one.
This puts your first letter row along the very top of the board and opens up the bottom row for whatever you’d like. Your thumbs can also hit more keys because of the way your hand shifts, so you can keep them more active as well.
Here’s a sample layout in Oryx to show what this might look like. It has a tour, so feel free to step through it for some more detailed explanations of key placements.
And here is what that layout could look like on a real Voyager:
You do lose the number row of course, but this may not take long to adjust to based on your use case. Relearning to type numbers with a layer is one of the easiest and best uses for layers. It even feels pretty natural — to type numbers with a typical keyboard, we already have to move our hands up (for the number row) or to the side (for the numpad). Switching to a layer is a similar kind of “movement”, just smaller and ultimately more comfortable for some people.
If you prefer to have more keys for your index fingers to hit, you could even shift all the columns outward too, like this:
If you give a layout like this a try, let us know at [email protected]. We’re always eager to see unique setups.
You can find Robin writing a lot of emails as part of ZSA's support team.
Here’s a first look inside the Icon of the Seas, the world's biggest cruise ship
Miami — The first thing passengers entering the Icon of the Seas and its central walkway the Royal Promenade notice is a gigantic orb structure. Called the Pearl, it is a five-deck tall glass surface supported by steel and lined on the inside with more than 3,000 tiles.
Right under it is a majestic staircase, one reminiscent of an Italian palace, that takes guests up to the Pearl Café on one side and a Latin nightclub on the other. Tall windows abound.
The Pearl structure allows the ship to have a much more open design and layout, which results in far greater natural light and exposure to the sea when compared to other vessels owned by Royal Caribbean International.
“One reason the Pearl exists is to get ocean views at the heart of the ship,” said Jay Schneider, Chief Product Innovation Officer for Royal Caribbean, in an interview with the Miami Herald. “It feeds the energy of the royal promenade.”
After much anticipation and hype, the 1,198 feet long vessel with a capacity of 5,610 guests reached PortMiami on Jan. 10. It will be based here year round focused on weeklong or shorter trips to the Caribbean. Royal Caribbean International’s headquarters are also here.
It has over 40 restaurants and drinking establishments including two dueling piano bars, three-story townhouses for large families, and over 33,000 plants in what it dubs Central Park, one of its neighborhoods.
About 1,000 people visited the Icon and its 19 decks on Jan. 11. They were largely media and employees with Royal Caribbean.
Employees then began a two-night demo cruise Thursday night to the Bahamas. Royal Caribbean will have a few more short trips for them, their families, and then travel agents and VIPs. That all comes ahead of its first cruise for the public, scheduled for Jan. 27.
Inside the world’s biggest cruise ship
The Icon of the Seas is the first new class of ships from Royal Caribbean in nearly a decade. With 2,850 staterooms; 18 guest decks; 7 pools, each with two lifeguards; and 2,350 crew, it is considered by cruise industry experts the largest cruise ship in the world at the moment.
Schneider, Royal Caribbean's chief product innovation officer, told the Herald there were multiple goals in creating this new class of ship. One was making it easier to get around.
“We’ve heard over the years challenges guests have had with movement around the ship,” said Schneider. “Our focus has been to dramatically improve that.”
The Pearl is one of their solutions. The open structure permits passengers to go from Deck 2 to Deck 8 without having to go out of the way to find an elevator.
The company also sought to open up its venues. For example, it has the Latin nightclub on its other ships but with a closed facade. On the Icon, they removed the facade.
Another main objective with the Icon is to provide what the Royal Caribbean executive called “unrivaled water experiences,” or to surround passengers by water or the ocean as much as possible. That means pools facing the sea — one is at one edge of the ship — and even beds that can be adjusted to ensure they face the ocean.
“You are going to have this whole sense that you are part of this ship but also part of the sea,” said John Lovell, president of Travel Leaders Group.
On Chill Island on Deck 16 is a swim-up full-service bar called Swim & Tonic. Guests can order and imbibe drinks while seated in chairs half-immersed in the pool or hot tub. And whichever option one chooses, there’s a great view of the sea.
Thrill Island, also on Deck 16 and one of eight neighborhoods, has six waterslides, a surfing area, a rock-climbing wall facing the ocean, and a mini-golf course. An adventure called Crown’s Edge allows thrill seekers to hang 154 feet above the ocean.
Royal Caribbean also wanted to up its game in catering to families and in providing food and entertainment, Schneider said.
At the highest end is the Empire Supper Club, which offers eight-course meals, including caviar and wagyu. Every dish there is paired with a drink.
Most eateries though are casual such as a family-style Italian restaurant and Pearl Café which makes fresh sandwiches, ready-made salads, and deserts. Izumu offers Japanese street food and Japanese taiyaki ice cream and there are more Hibachi tables on the Icon.
Sorrento’s, a popular pizza slice place on Royal Caribbean’s Oasis class of ships, is redesigned with more counter space and with the goal of reducing lines and improving flow of guests, which was becoming a complaint.
