Cruise Line Debuts Its 'Longest Voyage Ever,' Will Visit 51 Destinations on 6 Continents Princess Cruises' 116-day long trip will span over 33,500 nautical miles.

By Emily Rella

entrepreneur daily
Getty Images
Cruise Liner Caribbean Princess moored off Bar Harbour, Maine USA.

Cruise lovers looking to travel the world have a new option with Princess Cruises' debut route, which is set to be the longest in the company's history. The ship will take passengers to six continents over 116 days.

Sailing aboard the Island Princess, cruise-goers will have the opportunity to visit 51 destinations in 26 countries from either Fort Lauderdale, Florida (with a January 5, 2025 start date) or a few weeks later on January 20, 2025, departing from Los Angeles, California.

The Island Princess can hold up to 2,200 passengers.

Related: Cruise Ship Rescues 22 People Stranded on Raft

"We're highly regarded for our World Cruises, and our 2025 voyage promises to be one for the ages as our longest adventure ever offered," said John Padgett, the president of Princess Cruises, in a company release. "Our expert itinerary planners have assembled an unmatched combination of popular ports and off-the-beaten-path locales for a global journey not found anywhere else."

Stops include visits to all 27 UNESCO World Heritage Sites, including the pyramids in Egypt and Cairo, the Singapore Botanical Gardens, and the Ancient Greek City of Ephesus. There's also an overnight stay in Dubai. The entire cruise will span over 33,500 nautical miles and crosses the equator twice.

Spots on the trip will begin at $20,539 per person for an interior stateroom at the lowest cost.

Related: Carnival Cruise Ship Becomes 'Cruise to Nowhere'

Those who book early will have access to a slew of benefits, including $500 of spending money onboard and specialty dining options that won't require cover charges.

For guests who can't fully commit to the full 116 days, the option to shorten the voyage to 51 or 66 days is available if guests wish to depart from Los Angeles or Fort Lauderdale and hop off in Dubai, with the reverse option also being available.

Interested parties are encouraged to book by May 31 to reap the benefits of booking early.

Princess Cruises is a part of the Carnival Corporation. The parent company was down just over 47% in a one-year period as of Monday morning.

Emily Rella

Entrepreneur Staff

Senior News Writer

Emily Rella is a Senior News Writer at Entrepreneur.com. Previously, she was an editor at Verizon Media. Her coverage spans features, business, lifestyle, tech, entertainment, and lifestyle. She is a 2015 graduate of Boston College and a Ridgefield, CT native. Find her on Twitter at @EmilyKRella.

Want to be an Entrepreneur Leadership Network contributor? Apply now to join.

Editor's Pick

Related Topics

Business News

I Tested the 'Invest As You Shop' App to See If It Really Makes Investing Less Intimidating

Grifin is an app that tailors a user's investments to their spending habits. Now, the app is getting even more personal.

Business News

Here Are 3 Strategies Startup Founders Can Use to Approach High-Impact Disputes

The $7 billion "buy now, pay later" startup Klarna recently faced a public board spat. Here are three strategies to approach conflict within a business.

Business News

'This Can't Be True': Google Responds to Viral Hoax Claiming the Company Is Shutting Down Gmail

The fake news release started making its way around X on Thursday.

Business News

Vice Will No Longer Publish Content on Its Website, Lays Off Hundreds of Staffers

Vice Media CEO Bruce Dixon announced the news in an internal memo to employees on Thursday.

Diversity

As a Black Woman CEO, I Built a Remote Company Not Just to Save Money — But to Mirror My Commitment to Diversity. Here's How.

To fuel innovation and global success, you absolutely need diverse perspectives — and having team members all across the world with varying thought processes, life experiences and viewpoints is the key.

Business News

Report: The Majority of Recent College Grads End Up in Jobs That Don't Need Bachelor's Degrees

Two research companies looked at a dataset of 60 million Americans.