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Pros and Cons of an Inside Stateroom on Disney Cruise Line

disney cruise line interior

It can be difficult to choose the right stateroom for your family. When my family of five sails together on Disney Cruise Line we prefer to book two staterooms, so cost is always a factor, but so is comfort and convenience. Each time we have cruised at least one, and sometimes both of our rooms, have always been an inside stateroom. These rooms have lots of benefits, but a few downsides as well.

Two Types of Inside Staterooms on Disney Cruise Line

An inside stateroom on Disney Cruise Line is a room that is on the interior of the ship, so they have no porthole windows or balconies. When you book an inside stateroom, you have two choices:

disney cruise line interior

  • Standard Inside Stateroom
  • Deluxe Inside Stateroom

The difference? A Standard Deluxe Stateroom has a single bathroom with a toilet, sink and tub/shower unit. While a Deluxe Inside Stateroom has a split bathroom configuration where one bathroom has a toilet and sink, and the other has your tub/shower unit and another sink.

This is a Standard Inside Stateroom Layout.

Layout of a Standard Inside Stateroom on Disney Cruise Line.

This is a Deluxe Inside Stateroom layout.

Layout of a Deluxe Inside Stateroom on Disney Cruise Line.

Pro: Inside Staterooms Cost Less

The main perk of an inside stateroom is the cost. If you aren’t as interested in scenic views or extra square footage, and mainly use your room to sleep and shower, then this might be the perfect room for you.

Con: You Will Not Have an Exterior View

Inside staterooms have no windows and no balcony doors (I read that in the voice of your Ghost Host from the Haunted Mansion ). So, you will have no private view of the scenery as you sail through the Caribbean or the shoreline of Alaska .

On some itineraries, I am fine with this, specifically on a Bahamian or Western Caribbean cruise – both of which I have sailed multiple times. However, there have been times when the view was worth every penny.

If this is a once in a lifetime cruise for your family, I recommend getting the balcony.

Pro: Magic Portholes

Your inside stateroom may lack a real view, but Magic Portholes (exclusively on the Disney Dream and Disney Fantasy ) offer real-time views of the ship, and from time to time special visitors like Mickey, Donald or Aladdin will sail or fly by your window.

Disney Cruise Line Inside Stateroom on the Disney Dream

Pro or Con? Inside Staterooms Have No Natural Light

This is a pro for some, and a con for others. For us, this is a big pro! 

My husband works odd hours. This means his daily schedule is independent of when the sun rises or sets. Having no natural light in the room allows him to sleep in and relax a little longer each morning. We also have three young adult children who like to sleep in on vacation.

And Like Anna in Frozen , when the sun is up, I am up, so I have had some of the best sleep of my life in these darkened cave-like rooms. Talk about relaxing!

Pro: Two Rooms are Better Than One

Sure, our family of five could technically sail in a Deluxe Family Oceanview Stateroom (with or without a verandah), but we prefer to sail in two rooms. Inside staterooms may be some of the smallest rooms on the ship, but when you combine two, you get excellent space for the money, and more importantly, two rooms means we get two full bathrooms.

And with three kids, no one has to share a bed.

Bunks lowered in Inside Stateroom on Disney Cruise Line. (Disney Dream)

Update: Inside Staterooms on the Disney Wish

At this time, Disney Cruise Line only lists Standard Inside Staterooms in the Disney Wish’s stateroom inventory . There are no Deluxe Inside Staterooms on the ship. These rooms are approximately 169 square feet – which is the same size as on the Disney Dream and Disney Fantasy.

The artist renderings of these rooms do not show Magic Portholes, though the deck plans do list them as a feature (which could be old programming from room features on other ships). Instead, over the queen bed, we see a painting depicting Cinderella’s approach to the ball at the castle.

Image of an Inside Stateroom on the Disney Wish (Disney Cruise Line)

Another notable difference is the location of the television. Instead of residing in a movable frame next to the desk, it is mounted to the wall next to the bed, which could make for uncomfortable tv viewing.

Image of an Inside Stateroom on the Disney Wish. (Disney Cruise Line)

The Standard Inside Staterooms have a three-piece bathroom that includes a tub/toilet with a glass door, toilet, and sink.

disney cruise line interior

While the bedding and decor are updated, the overall layout is similar, with a few notable changes. The closets have been moved next to the vanity/desks, and the bathroom door opens out to the main room area – not sure if that is a choice I would have made. But as an avid inside stateroom cruiser, I am excited to experience a cruise in one of these beautiful rooms.

Image of an Inside Stateroom on the Disney Wish. (Disney Cruise Line)

The Biggest Pro of an Inside Stateroom: The Disney Service Standard is the Same!

When you book any stateroom on Disney Cruise Line, you can expect the same gold standard of service. Your amazing Stateroom Host (or room steward) will visit your room twice a day for housekeeping, turn-down service and to replenish towels and toiletries. You still have the same access to shows, dining and all other on-board activities as guests booked in more expensive rooms. 

As avid cruisers, we like that having an inside stateroom frees up a little extra cash to spend elsewhere on our vacation. That’s not to say we don’t splurge on a verandah from time to time, but we know that we are perfectly happy no matter the category of room we book.

Need help choosing the right stateroom for your family. This episode of the DCL Show will help.

About Post Author

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Melanie Clatfelter

Melanie is the mom of three young adults. She is a native Floridian who now lives in North Carolina. She is a Gold Castaway Club Member who has sailed on all four of the current ships at least once and is ready to set sail on the Disney Wish this fall.

See author's posts

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Disney Dream Interiors and Indoor Common Areas

disney cruise line interior

Disney Cruises' Ship Maintains Classic Art Deco Design

The Disney Dream cruise ship from Disney Cruises looks similar to her two sister ships the Disney Magic and Disney Wonder, continuing the lovely art deco classical look from the 1920's and 1930's.

Some of my favorite indoor features continued on the Disney Dream from the other ships are the huge portholes with window seats, a spectacular chandelier in the atrium lobby, and the huge theaters with great sight lines from every seat. One small difference--the Disney Magic has a statue of Mickey Mouse at the helm in the atrium, and the Disney Dream has a statue of Donald Duck.

Adults will love the Senses Spa & Salon and the large fitness center. They will also appreciate the lovely interior decor.

Kids will love the age-appropriate kid's areas. For example, the Disney Oceaneer Club on deck 5 has a 103-inch plasma screen for watching movies and interacting with Crush, the "Finding Nemo" sea character who also appears in the Animator's Palate restaurant. Other features such as the Magic PlayFloor, Andy's Room, and Monster's Academy make me wish I were age 3-10 again.

These photos provide an overview of just some of the interior areas of the Disney Dream cruise ship.

Disney Dream Atrium Lobby Chandelier

This gorgeous chandelier is a story-and-a-half tall and over 22 feet wide.

Disney Dream Atrium Lobby and Entrance to Royal Palace Restaurant

Disney dream atrium lobby.

The atrium lobby of the Disney Dream is classic decor and serves as the ship's central hub. Both the guest services and shore adventures desks are in the lobby.

Disney Dream - Donald Duck Statue in Atrium Lobby

Disney dream senses spa & salon, disney dream vibe teen club, disney dream - vibe teen club.

Teens ages 13-17 will love the ultra-modern interior and private outdoor deck of the Vibe Teen Club.

Disney Dream - Vibe Teen Club Private Outdoor Deck Area

Disney dream - shopping arcade, disney dream - oceaneer lab experiment station, disney dream - oceaneer lab.

The Disney Dream Oceaneer Lab offers kids ages 3-10 the opportunity to explore and experiment using computers, video games, and music stations.

Disney Dream Fitness Center

The Disney Dream fitness center has all the latest equipment and exercise classes each day.

Disney Dream Elevator

You gotta love the Mickey Mouse hand that serves as the deck indicator on this elevator. Mickeys are found all over Disney ships.

Disney Dream - Walt Disney Theater Stage

Disney dream - walt disney theater.

The 1,340-seat Disney Dream Walt Disney Theater features Broadway-style musicals with a Disney theme.

Disney Dream - Buena Vista Theater

The Disney Dream Buena Vista Theater shows first-run Disney movie releases and classics.

Disney Dream - Vista Cafe Seating Area

The Vista Cafe is on deck 4 and offers great views of the Disney Dream Atrium Lobby. It's a good place to surf the Web, drink a cup of coffee, or socialize.

Disney Dream - Large Porthole

These large portholes have wonderful window seats, perfect for viewing the ocean and ports of call.

Disney Dream - Goofy Golf Enchanted Art

Watch Goofy hit the golf ball in this piece of enchanted art on the Disney Dream cruise ship.

Disney Dream - Enchanted Art - Walt Disney at His Desk

This vintage photo of Walt Disney at his drawing desk comes alive, and guests can watch him draw in this piece of enchanted art.

Disney Dream Enchanted Art - Mickey Mouse

This picture of Mickey Mouse has eyes that blink. This subtle motion is not as dramatic as many of the other enchanted art on the ship, but it was my favorite.

Disney Dream - Bambi Enchanted Art

This Bambi picture brings back fond memories of the original Disney film. Watching Thumper, Flower, and Bambi come to life is great fun.

Disney Dream Senses Spa and Salon

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  • Main content

What it's really like in a $888-a-night, 300-square-foot stateroom on a Disney Cruise

  • My family took a weeklong Disney Cruise for $6,217, or about $888 a night. 
  • Our deluxe family ocean-view stateroom had 300 square feet of space, including the veranda.
  • I loved having two sinks in the bathroom and being able to divide the room in half. 

My family set sail on our first Disney Cruise after our daughter was born.

disney cruise line interior

I'm a lover of the Disney theme parks, but I was never enticed to take a Disney Cruise until I had my daughter. 

As a first-time mother with a 16-month-old baby, I felt that it would be a wonderful opportunity to experience the magic together.

My parents are avid cruisers and encouraged us to go with Disney because they said the cruises take it to the next level, especially when it comes to customer service and attention to detail.