“We wanted to get rid of the lines as much as possible,” Schneider said.
Pearl’s Café’s importance stems from feedback the company got that passengers want more food that they can take out or grab and go when in a rush, especially those with kids who are on the move.
The final details
Little about the Icon has been rushed. It’s been a long time in the making, going back to at least 2017.
The general plan for the ship and arrangement of decks were all locked in by 2018. The design of the interiors and the number of rooms were finalized by 2019. Construction broke ground with steel cutting in June 2021.
Still, in recent weeks and months, work has not stopped. After construction at the Meyer Turku shipyard in Turku, Finland, there were sea trials last June, October and November.
A Herald reporter visited Schneider at his office in Miami on Nov. 13, days after he returned from Finland and right after the final sea trial.
He said then that they had a list of about three dozen requested changes to try to make.
In one case, his team noticed that planned lights fixed on the counter of the lobby bar were in reality much bigger than they seemed on paper, reducing guests’ access to the bartenders.
And so, those lights “are all getting removed,” said Schneider.
Meanwhile the company decided then it should up its game in mini-golf and make the course more tied to Thrill Island and thematic. So, in November, it added sunken boats and a fallen plane.
Thrill Island itself only came together the past two years.
In 2021, the ship had four waterslides and one tower, and then six but still one tower. It also had a rock-climbing wall farther away. But that did not seem right, so they decided to bring them all closer together.
They also added a second tower. The goal is now that at full capacity, if every kid wants to go on a ride, wait times will be under 20 minutes, Schneider said.
Meanwhile, at the Pearl Café, as of November, it had a glass barrier between the coffee barista at one end and customer. The original idea was that the guest would order coffee and then receive it at the other end of the counter on the assumption he or she bought other items like sandwiches or pastries. And there would be one point of sale.
But on one of the many walk-throughs the company did, the food and beverage team objected to the glass barrier between the coffee barista and customer, thinking it impeded flow of guests.
“It looked great designed this way but as we started to operationalize, the team said it’d be really helpful if we didn’t have the glass panel over there,” said Schneider.
On Jan. 11 there was no glass barrier.
Voyager of the Seas Deck Plans
The Voyager of the Seas has a total of 14 passenger decks. The lowest level available to guests is Deck 2. The highest passenger deck is Deck 15.
What does the Voyager of the Seas offer in terms of “things to do?” The ship features 7 restaurants, 9 bars, 28 activities, and 4 other features for your enjoyment.
Click below to access deck plans for the Voyager of the Seas. The resulting page will provide a floor plan and summary of all “things to do” offered on that level of the ship.
Frequently Asked Questions
What is the voyager of the seas best deck to stay on.
The best deck to stay on the Voyager of the Seas will depend on your desired proximity to certain features and attractions. Often, families will want to stay near the pool deck for easy trips back and forth. Others prefer to stay far from the foot traffic and noise. You'll also want to take into account walking distances and how close you are to elevators and main corridors. The deck plans above should help solve for all above. Find the Voyager of the Seas deck that best fits your needs.
On which deck is the Windjammer Buffet on the Voyager of the Seas?
You'll find the Windjammer Buffet on Deck 11 of the Voyager of the Seas.
How many decks are on the Voyager of the Seas?
The Voyager of the Seas has a total of 14 passenger decks. The lowest deck is Level 2. The upper most passenger deck is Level 15.
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Valiant Lady Decks and Cabins
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Valiant Lady cruise ship weighs 110k tons and has 1410 staterooms for up to 3102 passengers served by 1160 crew . There are 17 passenger decks, 9 with cabins. You can expect a space ratio of 35 tons per passenger on this ship. On this page are the current deck plans for Valiant Lady showing deck plan layouts, public venues and all types of cabins including pictures and videos.
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Floor Diagram Massive Suites
Sleeps up to: 4 2 Cabins Cabin: 830 sqft (78 m 2 ) Balcony: 1317 sqft (124 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
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Floor Diagram Fab & Posh Suites
Sleeps up to: 4 4 Cabins Cabin: 572 sqft (54 m 2 ) Balcony: 261 sqft (25 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
Floor Diagram Suite
Sleeps up to: 4 27 Cabins Cabin: 396 sqft (37 m 2 ) Balcony: 86 sqft (8 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
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Floor Diagram Corner Suite
Sleeps up to: 2 14 Cabins Cabin: 311 sqft (29 m 2 ) Balcony: 304 sqft (29 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
Floor Diagram Center Aft Suite
Sleeps up to: 2 7 Cabins Cabin: 236 sqft (22 m 2 ) Balcony: 180 sqft (17 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
Floor Diagram Junior Suite
Sleeps up to: 4 24 Cabins Cabin: 236 sqft (22 m 2 ) Balcony: 322 sqft (30 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
Floor Diagram XL Terrace
Sleeps up to: 3 112 Cabins Cabin: 225 sqft (21 m 2 ) Balcony: 40 sqft (4 m 2 )
Floor Diagram Terrace
Sleeps up to: 4 1020 Cabins Cabin: 185 sqft (17 m 2 ) Balcony: 40 sqft (4 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
Floor Diagram Seaview
Sleeps up to: 3 89 Cabins Cabin: 190 sqft (18 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
Floor Diagram Inside
Sleeps up to: 4 65 Cabins Cabin: 177 sqft (17 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
Floor Diagram Solo Seaview
Sleeps up to: 1 6 Cabins Cabin: 130 sqft (12 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
Floor Diagram Solo Inside
Sleeps up to: 1 40 Cabins Cabin: 105 sqft (10 m 2 ) * Size may vary, see details below.
