Royal Caribbean to Resume Limited Operations on September 16

Although Royal Caribbean will resume operations on September 16, it will have to cut some of its locations.

Royal Caribbean will resume on September
Royal Caribbean plans to sail again starting on September 16. PHOTO/SHUTTERSTOCK

Royal Caribbean, the country’s largest holiday cruise ship, announced Wednesday that it is planning to resume its cruises in September.

  • Royal Caribbean plans to sail again starting on September 16
  • Carnival Cruise Line and Norwegian Cruise Line have cancelled trips by the end of September
  • All trips to or from Canada must be stopped at least by the end of October
  • Trips to Bermuda will also be halted by Halloween
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The vessel, which has been anchored since March due to the Covid-19 epidemic, said it would hold the suspension until September 15. But it hopes to take passengers back to the sea from September 16.

One of the most dramatic deaths of the epidemic. Viruses are notorious for rapidly spreading in tight quarter ships, where food is often served in a buffet style and is virtually impossible to physically alienate from others. Royal Caribbean and  all of its competitors have been forced to build their ships since the COVID-19 became the breeding ground for the virus.

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A career in pause

Last month, the Cruise Lines International Association announced that it would extend its suspension to cruise lines until at least September 15. Accordingly, Carnival Cruise Line and Norwegian Cruise Line have cancelled trips by the end of September.

Although Royal Caribbean will resume operations on September 16, it will have to cut some of its locations. All trips to or from Canada must be stopped at least by the end of October, as the Canadian government has banned travel until the end of the month.

Trips to Bermuda will also be halted by Halloween.

Seachange

John Murray, CEO of Port Canaveral in Florida, says not every fleet will return, even when the ships are restarted. “Some of the older ships in the cruise ship, this time, are going away,” Murray said. “They will be sold or removed to third parties.”

Murray predicts that larger shipping lanes will eliminate their smaller ships, leaving only their largest vessels. For example, Royal Caribbean has anchored 3,000 passengers and 5,000 passengers aboard Port Canaveral. These enormous ships are more likely to stay than smaller, more intimate ships.

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Murray explained, “When you break it down, the cost of fuel on a large ship is very low.”

However, Murray’s logic breaks down, as large ships operate at half capacity as they leave the harbour. However, travel lines can sell more tickets to a larger ship and can accommodate only half of its regular guests. Passengers should be safe on a large ship as there is more space to spread.

The uncertain future as Royal Caribbean resume on September

Even with Royal Caribbean’s  optimistic September launch date, ships are less likely to land. The Centers for Disease Control does not currently accept rescue plans from cruise ships.

That is, there is a good chance that the cruise ship will restart operations by its intended date. There is the question of whether guests will return for the trip.

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