We sailed on the Disney Fantasy in a family stateroom.

disney cruise line interior

We sailed on the Disney Fantasy in a deluxe family ocean-view stateroom with a veranda, which had about 300 square feet of space. 

Despite being aware of the cost-saving tips and hacks available in smaller rooms, since this was our first time on a cruise with our baby, we didn't want to chance it. We opted to spend a bit more to ensure we had enough space.

We ended up in stateroom 10600.

disney cruise line interior

We were given stateroom 10600 for the week and paid $6,217 for two adults and one baby, or about $888 a night.

The first thing that struck me was the configuration of the room.

disney cruise line interior

The room was a long rectangle, but fortunately, it didn't feel overly cramped compared to other cruise rooms I've stayed in that felt as though I was dwelling in a shoebox.

There was plenty of natural light.

disney cruise line interior

It was wonderful to be greeted with natural light streaming into our room, thanks to a private two-seater balcony located just outside.

The bathroom was just to the right of the front door.

disney cruise line interior

It was a split bathroom with two rooms, one for the shower/tub and one for the toilet. 

There were two separate sinks, one in each section of the bathroom.

disney cruise line interior

Since we're always late getting anywhere with a tiny human, the two sinks helped us immensely in that my husband and I could both brush our teeth at the same time.

There was a good-sized circular tub.

disney cruise line interior

The round bathtub made bathing my little one a breeze. But there was also a showerhead for the adults.

I loved having the extra vanity space in the bathroom.

disney cruise line interior

Because of the two sinks, I didn't have to wait for my husband to finish using the toilet before I could access the bathroom mirror to do my makeup.

That might be considered a minor detail, but it was pretty big game-changing in terms of logistical cabin flow.

The closet outside the bathroom had more than enough hanging space.

disney cruise line interior

Just outside and in front of the bathroom was a large wooden closet with plenty of space and hangers.

We brought fancy attire for the two formal nights on the cruise along with our vacation clothing, shoes, and hats, which all fit comfortably. 

Thanks to the built-in safe, we also had a place to store our valuables. 

The queen-sized bed was situated in the primary living area.

disney cruise line interior

The bedroom area was lofty and spacious for my husband and me.

But because of the large size of the bed, there was only a narrow pathway at the foot to get to the other side of the room.

There wasn't a ton of space to move around the bed, but we made do.

disney cruise line interior

Because of the tub in the bathroom, the area to the right of the bed was slightly obstructed by the cylindrical wall.

It was a bit of a squeeze to get in and out of this area, but it wasn't a personal nuisance for me.

I loved having storage space under the bed.

disney cruise line interior

We also noticed and appreciated all the space under the bed, which allowed us to fit our suitcases.

It was another thoughtful design element.

There was a second living zone with space to relax.

disney cruise line interior

In the secondary living zone, there was a couch, coffee table, and chair. 

This area offered plenty of space to store all our clothes and essentials.

disney cruise line interior

The area also had a TV, desk, more drawers, a mini fridge, a mirror, and electrical outlets.

The storage was more than enough to fit all of my clothing as well as my husband's and baby's. We didn't even use all the drawer spaces provided.

The three-seater couch across from the mirror was actually a pullout bed.

disney cruise line interior

We didn't use the pullout, but I imagine this would be valuable for a family of four or five in this stateroom. 

I loved being able to separate the room in half.

disney cruise line interior

Perhaps the aspect I loved most about this section of the room was the sturdy, light-blocking curtain.

It acted as our room divider between the couch (baby's side) and the bed (parents' side). We used it to prepare a makeshift nursery for our baby with the crib Disney loaned us, and it worked like a charm.

We were able to create a little area for our young daughter.

disney cruise line interior

The room was large enough to nestle the crib between the couch and lounge chair. 

There were plenty of outlets.

disney cruise line interior

Additionally, because of all the available outlets, we could easily install our baby monitor and white noise/story reader machine and charge our phones.

There were separate light switches for both living zones, which came in handy for us.

disney cruise line interior

My second favorite thing about the room was having control of the light switches.

We were able to turn off the baby's side of the room while keeping our lights dimmed without worrying about accidentally turning hers back on.

As a first-time Disney cruiser, there was a lot to take in and notice in the room.

disney cruise line interior

It was only when doing a second sweep that I noticed the countless Disney Easter eggs sprinkled throughout the space.

The room was creatively dotted with Mickey Mouse ears and Disney characters — everything from the linens and glassware to the light fixtures and paintings was well-themed.

This attention to detail made me smile and feel as though I was 5 all over again.

I think the cruise was definitely worth the splurge.

disney cruise line interior

Ultimately, at $888 per night, it's by far the most expensive room we've paid for — and a small one compared with traditional hotel spaces. At that cost, we easily could've gotten a mini-suite at a land-based hotel .

But it was totally worth the splurge. Everyone, especially my baby, slept so well, and adjusting from home life to sea life was seamless and stress-free. 

disney cruise line interior

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Disney Magic Interior

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Disney Magic Interior cabin location, stateroom cabin videos, stateroom cabin pictures, floor plans, diagrams, stateroom features and perks. Cruisedeckplans.com also provides links to actual stateroom cabin pictures and videos on this page. You can see details and floor plans for all of Disney Magic's different stateroom cabin categories on the NEW cabins page.

Sub Categories

   Standard Inside Stateroom

  • Queen-size bed (does not convert to twins) and single convertible sofa
  • Privacy divider
  • Bath with tub and shower
  • Remote-control color TV
  • Ample closet space
  • In-room safe
  • Phone with voice-mail messaging
  • Individual climate control.

Floor plans may not represent actual stateroom. Click to zoom.

Disney Magic Interior Layout

Deck locations

Deck Two  

Deck Five  

Deck Six  

Deck Seven  

Important Info

Disney magic interior pictures.

Interior Stateroom Picture

Disney Magic Interior stateroom videos

Scroll over cabin (stateroom) tiles below to click and watch videos. Cruisedeckplans.com shows up to 10 of the most recent videos added to our collection on this page. Be sure to click the link in the section below to see other cabins we have videos for. The date shown is the date video was published. Use this to see decor changes.

Looking for specific Interior cabins with pics/videos?

Other categories on disney magic.

Click on a category below to go to that page. Stateroom cabin categories are simply the way that Disney groups the different types of staterooms (cabins). You can see details and floor plans for all of the categories on Disney Magic on this page.


CRUISEDECKPLANS.COM Use the input buttons above to go to the main page for a Cruise Ship or Cruise Line.

Disney Insider Tips

Types of Disney Cruise Rooms

When you begin planning your Disney Cruise , besides choosing the date & destination of your cruise, you will need to decide on a Disney Cruise Stateroom. There are four different categories of Disney Cruise rooms (and 10 types of Disney Staterooms) to choose from.

For first-time cruisers, it can be hard to understand the differences in the rooms.

You will want to make sure you are aware of the differences in each type of Disney Cruise Staterooms so that you make sure you have enough space for those you are traveling with.

Types of Disney Cruise Staterooms

While all Disney Cruise rooms are a bit different based on category & type, you will be able to find that they do have many things in common.

Interior Room on Disney magic

Interior Stateroom (Disney Cruise Rooms for 4)

This means that you will have no view of the ocean.

It is the smallest & most affordable of the Disney Cruise cabins.

Standard interior rooms do not have the split bathrooms that exterior staterooms have.

Magic Port Hole on Disney Dream & Fantasy

Interior staterooms on the Disney Dream & Fantasy have a virtual porthole which is really cool!

One of the benefits (besides price) is that interior rooms usually do not have as much sway as other rooms because of where they are located on the ship.

Another perk is that you will no light to wake you in the morning, so you can sleep in as long as you would like without having any natural sunlight letting you know it is morning.

Disney Dream Room with a View

Oceanview Stateroom (Disney Cruise Rooms for 4)

With this Disney Cruise room, guests have a view of the ocean, but the window will not open.

There is usually a window seat area so that guests can sit & enjoy the view. There are curtains to close to further darken the room.

If you are someone who tends to get seasick, having a view of the water may help curtail the symptoms as it is said to help your brain deal with balancing the equilibrium.

Veranda Room on Disney Wonder

Verandah Stateroom (Disney Cruise Rooms for 4)

Not only will you have a view of the ocean, you will get a small seating area outside of the stateroom.  

We always like this room because of the “extra” outdoor square footage.

Each room has a door that can be propped open to let in fresh air.

Another perk to having a veranda room is that you can place your wet swimwear out to dry.

Family Deluxe Verandah Stateroom (Disney Cruise Rooms for 5)

These rooms are a bit larger and give you extra seating!

If you choose this room, you will find that it not only features a couch (that turns into a bed), but also has a chair. The extra seating is a nice addition.

Concierge Stateroom on Disney Dream

Concierge Stateroom (Disney Cruise Room for 6 or 7)

Talk about luxury. These fancy Disney Cruise line rooms have a separate bedroom area, and private balcony and have their own private lounge area that is packed with cold water and snacks.

This extra space is great for big families who aren’t easily confined to one small room.

The private lounge gives you a quiet space to get away (without having to be far from your own stateroom).

Inside your desk on Disney Cruise

What You’ll Find in Disney Cruise Staterooms:

  • Split bathrooms (in most staterooms) and privacy curtains between bed & bunks
  • Throw Blanket
  • FREE H20 Plus toiletries (soap, shampoo, conditioner & lotion)
  • Post Cards & Notepaper
  • A refrigerator
  • A hairdryer
  • Housekeeping services twice a day (morning; typically before lunch & evening turndown service)

Two NEW Disney Cruise Ships

*When trying to determine which Disney Cruise fits in your budget, you may find that there is only a small price difference between the inside cabins and those with a balcony on the Disney Dream, Fantasy & Wish ships while a much larger price difference between that on the Magic & Wonder regardless of number of nights or destination.

This is because there are far fewer balcony rooms on the Magic and Wonder, causing them to be more expensive.