Valiant Lady Deck Page Menu
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Scarlet Lady deck plans
Deck layouts, review of facilities, activities, amenities.
Scarlet Lady deck plan review at CruiseMapper provides newest cruise deck plans (2024-2025-2026 valid floor layouts of the vessel) extracted from the officially issued by Virgin Voyages deckplan pdf (printable version).
Each of the Scarlet Lady cruise ship deck plans are conveniently combined with a legend (showing cabin codes) and detailed review of all the deck's venues and passenger-accessible indoor and outdoor areas. A separate link provides an extensive information on Scarlet Lady staterooms (cabins and suites), including photos, cabin plans and amenities by room type and category.
MS Scarlet Lady (2020-built/2021-inaugurated, last refurbished in 2022) is the first cruise ship of Virgin Voyages . The new cruise line company (2014-founded) has a fleet of all four same-designed liners/sisterships - Scarlet Lady (2020), Valiant Lady (2022), Resilient Lady (2023 May) and Brilliant Lady (2023 July).
Scarlet Lady cruise ship deck plan shows 1408 staterooms for 2770 passengers (max capacity 2860) served by 1160 staff-crew (813 crew cabins). The boat has 17 decks, of which 13 are passenger-accessible and 9 with cabins. Shipboard venues and signature facilities include:
(Sun Deck / Sports Deck) Athletic Club (training center / outdoor gym area) with a boxing ring and gym club equipment), raised jogging track (Runway track, red-white colored), sundeck with open-air lounge (double daybeds, semi-circular loungers), triple netting area (overlooking below decks), 10 private cabanas, beverage service (outdoor Sports Bar), foosball tables, swimming pool, showers, Sun Club (Sun Worship Sanctuary), MyBeast (outdoor playground / poolside gym area)
The Crow's Nest (aft sundeck) is furnished with loungers and mats, hosting sunrise and sunset outdoor yoga classes.
The B Complex (indoor fitness with Technogym ARTIS equipment, separate rooms/studios for cycling, yoga, cardio and spinning classes), Gym and Tonic Bar
Aquatic Club Sundeck (Poolside Oasis and Aquatic Club Bar)
Two swimming pools (including the Well-being Pool - ship's main pool with MyBeast (playground with fitness apparatus)
The Manor (2-deck high Disco Nightclub), Richard's Rooftop (VIP area / Suite passengers only sundeck)
(Deck 7 aft) The Dock (outdoor lounge with cushioned wooden furniture (loungers, deckchairs, daybeds)
(Deck 7 midship) "Ministry of Ground" and "Ministry of Ground Too" - two specialty coffee bars serving Intelligentsia coffee (Virgin Voyages Blend) and made-to-order beverages made by expert baristas.
(Deck 7) Voyage Vinyl (record store), Draught Haus (taproom serving craft beers)
(Deck 5) Redemption Spa (wellness complex with Reception, Mud Room, Salt Room, Hydrotherapy Pool, cold plunge pool, Jacuzzi, Thermal Suite, treatment rooms, Dry Dock Salon/hairdressing, Stubble and Groom /barbershop, Blow Dry Bar, Male pedicure Spa, Mani-pedi Spa)
Squid Ink (tattoo studio)
The Red Room (theater lounge that transforms into 4 different event configurations)
The Groupie (private karaoke room) doubles as Cinema and VIP Casino.
In 2022-Q1 (Jan-Feb), Virgin Voyages updated all Scarlet Lady's staterooms while the liner was operational (deployed in the Caribbean) and carrying passengers. The refurbishment project included refreshing the cabins' interiors by adding authentic artworks, new-theme linens and decorative pillows (with nautical stripes), vertical wooden beams (decorating the wall facing the bed), more wooden furniture (increasing the drawers and storage space).
Deck 05 - spa-cabins, deck 06 - dining-lounge-casino, deck 07 - lobby, deck 08 - cabins, deck 09 - cabins, deck 10 - cabins, deck 11 - cabins, deck 12 - cabins, deck 13 - cabins, deck 14 - bridge-cabins, deck 15 - lido-pools-suites, deck 16 - sundeck-sports, deck 17 - yoga.
Scarlet Lady deck plans are property of Virgin Voyages . All deck layouts are for informational purposes only and CruiseMapper is not responsible for their accuracy.