2025 Ports of Call

Explore our ports of call, where you can walk, shop, and dine in Caribbean paradises!

Ft. Lauderdale, FL

There is an abundance of things to see and do in the Fort Lauderdale area! Visit the newly redesigned Fort Lauderdale Beach and cafes, stroll the historic Riverwalk, shop the luxurious stores on Las Olas Boulevard, or venture to the Everglades for an intriguing airboat excursion.

Key West, FL, USA

One of the first things you’ll notice in Key West is the colorful gingerbread wooden houses, the amazing sunsets, and the constant crowing of roosters. Hundreds of the noisy birds and their quieter-clucking mates roam the streets at all hours and are nearly as synonymous with Key West cruises as its six-toed cats, the famous furry residents of Ernest Hemingway’s mansion in the Old Town district. They’re all part of the quirky charm of the United States' southernmost point. The compact 11 square kilometers (4.2 square miles) pack everything from gorgeous historic architecture, spectacular fishing, and sailing to a raucous party scene along famed Duval Street. All of which is truly enjoyed by vacationers who cruise to Key West, Florida.

Belize City, Belize

Set on a peninsula that juts out into the Caribbean Sea, Belize City may no longer be Belize's capital (Belmopan, since 1970), but it is the country’s largest metropolis. Established in the 17th century as a British trading post for lumber, the city, then known as Belize Town, was an important source of mahogany and logwood. Though the Spanish and English fought over the Central American territory, it became a British colony in 1862 and remained so until it gained independence in 1981. Many of the traditional colonial structures have survived, including the Government House and St. John’s Cathedral and stately houses of the period. Haulover Creek, a tributary of the Belize River, divides the city into north and south sides; the famous Swing Bridge, a manually operated bridge from the 1920s, and much of the local boat traffic are found on this waterway. Many cultural attractions are located in the north, including the Museum of Belize and the Fort Street Tourism Village, a harbor front shopping and dining area catering to cruise-goers. Albert Street, on the south side, is considered the main downtown commercial area, lined with stores, gift and souvenir shops, banks, and restaurants.

Cozumel, Mexico

Cozumel, an island in the Caribbean off the eastern coast of Mexico's Yucatán Peninsula, draws scuba divers, snorkelers and seekers of sand and sun who are attracted by the reliably sunny and tropical climate. The island and its environs also offer all other manner of on-and around-the-water attractions, many of which are quite unique, such as underwater sculpture gardens, a submarine excursion to see a shipwreck, and a sailboat-racing experience that's second only to the America's Cup. For visitors who are intrigued by Mexico's Maya culture, there are several archaeological sites in and around Cozumel, including the UNESCO-inscribed Chichén Itzá and, on Cozumel itself, San Gervasio, once a site where women made offerings to the goddess of fertility and childbirth. When you're done sightseeing, there's shopping for traditional Mexican crafts, jewelry and leather goods, including custom-made sandals, and excellent food (the seafood, of course, is stellar).