There are many different Disney cruise deals to choose from depending on your destination and the experiences you would most like to enjoy. These deals let you include additional features for a lower price to make your vacation even more comfortable.  

Disney Cruise Line Deals

Have you been on a Disney Cruise? What Stateroom Type is your favorite?

Lola Lambchops

How to Order Disney Cruise Line Room Decor and Onboard Gifts

By: Author tanialamb

Posted on Published: November 7, 2022

Sailing on Disney Cruise Line is so much fun! You can decorate your Disney Cruise Line stateroom with your own decor or you can order room decor through Disney Cruise Line, so your room is already decorated when you walk in for an even bigger wow factor!

Disney Wish Room Decor Package

Photo: Disney

How to Order a Disney Cruise Line Room Decor Package

If you want to add a little extra pixie dust to your Disney Cruise Line room, you can order a Disney Cruise Line room decor package through Onboard Gifts . 

And it’s not only room decor! You can order Birthday Cakes, jewelry, sweets and snacks, alcohol, Star Wars and Marvel themed gifts and more. if you’re not the one sailing, you can also surprise a friend or family member with any of these options!

All packages and gifts must be ordered at least 3 days in advance of sail date. You can browse gift and room decor options with a reservation number or by port as some options may be different. 

Personally I’d rather spend my money on a room decor package to take home some souvenirs, because there is so much food and desserts on board the ships! Or I’d splurge on Palo Brunch as it’s my favorite meal.

Birthday Celebrations on Disney Cruise Line

There is also a birthday room package for Disney Cruise Line to help celebrate a birthday. Or again, you can also bring some of your own room decorations from home.

Birthday Room Decor Package Disney Cruise Line

We did order my daughter a birthday cake in January of 2022 while we were onboard, and it was a fun surprise for her! We had to order at least 24 hours in advance at Guest Relations and they delivered it to her during our main dining room time. We were so full and had so much cake leftover!

Birthday Cakes on Disney Cruise Line

Disney Merrytime Cruise Room Decor Packages

How cute is this Merrytime Cruise Christmas Decor package? For some reason it’s not showing up online through Onboard Gifts, but many guests have said you can order it by calling Disney Cruise Line directly. 

You’ll receive the room banners, blanket, pillow, and Goofy scarf all for around $100. 

Disney Cruise Line Merrytime Cruise Room Decor Package

All aboard for holiday fun!

Disney Cruise Line Holiday Blanket Room Decor

This Santa Mickey pillow is adorable!

Disney Merrytime Cruise Room Package

There are so many magical ways to surprise and delight guests on Disney Cruise Line. You could also make a reservation at the Bibbidi Bobbidi Boutique or buy your teens Disney Cruise Line wifi 😉  Or how about running the Castaway Cay 5k together?

No matter what your family’s love language is, you’re sure to have a great time on board. Bon voyage!

Inside cabin vs. balcony room: Which cruise cabin category should you choose?

Gwen Pratesi

Many cruise planning decisions come down to cost — and which cabin you choose has one of the biggest impacts on your bottom line. If price is an issue, you'll likely find yourself with the dilemma of whether to book an inside cabin or a balcony cabin. The choice isn't always easy.

For travelers cruising on a budget, a windowless inside cabin may be an excellent option. These cabins are the most economical accommodations, yet they still provide access to all the complimentary dining venues, entertainment, pools and other public areas on the ship. But will you be happy in a room without a view?

Balcony cabins are the most popular cabin type, offering access to more living space, sunset views and ocean breezes from your private veranda. These accommodations are more affordable than fancy suites, but can cost as much as 50% to 100% more than interior cabins, depending on the length and destination of the voyage. Is the higher fare worth it?

For more cruise news, reviews and tips, sign up for TPG's cruise newsletter .

If you're trying to decide which accommodations to choose, here's what you need to know to make the choice between a windowless inside room and a more spacious yet expensive balcony cabin.

Are there differences between inside and balcony cabins regarding size and amenities?

The main difference is that balcony cabins are typically larger — with most, but not all, of the extra square footage going to the veranda. The cabin's outer wall will be floor-to-ceiling windows with a door that leads to an additional seating area outside; the seating area usually consists of two chairs with a small table between them. An inside cabin has no window or access to natural light or fresh air.

Both standard inside and balcony categories are designed for double occupancy, but some rooms in either category can sleep up to four. The cabins will have two twin beds that can convert into one queen-size bed, a small desk or vanity with a mirror and chair, and a private bathroom. Some rooms will also have a small sofa that may be a pullout bed to accommodate additional guests.

Other amenities such as a closet, a flat-screen television, a minifridge, a personal safe, a hair dryer and bathroom toiletries will be similar.

Related: The 5 best cabin locations on any cruise ship

Is a balcony more important on certain sailings?

disney cruise line interior

If you're going on a shorter cruise — such as a three-night sailing in the Caribbean — an inside cabin may be a perfect and affordable option. You'll likely be sipping mai tais poolside or heading ashore to the cruise line's private island during the days, so you won't be in the room other than to sleep and freshen up for the evening.

If you aren't spending much time in the room, it probably won't matter if you have less space and no balcony. You can still see the sunset or watch the ship pulling into port by heading upstairs and taking in the views from the pool deck. Save the extra money to splurge on dinner and a bottle of wine at the steakhouse or a tour in port.

If you're on a longer sailing in a destination such as the Mediterranean and have several days at sea — and plan to spend time in your cabin during your cruise — then you probably want the extra space and the view. It's nice to open the door to have the fresh air if it's cooler outside. You might also enjoy seeing the coastline or cities as you pull into port — without having to go upstairs to view the scenery with everyone else.

You'll also be able to sit outdoors, have a glass of wine or read a book in private. You can order room service and enjoy a quiet breakfast or dinner on the veranda. It's a nice change of pace from going to the bustling lounges for a cocktail or to the restaurants for a meal.

If you don't feel well and are confined to your room, you'll appreciate the larger accommodation and the option to sit outside on the balcony.

Balcony cabins offer excellent viewing opportunities if you're cruising in scenic places like Alaska and sailing through Glacier Bay National Park and Preserve . While you may not be guaranteed all the best views from your veranda — as they may be on the other side of the ship — you can skip the crowds on the top decks and gaze out at the majestic snowcapped mountains and surreal blue glaciers from your private terrace.

Related: Why it pays to upgrade your cruise ship cabin

Should my travel party determine which cabin I choose?

disney cruise line interior

Suppose you're sailing with your spouse, significant other or best friend. In that case, you'll probably have enough space for two people to be comfortable in an interior cabin, especially if you're busy on and off the ship — and it's a short cruise. On a longer sailing, you might use a balcony for alone time with your sweetie or for heart-to-hearts with your bestie — away from the crowded public decks.

If it's an extended cruise and you're sailing with kids, it might be a challenge to stay in a standard interior cabin as a family and remain sane after a week . You might find larger inside cabins offer more space and better sleeping accommodations with a pullout sofa bed or bunk beds. Again, these will cost more than the basic inside room.

If you can upgrade to a balcony cabin, you'll have more room to spread out and store your stuff. Parents will also appreciate the chance to relax on the balcony with an adult beverage after the kids go to bed.

Related: Which cruise ship cabins should your family book?

If you're a solo traveler, you must pay a single supplement for most cabin accommodations. When deciding between an inside or balcony cabin, you'll need to budget for that. The extra cost can be as much as double the cruise fare, so it may affect which cabin you can afford.

Norwegian Cruise Line, Holland America and Royal Caribbean offer solo cabins that don't have a single supplement; these include inside, ocean-view and balcony rooms, depending on the line. Expect these to cost more than a standard inside or balcony room but less than the cost of that room with a 100% supplement. Other companies might offer promotions on select sailings with no single supplement, leaving you with the budget for a bigger cabin.

Related: These 8 cabins are great for travelers cruising alone

What are other advantages of booking an inside vs. a balcony cabin?

If you're a light sleeper who needs a quiet, dark space to get a good night's sleep, book an inside cabin. You won't have to worry about bright light peeking through the curtains in the morning to wake you up. You should also set the alarm if you have an early excursion or appointment in the morning since you won't be able to tell what time it is. It's easy to oversleep when it's cozy, dark and cool in the cabin.

If you need natural light for health reasons and are prone to motion sickness — especially if the seas are rough or you get claustrophobic — you probably won't be happy in an interior cabin. Seeing the horizon and having access to fresh air is essential when the ship starts to pitch and roll, so you'd do better splurging on the balcony cabin.

What are the best inside cabins?

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Royal Caribbean features game-changing inside cabins with a "virtual balcony" on select ships. The 80-inch, high-definition LED screens stretch nearly from floor to ceiling. They give the illusion of a huge window with real-time views and sounds of the ocean and destination piped into the room.

Carnival Cruise Line 's interior cabins are some of the largest in the industry, ranging from 185 to 220 square feet. These cabins include two twin beds or one king-size bed, and the larger rooms can sleep up to five guests. Family Harbor accommodations also offer additional perks with access to the Family Harbor Lounge, which includes complimentary snacks, games, movies and other perks like free specialty dining for the kids.

Disney Cruise Line 's interior cabins with Magical Portholes also feature live sea cam views on a circular screen — and an occasional appearance from Disney characters.

Norwegian Cruise Line 's studio cabins for solo travelers are inside rooms with a full-size bed, a one-way window onto the corridor, a separate bathroom, sink and shower. It also provides keycard access to the Studio Lounge, where single guests can mix and mingle.

What are the best balcony cabins?

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Celebrity Cruises ' Infinite Veranda cabins on its Edge-class ships are 23% larger than those on its Solstice-class ships, with 243 total square feet and 42 square feet of balcony space. These versatile cabins allow you to transform your room from a traditional-style balcony cabin — open to fresh air and closed off from the interior portion of a room — to a completely enclosed room with a view and the terrace inside.

How? With the touch of a button, the top half of a floor-to-ceiling window slides down; you can close doors to create a separate veranda or leave them open to bring the fresh air into the entire cabin.

Virgin Voyages ' Sea Terraces, at 225 to 265 square feet, feature an additional seating arrangement on the balcony. In addition to the typical two chairs and a small table for drinks, you'll also find a red hammock where you can sit and swing the afternoon away.

Related: The best cruise ship balcony cabins for your vacation at sea

Bottom line

If you're on vacation and having a great time — and not spending much time in your cabin — it may not matter where you rest your head at night. If you can save the extra money and splurge on five-course dinners and more immersive excursions, booking an inside cabin may be the way to go.

If you'd rather enjoy the views from a private balcony — and have a space to escape other cruisers — and you plan to spend more time in your room, book a balcony cabin where you'll be more comfortable. A balcony will also be a better bet if you're trying to fit more than two people in one cruise cabin. If the extra cost is a concern, and you're flexible on dates and destinations, look for deals where balcony cabins will be less expensive.

Planning a cruise? Start with these stories:

  • The 5 most desirable cabin locations on any cruise ship
  • A beginners guide to picking a cruise line
  • The 8 worst cabin locations on any cruise ship
  • A quick guide to the most popular cruise lines
  • 21 tips and tricks that will make your cruise go smoothly
  • 15 ways cruisers waste money
  • 12 best cruises for people who never want to grow up
  • The ultimate guide to what to pack for a cruise

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Home » Disney Cruise Line » Disney Cruise Line Stateroom Descriptions

Disney Cruise Line Stateroom Descriptions

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Staterooms Oceanview Staterooms Verandah Staterooms

Disney Cruise Lines Suites

Disney Cruise Line staterooms are designed for the whole family.  Enjoy staterooms that combine the classic elegance of a bygone era with the amenities and conveniences to make your stay unforgettable.  Everyone will appreciate the beauty of the stateroom that is always mingled with a bit of magic.

Disney Cruise Line Inside Staterooms

disney cruise line interior

Category 11A, 11B, 11C- Standard Inside Stateroom

disney cruise line interior

Queen-size bed or two twin beds and single convertible sofa, privacy divider, bath (Sleeps 3, some sleeps 4 with an upper berth pull-down bed) 184 sq. ft. Located on Decks 5, 6 and 7 and 2, no connecting rooms. 11C, located on Deck 2, sleeps only 3. Features a “magical” porthole with real-time views.

View the location of these Disney Cruise Line staterooms on the Disney Wonder and Disney Magic

View the location of these Disney Cruise Line staterooms on the Disney Dream and Disney Fantasy

Category 10A – Deluxe Inside Stateroom

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Queen-size bed or two twin beds and a single convertible sofa, privacy divider, split bath (sleeps 3, some sleeps 4) 214 sq. ft. Located on Decks 5, 6, 7, 8, and 9, some connecting rooms. Lower decks offer convenient access to restaurants and nightclubs. Upper decks have more commanding views.

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Disney Cruise Line Oceanview Staterooms

disney cruise line interior

Category 8A, 8B, 8C & 8D – Deluxe Family Oceanview Stateroom

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Queen-size bed or two twin beds and single convertible sofa, and a pull down bed, privacy divider, bath (Sleeps 3, 4, or 5) 241 sq. ft., located on Decks 5, 7, and 9 some connecting rooms. These rooms are larger than most, and feature 1 or 2 porthole windows. Rooms on lower decks are closest to the restaurants and nightclubs. Upper decks have more expansive views. Relax in classic maritime style within an environment that offers generous room to spread out and unwind. Watch television and first-run movies in a seating area that includes a handsomely upholstered couch and a sleek and sturdy desk. When it’s time for sleep, a luxurious bed awaits, shielded from the activities in other parts of the room by a convenient privacy curtain. These sumptuous private quarters are decked from ceiling to floor in fine-looking furnishings that will please any sea-farer.

Category 8 – Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom

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Queen-size bed or two twin beds and single convertible sofa, privacy divider, bath (Sleeps 3, some sleeps 4) 214 sq. ft., located on Decks 2, 5, 6, 7 and 8, some connecting rooms.

Disney Cruise Line Verandah Staterooms

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Category 5A, 5B, 5C, 5D, 5E, 6A, 6B, & 7A – Deluxe Stateroom with Verandah

disney cruise line interior

Queen-size bed or two twin beds and a single convertible sofa, may have a pull-down bed, privacy divider, split bath (sleeps 3) 246 sq. ft. Located on Decks 5-10, some connecting rooms. Decks 7-10 afford the most expansive views as upper decks. Larger verandahs are in category 5E on Decks 6-10. With adjoining rooms the partition between verandahs can be removed. Guests should contact their stateroom host for the removal of a verandah partition.

Category 4A-E: Deluxe Family Oceanview Stateroom with Verandah

disney cruise line interior

Located on decks 5-10, (deck 5 category 4E having the largest verandahs), these rooms have more sqaure footage than the Deluxe Family Oceanview Staterooms. This room type sleeps 4-5 people except for category 4E which sleeps 3-4. Room size is about 299 square feet including the verandah. Rooms have a queen bed, sleeper sofa, wall pull-down bed, and sometimes an upper-berth pull-down bed.

Disney Cruise Line Verandah Overview Video

Disney Cruise Line Suites

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Category T – 1 Bedroom Suite with Verandah

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Queen-size bed, living area with double convertible sofa, wall pull-down bed, two bathrooms, walk-in closet, wet bar, VCR, verandah, Concierge Service (sleeps 4, some sleeps 5) 622 sq. ft. Located on Decks 11-12, some connecting rooms.

Category S – 2 Bedroom Suite with Verandah

disney cruise line interior

Two bedrooms with Queen-size bed, two and a half bathrooms, whirlpool tub, living area with convertible sofa, walk-in closet, wet bar, VCR, private verandah, Concierge Service (sleeps 7) 945 sq. ft. Located on Deck 8.

Category R – Walter E. Disney Suite & Roy O. Disney Suite

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Two bedrooms, one with queen-sized bed, one with two twin beds and two pull-down upper berths. Media library with wall pull-down bed, two and a half bathrooms, whirlpool tub, walk-in closets, living room, dining salon, pantry, wet bar, TV, VCR, private verandah. Concierge service. (Sleeps five.) 1,781 sq. ft. located on Deck 8.

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Disney Cruise Line Stateroom Considerations for Larger Families

If your family consists of four or fewer people, selecting a stateroom on the Disney Cruise Line ships is a straightforward affair – your party can fit into most DCL staterooms. If you have five or more people in your traveling party, things get a little more complicated. Here’s what you need to know:

Many Stateroom Categories Won’t Accommodate a Party of Five or More

Take a look, for example, at the deck plans for the Disney Dream and Fantasy. A quick skim of the room floor plans at the top will show you that all staterooms in categories 11, 10, 9, 7, 6, and 5 are off limits for your group if you all want to stay together. The same floor plans shows you that if you have a party of six or more, you won’t be able to stay in one room together at all on these ships. (Click to enlarge the image.)

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If you’re a party of five, and you want to stay together in one cabin, your only options on these ships are stateroom categories 3, 4, and 8, plus the pricey concierge categories 1, 2, and 3.

If you Have a Party of Five, Even if You Can All Fit into One Room, You Might Not Want To

On the Dream and Fantasy, a category 4 stateroom, which can accommodate five guests, runs approximately 300 square feet, including the verandah. At the full capacity of five guests, that gives each person 60 square feet, some of which is bathroom and outdoor space, and most of which is consumed by the bed and other furniture. Also on the Dream and Fantasy, a category 8 stateroom (an oceanview room with no verandah), which allows five guests, is approximately 240 square feet total, or 48 square feet per person, much of which is consumed by the bathroom and furniture.

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And consider that you’ll have five people’s worth of luggage to store, devices to charge, and toiletries to contain, and you’ll soon realize how quickly cozy can turn into cranky.

If you’ve never been on a cruise before, as you make your stateroom selection, one thing to consider is that you may use your stateroom differently than a hotel room at Walt Disney World, for example. I’ve been on plenty of Walt Disney World vacations where I left my hotel room at 7:30am and returned at 11:00pm to just to shower and sleep. I was too far away and too occupied in the parks to go back to my room.

This type of room avoidance is unlikely on a cruise. There’s certainly plenty to do on the ships, but chances are you’ll be in and out of your room much more often on board than you would be at theme parks, even if only to change clothes. On board a ship, guests often find a need to change frequently. On a typical day, you might be in and out of exercise clothes, swim clothes, casual attire, and formal dinner attire, then back to swim or casual attire. If one person wants to nap and another person needs to change, there’s not much room for quiet and privacy with only 48 square feet to call your own.

Splitting Your Party Into Two Staterooms May Save Your Sanity

If you’re putting five guests into one category 4 stateroom, for example, your sleep surfaces will be one queen sized bed, one twin-size sleeper sofa, a twin-size Murphy bed, and a twin-size bed that pulls down from the ceiling. This set-up requires that two of the guests sleep in the same bed. If you’re traveling with adults who don’t want to share a sleep surface this could be problematic. This arrangement might also be tight for any guest who is physically larger than average. Some teen boys may find that the twin-size beds, particularly the top bunk, are uncomfortably small.

I have three daughters who all like to take their time in the bathroom. Even with DCL’s split-bath (shower/sink in one compartment, toilet/sink in a different compartment) arrangement, we have A LOT of grumbles about who is taking too long to get ready. And again, there is often more need to get ready on a cruise ship than their would be in some other vacation situations.

Having more sleep surfaces and more bathroom space could be the key family harmony. This can be accomplished by booking your family of five or more into two cabins rather than one.

Contrast this with putting five guests into two category 11 staterooms. This combination would give the party two queen beds, two twin sleeper sofas, and likely two twin beds that pull down from the ceiling. This gives your group an additional adult-sized sleep surface, which can be helpful if the members of the party are friends rather than family, if the guests are physically larger, or if there is more than one guest with a fear of heights who doesn’t want to sleep in a bunk-like situation. And – while the category 11 staterooms don’t have a split bathroom, they do have two showers, which may be better for some party configurations.

The Finances of Two Staterooms May Not Be Different Than One Stateroom

Note: Stateroom pricing is quite variable. The same room might be a drastically different price depending on your sail date and the date on which you book the cruise. So that I’m comparing apples to apples, the prices I’m about to note were all found on the same date for the same cruise. You might encounter different pricing if you conduct your own search.

For the April 6, 2023 4-Night Bahamian Cruise from Miami on the Dream, putting five guests into one stateroom (two adults and three kids, ages 15, 10, and 8) involves a minimum cost of about $7,400 in an Oceanview stateroom, or about $7,850 in a Verandah stateroom. (An inside stateroom is not an option with this party composition.)

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If you instead book these folks into two inside staterooms, you can get a price of about $7,900. This is less than $100 different than putting everyone into one Verandah stateroom to get more sleep surfaces, more square footage, and an additional shower.

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Losing window or verandah access might be a deal-breaker for some families, but a compromise might be to get one inside cabin and one with outdoor access.

When you’re playing around with different stateroom combinations, be aware that the first two people booked into a stateroom always pay the adult rate, regardless of age. If you have young kids and teens, you may be able to save a few dollars by making sure the youngest child is booked as the third person in a room (rather than the second) so that they get charged the child rate instead of inadvertently forcing them into the adult rate.

You Can Make Two Staterooms Feel Like One Room

Families with young children might worry about putting little ones in a different cabin. Never fear! Break out your magnifying glass for a look at the deck plans and you’ll see that many of the staterooms on the Disney ships are connected by an internal door. (Look for the little V-shaped symbol between the rooms to indicate that the rooms are connected. Seriously, you may need a magnifying glass to see them.) Connecting rooms are available at most stateroom levels, from standard category 11 inside staterooms, on up to concierge suites. There are even a few concierge rooms which allow more than two rooms to be connected.

disney cruise line interior

Connecting rooms are exactly what they sound like, two rooms connected by an internal door. Opening the internal door effectively turns those cabins into a multi-room suite. In addition to adding space, selecting connecting rooms gives you a real door in addition to the flimsy internal “privacy curtains” present in most rooms.

Connecting Rooms are Not All Alike

In most instances, connecting rooms are listed at the same category level. For example, an 11B is connected to an 11B or a 4C is connected to a 4C. However, there are a few unique situations in which staterooms of different categories connected. For example, on the Dream and Fantasy, stateroom 7188 (a 6B cabin) can connect to 7190 (a 5E cabin). These staterooms are quite similar, but a bit of tinkering with various combinations might save you a few dollars.

The most common situation in which you’ll find dissimilar staterooms connected occurs when one of the staterooms has a handicap accessible designation. For example, on the Dream and Fantasy, you’ll see handicap accessible stateroom 6186 (a 9A deluxe oceanview cabin) connected to 6188 (a 6B deluxe oceanview cabin with a verandah). For many parties, this would be a nice balance of economy and outdoor access, with one slightly less expensive room connected to a slightly more expensive room with an additional amenity. Of course, the priority access in this situation should go to guests who need the handicap room for medical reasons, but if theses rooms become available for general booking, it could be the best of two worlds.

If you’re looking for odd stateroom combinations, you may benefit from the expertise of a veteran cruise specialist travel agent who understands the nuances of the various options.

Your Options Expand Further if You Don’t Need Your Rooms to Connect

While parents of small or special needs children will likely want access to them via a connecting door, families with older kids, or a party of friends rather than family, might not need their rooms to be connected. For example, when my daughters were older teens, I liked to have them in a room fairly close to my husband and me, but they were experienced enough travelers that I didn’t absolutely need them to be in a connected room.

If you just want adjacent but not connected rooms, the stateroom type combinations increase dramatically. For example, on the Dream and Fantasy, cabin 9010 is an oceanview stateroom next to (but not connected to) 9012, a stateroom with a navigator’s verandah. This could be a good combination savings and outdoor access for my family, particularly if something like the connecting door handicap room combinations were not available.

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There are also many families who put teens in an inside stateroom with the parents in an oceanview or verandah room directly across the hall (for example something like 9521 and 9518 on the Dream or Fantasy). Again, this allows cost savings in one room with better amenities in the other.

Larger Parties Should Get Familiar with the “Add Another Stateroom” Button

A group of six or more will get error messages when trying to book the entire party into one stateroom. Any larger party will want to get familiar with the “Add Another Stateroom” button as they explore their booking options.

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Not All Age Combinations Will Work When Booking Staterooms

While getting two rooms for your larger party is often an elegant solution, it may not be possible in all cases. Disney Cruise Line requires that at least one guest age 18 or over be booked into every stateroom. Additionally, all guests ages 17 and younger must be booked into a stateroom with someone 21 or older.

This is no problem if, for example, two adults are traveling with three kids. Two get two rooms, you would book an adult with one child into one cabin, and the other adult and two children into the second cabin. However, if one adult is traveling with four children, then they would not be eligible to be booked into two staterooms. On the Dream and Fantasy, their only option would be one category 8 room or a one category 4 or higher room, assuming one is available. This is true regardless of whether the rooms are connecting and regardless of the age of the children. A single parent of four teens would have to stay with them in one stateroom rather than two.

This rule has other impacts as well. I once considered taking two of my teen daughters and a friend of theirs on a DCL cruise. While my daughters are quite close with their friend, I didn’t think she would be entirely comfortable sleeping/changing/relaxing in the same room with me (a non-family member) for a week. I wanted to get a room for the girls (again, well-behaved older teens) connected to a room for me to give everyone a measure of privacy, but Disney would not allow me to do this. We ended up scrapping our plans.

You Don’t Have to Sleep Where You’re Booked

I mentioned earlier that some families put their teens in an inside stateroom with the parents across the hall in a verandah or oceanview stateroom. Given the 18-and-over rule, you’ll see that this is not allowed from a booking perspective. However, once you’re actually on the ship, the rule is not enforced. If you’re a family traveling with more than one stateroom, Guest Services at the ship will be more than happy to code your Key to the World Cards (room keys) so that each key opens all the linked rooms. This means that on the ship, family members are free to mix and match their sleeping locations among the reserved rooms. Even though it’s not booked that way, parents can sleep in one room, with the kids in another. Most stateroom attendants will automatically ask you how you want your rooms configured and where people will really be sleeping.

Think About Your Castaway Club Status

In addition to thinking about the ages of who gets booked into which room, your ability to book excursions and fine dining may be impacted by who is booked into which stateroom.

For example, during one family vacation, my twins and I had a higher Castaway Club (DCL loyalty program) rating than my husband and other daughter (lucky us). My kids were all older, so we had no pricing issues with who got paper-booked into which cabin. However, we did run into a problem when trying to book excursions for that cruise. We inadvertently booked me and the higher Castaway status twins into one room, while my husband and lower status Castaway status daughter were in the other room. Excursion and dining booking access dates are based on the Castaway level of the highest status person in each room. Because we had stacked the deck with all the high-status family members in one of our rooms, half of our party was able to make excursion reservations before the other half. If we had arranged the booking slightly differently, booking one of the higher-status kids into the room with her dad, we would have been able to make excursion reservations for both rooms at the same time.

The excursions we were selecting were not in short supply, so as a practical matter it ended up as a non-issue, but if you were looking to book an extremely popular or scarce excursion, then you might be in trouble.

Additional Ways to Save Money on DCL for Larger Families

In addition to tinkering with different stateroom configurations, larger families (and anyone else looking to economize), may want to look closely at their travel dates. Your travel date can be the largest factor in the overall price of your Disney Cruise vacation. The price might be double on the same ship, on the same itinerary, if you choose a Christmas week voyage over one in, say, late September. Choosing a different ship is also something to consider. The Wish may be the hot new thing, but the Dream visits the same ports and is often 10% cheaper (or more) for a nearly identical itinerary.

You may also want to look at other aspects of your trip planning as areas where you can economize. Will driving, rather than flying, allow you to reduce your total budget? Will choosing a different embarkation port change your budget? Can you skip extras like pricey shore excursions?

For more tips on Disney Cruise Line travel, check out The Unofficial Guide to Disney Cruise Line .

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Erin Foster

Erin Foster is an original member of the Walt Disney World Moms Panel (now PlanDisney), a regular contributor to TouringPlans.com, and co-author of The Unofficial Guide to Disney Cruise Line. She's been to WDW, DL, DL Paris, Hong Kong Disneyland, Aulani, DVC Vero Beach, and DVC Hilton Head. She's a Platinum DCL cruiser and veteran of 10 Adventures by Disney trips. Erin lives near New York City, where she can often be found indulging in her other obsession - Broadway theater.

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3 thoughts on “ Disney Cruise Line Stateroom Considerations for Larger Families ”

Thanks Erin! This is very helpful. We’re a family of 5 and for our Mediterranean B2B cruises this summer, it was less for us to get 2 connecting Navigator’s Veranda rooms then one bigger room. We’re looking forward to the extra space and bathroom. Kelly

Thanks for this, Erin! We just devoured the 2022 Unofficial Guide as well. We’re a family of 6 embarking on our first cruise since our family grew to that size (we were a family of 4 on our last cruise). We had to juggle this same situation, booking connecting rooms, with my wife and 2 kids (tweens) in one room and myself and the other 2 kids (littles) in another. As you mentioned, sleeping arrangements will differ once we board. We’re also trying it a little differently on another cruise with a guaranteed rate and will see where and how they assign us.

When we called DCL, they did mention that the Wish will have rooms that sleep a family of our size, is that right?

Thanks for reading! Pretty much what we know about stateroom configurations on the Wish can be found in this post by our friend Scott Sanders at the DCL blog. https://disneycruiselineblog.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/03/StateroomLayouts_Wish_Original-Scan.jpg

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Orlando Sentinel

Orlando Sentinel

Disney Treasure hull comes together in cruise ship construction milestone

Posted: December 15, 2023 | Last updated: December 15, 2023

Disney Cruise Line’s next new ship actually looks like a ship as the final block of the Disney Treasure hull has been put into place.

“This means that the ship is now structurally complete and outfitting work can begin,” according to a post on the Disney Parks blog.

The ship that had its keel laying ceremony in March continues construction at the Meyer Werft shipyard in Papenburg, Germany, ahead of its completion in late 2024.

Disney Cruise Line queues up old and new features for new ship Disney Treasure

The second of three sister ships following 2022’s debut of the Disney Wish, Disney Treasure will also sail from Port Canaveral beginning  Dec. 21, 2024, sailing alternating eastern and western Caribbean itineraries.

That gives teams less than a year to get the interior spaces and other features complete.

Among spaces coming to the 144,000-gross-ton, 4,000-passenger vessel include bars inspired by the Haunted Mansion, Jungle Cruise and 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea theme park attractions and an Aladdin-themed Grand Hall atrium.

Haunted Mansion bar is coming to Disney’s new cruise ship

The popular Oceaneer’s Club aimed at children ages 3-12 will have the same five venues seen on Disney Wish for Marvel, Star Wars, Disney Imagineers, Disney Princesses and Mickey and Minnie.

Its top deck will once again feature the AquaMouse water coaster-dark ride combo while the rotational dining will bring back a new version of the Worlds of Marvel restaurant and the California cuisine venue 1923 named in deference to the opening year for Walt Disney’s animation studio. The ship will also have higher-end dining at the “Beauty and the Beast”-themed Palo Steakhouse and Enchanté by Chef Arnaud Lallement as well as their shared cocktail lounge The Rose,

Disney Cruise Line taps ‘Moana’ for original show on Disney Treasure

New to the ship is a dinner theater experience based on the Disney Pixar movie “Coco,” a new dessert venue themed to “Zootopia,” and a pair of coffee, tea and snack options: Heihei Café, named after the rooster from the film “Moana,” and Jade Cricket Café, named after the cricket from the film “Mulan.”

One other revamped venue will be called Sarabi, taking the same space and role as Luna on Disney Wish. Themed to “The Lion King,” the two-deck venue acts as a family fun theater during the day and adult entertainment at night.

The main stage will feature a new show based on “Moana” as well as existing shows for “Beauty and the Beast” and the play “Disney Seas the Day” that debuted on Disney Wish.

Disney Treasure’s arrival will grow the DCL fleet to six ships with two more in the works.

A third Wish-class ship that has yet to be named is due in 2025 along with another ship under construction that will be based in Asia named the Disney Adventure.

©2023 Orlando Sentinel. Visit orlandosentinel.com. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency, LLC.

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What the World’s Largest Cruise Ship Is Really Like, from a Passenger Aboard Its First Voyage (Exclusive)

The massive and much-hyped ship embarks on its maiden voyage from Port Miami on Jan. 27, but PEOPLE got a first look during the preview sailing

Natalia Senanayake is an Editorial Assistant, Lifestyle at PEOPLE. She covers all things travel and home, from celebrities' luxury mansions to breaking travel news.

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Royal Caribbean

Calling all cruisers! Royal Caribbean’s shiny new ship, Icon of the Seas , is finally ready to make its official debut.

PEOPLE got a first look at the world’s largest cruise ship on a preview sailing ahead of its official maiden voyage on Jan. 27, and spent days exploring the vessel to see if it’s really the perfect combination of “thrill and chill” like the cruise line says. After experiencing a trip on the floating mini city (really, it has eight neighborhoods including a Central Park!), we can confirm that Icon has everything cruise lovers could want in a vacation and then some. 

Here’s everything to know about the record-breaking Icon of the Seas, including what you can only learn by sailing on it. 

The ship will depart from Port Miami next week for its first seven-night sailing and head for a number of destinations throughout the Eastern and Western Caribbean.

Ports will include Puerto Costa Maya in Mexico, Roatan in Honduras, Cozumel in Mexico, Basseterre in St. Kitts & Nevis, Charlotte Amalie in St. Thomas, and Royal Caribbean's private island retreat Perfect Day at CocoCay in the Bahamas.

Prices for both trips currently range from $3,600 all the way up to $100,000 per week depending on the route and type of accommodation. 

The Superlatives

Icon of the Seas is breaking records in more ways than one. It boasts the world’s largest water park at sea ( Category 6 ) and pool at sea ( Royal Bay ). It's also just slightly longer than and holds a higher passenger and crew capacity than Royal Caribbean’s Wonder of the Seas , which formerly had the title of largest cruise ship in the world.

After completing a round of sea trials in June 2023 and naming soccer star Lionel Messi its official Icon in December, the ship is finally ready to start bringing cruisers on a larger-than-life vacation through the Caribbean. 

It’s Basically a Floating City

Cruisers can spend hours exploring each of the eight neighborhoods aboard the ship that all strive to create a unique travel experience based on specific vacation styles. The open-air Central Park is a lush oasis that surrounds passengers with four live plant walls and offers a number of restaurants and bars to dine at — including a walk-up champagne bar and an eight-course dining experience at Empire Supper Club . Guests can even let loose and sway along to live music at Lou’s Jazz ‘n Blues . 

The Royal Promenade boasts stunning ocean views through the cruise line’s first floor-to-ceiling window feature equipped with connected decks. The neighborhood also offers more than 15 dining options (the ship in total offers over 40 ways to dine and drink) that can be enjoyed by families and solo adult passengers alike. Additional restaurants, bars and cafes can be found at the AquaDome which has a 55-foot waterfall display as well as panoramic views of the ocean. 

For those looking to lounge by the pool and relax, The Hideaway offers a suspended infinity pool overlooking the sparkling sea, while Chill Island features the most expansive pool at sea at 5,813 sq. ft. The neighborhood also includes a swim-up bar, Swim & Tonic , where cruisers can enjoy refreshing frozen drinks while wading in the water. However, because the ship can hold up to 7,600 guests at max capacity, the bar gets packed pretty quickly so you'll need to claim your spot early.

For adventurers and families, Thrill Island and Surfside are the spots to be. Thrill Island is where Category 6, is located, along with additional daring excursions like the free-fall Pressure Drop slide, FlowRider surf simulator and rock climbing at Adrenaline Peak. Thrill-seeking cruisers can also challenge themselves at Crown’s Edge where they’ll be suspended 154 feet above sea level. 

Meanwhile at Surfside, Royal Caribbean’s first-ever neighborhood designed specifically for families, parents and kids can enjoy their own mini adventures through the beach-themed carousel, family festival and more fun-filled activities. Parents can even have a chance to unwind at the Water’s Edge pool while they watch their kids play in the nearby Splashaway Bay or Baby Bay.

Last but not least, at the Suite Neighborhood , guests can experience the multilevel sundeck at The Grove, enjoy the luxurious private pool and eat at the two-deck Coastal Kitchen. 

Accommodations for All Kinds

With 2,805 staterooms and more than 28 different types of rooms, Icon of the Seas offers a unique way of cruise living. Guests can soak in the views in Royal Caribbean’s first-ever Infinite Balcony Room that can fit up to four people. The room’s private terrace allows cruisers to escape for a while and breathe in the fresh, salty air. 

Surfside Family Suites accommodate families of four and are conveniently located in the heart of Surfside making it easy for kids to jump straight into the action. They offer a private balcony that overlooks the neighborhood so families can always have a glimpse of the fun. 

To take a family getaway above and beyond, cruisers can consider booking the 2,523 sq. ft. Ultimate Family Townhouse that accommodates up to eight people. The three-story space boasts an indoor slide, a wraparound balcony with a whirlpool, an outdoor patio with table tennis and direct access to Surfside. 

This accommodation is so packed with activities and extra space that it costs $100,000 for the whole seven-night sailing and it's already booked through the next year.

Another noteworthy suite is the two-level Icon Loft which is priced at approximately $64,000 for a week. It includes a private hot tub, a wraparound balcony, a piano and primary bedroom with a freestanding bathtub. Both the Icon Loft and Ultimate Family Townhouse offer complimentary specialty restaurants, special beverage packages and unlimited wifi.

Meanwhile, all Sea Class rooms require guests to purchase separate wifi packages.

The least expensive stateroom on Icon of the Seas is the Interior Plus which costs about $3,600 a week.


The option to enjoy live entertainment is always a plus on any vacation, especially if you’re looking to escape some of the chaos happening throughout the 20 decks on board. A good place to start would be the first rendition of The Wizard of Oz at sea in the Royal Theater. The production is similar to a Broadway-level show, from cast members floating over the audience to fake snow falling from the ceiling and more spectacular special effects in between. 

To see the first cast of robots perform the unimaginable, guests can head to the AquaTheater at the AquaDome to see performances that blend together theatrical and live-action movie experiences.

If a show isn’t the vibe for the night, cruisers should head over to Boleros bar and lounge to hear Travesia bring Latin rhythms to life. Afterwards, the Adult Comedy LIVE! show located in The Attic is a good place to laugh the night away.

A Mini Paradise Awaits at CocoCay and the New Hideaway Beach 

It wouldn’t be a Royal Caribbean cruise without a Perfect Day at CocoCay stop. The company’s private Bahamas island retreat promises to keep the adventure going at Thrill Waterpark with 14 slides to ride.

The island is also offering a new addition for adults only called Hideaway Beach — its first-ever private escape where grownups can admire the stunning white sand and turquoise waters without any interruptions. 

While the new addition does imitate a relaxing beach club feel with free-flowing drinks and snacks to enjoy all day long, it also presents a similar issue to Swim & Tonic in that it gets packed really quickly. Be prepared to walk to the other side of the cove and spend a few minutes looking for a lounge chair before you can sit back and relax.

A Few More Things to Keep in Mind

Although this is the world's largest cruise ship in the world, cruisers should expect to feel the boat moving from time to time. Depending on the weather, it can rock to the point that guests may lose their balance, and it's definitely more intense towards the front of the ship. For those who get seasick easily, it's best to book a stateroom towards the back of the ship where less movement is felt.

This truly is a massive ship. It has a gross tonnage of 250,800 which is about five times more than the Titanic at 46,328, according to CNN . It also takes approximately six minutes to walk from one end of the ship to the other — and that's without stopping to chat with the incredibly friendly crew members on board.

And for the ultimate cruise nerds, Icon's Captain Henrik Loy told preview guests that the ship can reach a speed of about 24 knots (28 mph) during an exclusive tour of the vessel's bridge. The ship was cruising at about 11 knots (13 mph) during this sailing, and the captain added that the max speed is very fast and not needed for this type of trip.

Icon of the Seas Is Just the Beginning  

Also during the preview sailing, Royal Caribbean shared an exclusive look ahead at the next epic adventure they have up their sleeve. Star of the Seas will become the newest ship to join the cruise line's Icon Class when it makes its debut in August 2025. While it won't be the next largest cruise ship in the world, it will still aim to create an epic vacation on board through its accommodations, dining, entertainment and more.

The company also confirmed that an unnamed Icon 3 ship is currently in the works, but the timing and name of the ship has not yet been announced.

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"Sideways" Inside Cabins on Magic

  • Thread starter eva
  • Start date Aug 26, 2016


Often uses her unique ability to close threads.

  • Aug 26, 2016

we are going on the Med cruise September 10 and were just assigned our IGT. It is a sideways inside stateroom on deck 5. Any insights on these type of rooms? This is our first non-verandah stateroom. So I am a bit nervous, but sure that we will be fine. Just wondered if anyone has stayed in this type of room. Thanks! Oh, I forgot to say that we are staying in the forward part of deck 5, right over the theater. Hope that is not an issue. I doubt it, since we probably won't ever be in the room during performances.  

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Loves Mickey!

Our adult children were in one of those cabins on our 10-night Mediterranean cruise on the Magic in 2011 and they loved it. For some reason, it seemed roomier than the cabins with the "normal" configuration. And in theirs, it was nice that you entered the cabin at the living rooom end, rather than the end with the beds.  


Not happy unless I'm going to Disney.

My brother and SIL had one of those rooms and it was awesome! If I get an inside again, I will request one of those!  


Our first two cruises were in sideways rooms and we booked our Nov 25th cruise in June of 2015 partly for the price but also to be sure we could get sideways rooms next to each other. I think they're the best value for the money on the ship. It does feel like you have more room and if you have bulky luggage you can leave it against the wall between the closet and bathroom and it will be out of the way. On our last cruise, MIL and SIL had the room next to ours. MIL used a wheelchair to get around on the ship because of the distances. When she was in the room she could park her wheelchair next to that wall and it was out of the way.  


Disney World fan since 1976

We really liked our sideways cabin on the Magic, and it was our first non-verandah cabin as well! Here is my web page with a lot of pictures, and my comments, on our sideways cabin 6015 on the Magic! http://brownfamilyvacations.com/html/DCL2012cabin6015.htm  

DIS Veteran

These are some of our favorite rooms They feel much roomier than a standard inside, and maybe even a veranda room due to the layout. I will say when they did the midnight showing of Star wars on our January cruise you could hear a few parts, but it wasn't horrible, we were on deck 5.  


I don't usually book insides but we were doing a 10 person girls trip and we specifically booked a few of those sideways insides for the group. We all loved them!!! Seemed much more spacious. Very convenient to everything onboard. MJ  



  • Aug 27, 2016

Don't the sideways rooms have a single bath, rather than the split bathroom?  


MickeyEarrings said: Don't the sideways rooms have a single bath, rather than the split bathroom? Click to expand...

We had a sideways cabin on the Magic a few years ago and loved it. The rooms seem more spacious than other inside cabins. I'm sure you will love the room layout.  

And since you enter on the side, if someone is looking for something in the closet they don't block the entry. On our upcoming cruise in Nov, DD will put the pack and play for DGD between the closet and the bathroom. Very convenient space for stuff.  


SeaSpray said: We really liked our sideways cabin on the Magic, and it was our first non-verandah cabin as well! Here is my web page with a lot of pictures, and my comments, on our sideways cabin 6015 on the Magic! http://brownfamilyvacations.com/html/DCL2012cabin6015.htm Click to expand...



  • Aug 29, 2016

disney cruise line interior

Thanks everyone! We feel much better about our stateroom assignment.  


Earning My Ears

  • Oct 28, 2016

We just booked room 5513 on the Magic for March 2018! I can't wait to try this room configuration.  



We stayed in a sideways cabin on the Wonder last year and loved it! Here's a link to the post I put up on our blog if you're interested in seeing pictures (please pardon the stuff!) and reading our comments.  

Mil leech

  • Feb 1, 2017

I have 6011 on the Magic booked in June 2017. When I asked a DCL CM she said the bed was rotated so it was in line with the motion of the ship (side to side not head to foot). These pictures seem to suggest that is not true. Can any one help confirm one way or another. I can get motion sick so I am a little concerned. Can they turn it if not?  


  • Mar 17, 2017
Laneybelle said: We just booked room 5513 on the Magic for March 2018! I can't wait to try this room configuration. Click to expand...


Sideways cabin 5505 on the Wonder is "our" cabin. We've been on 13 cruises and all but two were in that cabin. We LOVE the sideways design. There are only two of us so the bathroom has never really been an issue. In the rare times that it has, there are public restrooms really close by. Also one deck down and you can be outside in a flash!  


  • Mar 18, 2017

I LOVE these cabins. My boyfriend and I were in one during the Eastbound Panama Canal on the Wonder. I took a video but haven't uploaded it lol My boyfriend is 6'4" and he was able to stand in the bath, not much clearance (like an inch) but he was happily surprised. Also because he's so tall, he was worried about space, given that these are the smallest cabins. Well, he LOVED it because the layout made it feel large. The only downside is not a lot of storage in the bathroom for makeup/deodorant/toothbrushes/etc. But really, that is something increadibly insignificant that the positives definitely outshadow it.  

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Imagine working side-by-side with industry leaders in your field of study. Imagine building upon the skills you've learned in the classroom within a family of legendary brands passionate about creating world-class experiences on a global scale. Now, imagine yourself in a paid Disney Internship.

WDI Interior Design Intern, Summer/Fall 2024

Job summary:.

About the Role & Program

Walt Disney Imagineering is the creative force that imagines, designs and brings to life all Disney theme parks, resorts, attractions and cruise ships worldwide. Working across a spectrum of teams that range from creative and conceptual to scientific and technical, we blend an innovative mixture of storytelling, art, science and technology to create immersive experiences, memorable destinations, and innovative entertainment for families around the globe!

What You Will Do

We are looking for an Interior Design intern to join our dynamic team! You will work with the team of professionals responsible for the design of interior spaces for our Resorts Worldwide. The scope of work encompasses conceptual design through contract documentation, including specifications of all materials and furnishings. As an intern on the team you will have the opportunity to:

  • Provide support to various projects by assisting in project design development and technical documentation
  • Provide design documentation in the form of graphic illustration, imagery boards, color renderings, and research and documentation on assigned projects
  • Perform various basic technical tasks and documentation, including color & material design and documentation, basic REVIT support, and furniture, fixtures and equipment (FF&E) design and specifications
  • Provide design and analysis in support of the production of design/construction/contract documents under close supervision

Required Qualifications & Skills

  • Working knowledge and classroom experience in the practice of interior design
  • Demonstrated thoughtful design, artistic skills and professional judgment in problem solving
  • Demonstrated proficiency in Revit and digital illustration tools such as Creative Suite, Photoshop, InDesign and Rhino
  • **Must possess a valid Driver’s License** for internships located in Florida

Currently enrolled as a Junior, Senior, or graduated within the past 6 months, from an accredited college/university, earning a degree from an Interior Design Program

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  • Must be enrolled in an accredited college/university taking at least one class in the semester/quarter (spring/fall) prior to participation in the internship program OR must have graduated from a college/university within 6 months at time of application posting OR currently participating in a Disney College Program or Disney Internship.
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  • Must not have completed one year of continual employment on a Disney internship or program.
  • Must possess unrestricted work authorization

Additional Information

  • This internship is located in Orlando, FL
  • The approximate dates of this internship are May/June 2024 through January 2025
  • We provide limited housing opportunities for Florida Based Professional Interns through American Campus Communities, for more information  click here
  • Must have reliable transportation to/from work

Materials Required

A portfolio review is required for this position. For full consideration, please include a link to your portfolio on your résumé. Applicants without a portfolio link on their résumé, will not be considered a completed application packet and may not be fully considered for the position.

About Walt Disney Imagineering:

Founded in 1952 as WED Enterprises to design and build the world’s first theme park — Disneyland — Walt Disney Imagineering (WDI) is where imagination and creativity combine with cutting-edge technology to create unforgettable experiences. WDI is the creative force that imagines, designs and builds all Disney theme parks, resorts, attractions and cruise ships worldwide. Imagineering’s unique strength comes from its diverse global team of creative and technical professionals, who build on Disney’s legacy of storytelling to pioneer new forms of entertainment. The Imagineers who practice this unique blend of art and science work in more than 100 disciplines to shepherd an idea all the way from “blue sky” concept phase to opening day.

About The Walt Disney Company:

The Walt Disney Company, together with its subsidiaries and affiliates, is a leading diversified international family entertainment and media enterprise with the following business segments: Disney Entertainment, ESPN, Disney Parks, and Experiences and Products. From humble beginnings as a cartoon studio in the 1920s to its preeminent name in the entertainment industry today, Disney proudly continues its legacy of creating world-class stories and experiences for every member of the family. Disney’s stories, characters and experiences reach consumers and guests from every corner of the globe. With operations in more than 40 countries, our employees and cast members work together to create entertainment experiences that are both universally and locally cherished.

This position is with Walt Disney Parks and Resorts U.S., Inc. , which is part of a business we call Walt Disney Imagineering .

Walt Disney Parks and Resorts U.S., Inc. is an equal opportunity employer. Applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, sexual orientation, gender identity, disability, protected veteran status or any other basis prohibited by federal, state or local law. Disney fosters a business culture where ideas and decisions from all people help us grow, innovate, create the best stories and be relevant in a rapidly changing world.

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What’s Included in the Price of a Disney Cruise

From the moment you step on board to your last wave goodbye, a Disney cruise includes almost everything you could hope for—larger-than-life entertainment, outstanding dining, spacious accommodations, dazzling destinations and more—with most experiences included in the price of your cruise.

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Announcing the Disney Treasure

Adventure meets the daring tales of classic Disney films and Disney park attractions on the newest ship to join our fleet—sailing 7-night Eastern and Western Caribbean itineraries beginning December 2024.

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Why Cruise with Disney?

Discover fun and relaxation for everyone in the family on a Disney Cruise.

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Disney Cruise

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New! Disney Cruise Line Early 2025 Itineraries

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Marvel Day at Sea on Select Sailings from Fort Lauderdale, Florida

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Sail from Florida and Drop Anchor at Our Island Destinations

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Pixar Day at Sea on Select Sailings from Port Canaveral, Florida


  1. Disney Dream Inside Staterooms

    disney cruise line interior

  2. Disney Fantasy Oceanview Staterooms

    disney cruise line interior

  3. Disney Cruise Line Staterooms

    disney cruise line interior

  4. The Disney Dream is a Cruise Ship Worth Dreaming About

    disney cruise line interior

  5. Inside the Disney Magic cruise ship

    disney cruise line interior

  6. Disney Fantasy and Disney Dream

    disney cruise line interior


  1. Disney Dream Inside Staterooms

    Standard Inside Stateroom With more space than you'd find in same-class rooms on most other cruise ships, our "Standard" is superior. Read More Deluxe Inside Stateroom Boasting more square footage than a Standard Inside Stateroom, these spacious quarters are classified as Category 10A. Read More Standard Inside Stateroom - Accessible

  2. Disney Cruise Line Staterooms

    Standard Inside Stateroom Categories 11A-C Stateroom layout provided by Dreams Unlimited Travel Sleeps: 3 or 4 Size: 184 sq. ft. Room: Queen-size bed or 2 twin beds, single convertible sofa, some with upper berth pull-down bed, bath with tub and shower View: No exterior view

  3. Pros and Cons of an Inside Stateroom on Disney Cruise Line

    An inside stateroom on Disney Cruise Line is a room that is on the interior of the ship, so they have no porthole windows or balconies. When you book an inside stateroom, you have two choices: Standard Inside Stateroom Deluxe Inside Stateroom The difference? A Standard Deluxe Stateroom has a single bathroom with a toilet, sink and tub/shower unit.

  4. Ship Deck Plans

    Roam the Disney Cruise Line ships, using an interactive floorplan to virtually explore the staterooms and venues on each deck. ... For assistance with your Disney Cruise, please call (800) 951-3532. Monday through Friday, 8:00 AM to 10:00 PM Eastern time; Saturday and Sunday, 9:00 AM to 8:00 PM Eastern time. ...

  5. The ultimate guide to Disney Cruise Line ships and itineraries

    The smaller two ships in the Disney Cruise Line fleet are Disney Wonder and the line's first ship, Disney Magic. These two ships are 984 feet long and 11 decks high, and each has the capacity for 2,713 passengers across 875 staterooms. On these two smaller ships, 70% of passenger cabins have ocean views or verandahs.

  6. Disney Dream Interiors and Indoor Common Areas

    Some of my favorite indoor features continued on the Disney Dream from the other ships are the huge portholes with window seats, a spectacular chandelier in the atrium lobby, and the huge theaters with great sight lines from every seat.

  7. Disney Dream/Disney Fantasy

    Tour a Standard Inside Stateroom on Disney Dream and Disney Fantasy.

  8. Disney Wish

    Tour a Standard Inside Stateroom on Disney Wish.

  9. PHOTOS: What My Room Looks Like on Disney Cruise

    What it's really like in a $888-a-night, 300-square-foot stateroom on a Disney Cruise Review by Tiffany Leigh We booked a deluxe family stateroom on a Disney Cruise. Tiffany Leigh My family...

  10. Disney Magic Cruise Accommodations, Staterooms and Suites

    Deluxe Oceanview Stateroom design features include: A sitting area with a couch, TV and desk, a heavy privacy curtain to separate the sitting and sleeping areas (in most). A "split bath": a bathroom with a vanity, sink, shower and tub, and a half bathroom with a vanity, sink and toilet (in all but accessible staterooms).

  11. 10 Things You May Want to Know About Disney Cruise Staterooms

    1. Stateroom Size - They're small! No two ways about it, if you are comparing a cruise stateroom to the average hotel room, it's small. Now if you're comparing them to a standard room on another cruise line, well then they could be huge! The smallest stateroom on a Disney ship will still sleep 3 people with a queen bed and convertible sofa.

  12. Disney Magic Interior Stateroom Cabins

    Stateroom cabin categories are simply the way that Disney groups the different types of staterooms (cabins). You can see details and floor plans for all of the categories on Disney Magic on this page. Interior Deluxe Interior Oceanview Navigator Verandah Deluxe Verandah Family Verandah Stateroom One Bedroom Suite Two Bedroom Suite Royal Suite ...

  13. Disney Magic Staterooms Overview

    For assistance with your Disney Cruise, please call (800) 951-3532. Monday through Friday, 8:00 AM to 10:00 PM Eastern time; Saturday and Sunday, 9:00 AM to 8:00 PM Eastern time. Guests under 18 years of age must have parent or guardian permission to call. Onboard Activities. Character Experiences. Deck Parties. Dining. Live Shows & Entertainment.

  14. Types of Disney Cruise Rooms

    Split bathrooms (in most staterooms) and privacy curtains between bed & bunks Throw Blanket FREE H20 Plus toiletries (soap, shampoo, conditioner & lotion) Post Cards & Notepaper

  15. Look inside a $3,500 deluxe ocean-view stateroom on the Disney Magic

    There was a large closet with Disney Cruise Line (DCL) robes hanging inside, along with a few hangers and our life vests. ... Even though veranda rooms are more expensive than interior rooms, the ...

  16. PHOTOS, VIDEO: Tour a 'Princess and the Frog'-Themed Interior Stateroom

    Join us on a full tour of the interior stateroom, "The Princess and the Frog" theme, on the Disney Wish cruise ship. Ahoy, mateys! Even though there's so much to do while cruising aboard the Disney Wish, sometimes you need a place to just rest your head for a bit. ... PHOTOS, VIDEO: Tour a 'Princess and the Frog'-Themed Interior ...

  17. How to Order Disney Cruise Line Room Decor and Onboard Gifts

    For some reason it's not showing up online through Onboard Gifts, but many guests have said you can order it by calling Disney Cruise Line directly. You'll receive the room banners, blanket, pillow, and Goofy scarf all for around $100. Photo: Disney. All aboard for holiday fun! Photo: Disney.

  18. Inside cabin vs. balcony room: Which cruise cabin category should you

    Both standard inside and balcony categories are designed for double occupancy, but some rooms in either category can sleep up to four. The cabins will have two twin beds that can convert into one queen-size bed, a small desk or vanity with a mirror and chair, and a private bathroom.

  19. Disney Cruise Line Staterooms |Cabin Descriptions

    Disney Cruise Line staterooms descriptions & photos. Staterooms are designed for the whole family with classical elegance & modern amenities.

  20. Disney Cruise Line Stateroom Considerations for Larger Families

    Disney Cruise Line requires that at least one guest age 18 or over be booked into every stateroom. Additionally, all guests ages 17 and younger must be booked into a stateroom with someone 21 or older. This is no problem if, for example, two adults are traveling with three kids. Two get two rooms, you would book an adult with one child into one ...

  21. Disney Treasure hull comes together in cruise ship construction milestone

    Disney Cruise Line's next new ship actually looks like a ship as the final block of the Disney Treasure hull has been put into place. ... That gives teams less than a year to get the interior ...

  22. What the World's Largest Cruise Ship Is

    The least expensive stateroom on Icon of the Seas is the Interior Plus which costs about $3,600 a week. ... New Disney Cruise Ship Will Feature 'Coco'-Inspired Dining and Activities — Plus, When ...

  23. "Sideways" Inside Cabins on Magic

    Disney Cruise Line Forum. "Sideways" Inside Cabins on Magic. Thread starter eva; Start date Aug 26, 2016; 1; 2; Next. 1 of 2 Go to page. Go. Next Last. eva Often uses her unique ability to close threads. Joined Aug 20, 1999. Aug 26, 2016 #1 we are going on the Med cruise September 10 and were just assigned our IGT. ...

  24. WDI Interior Design Intern, Summer/Fall 2024 at DISNEY

    WDI Interior Design Intern, Summer/Fall 2024. Apply Now Apply Later Job ID 10077524 Location Lake Buena Vista, Florida, United States Business Walt Disney Imagineering Date posted Jan. 22, 2024.

  25. Staterooms, dining, entertainment, clubs, pools ...

    United States (English) Cruise with Disney Our Ships Destinations Plan a Cruise Already Booked Help Cart Ships Staterooms, dining, entertainment, clubs, pools and spas Please note that some room categories may differ due to upcoming enhancements aboard the ship! Disney Magic All Staterooms and Activities

  26. Cruises, Family Cruises & Disney Vacations

    Discover what sets Disney Cruise Line apart. Explore award-winning family cruises featuring world-class entertainment, modern amenities and legendary service to worldwide ports of call in The Bahamas, the Caribbean, Alaska, Europe, Mexico, Canada and more.