Cruise Dollars claim form

You have been selected to receive up to $500 in Cruise Dollars that you can put toward the cost of a fabulous cruise vacation.

Claim your Cruise Dollars and use for your 2019/2020 sailing.

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Your Savings Breakdown

3 Day Cruise
Save $100 to $250
4 Day Cruise
Save $200 to $350
5 Day Cruise
Save $300 to $450
7 Day Cruise
Save $400 to $500

Sample Cruise Itineraries

3 day cruises

  • Los Angeles to Ensenada, Mexico
  • Miami to Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Port Canaveral (Orlando) to Nassau, the Bahamas
  • San Juan, Puerto Rico to St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands to Barbados

4 day cruises

  • Barbados – St. Lucia, West Indies – St. Kitts, West Indies – St. Maarten, Netherlands Antilles – San Juan, Puerto Rico
  • Charleston, S.C. – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Ft. Lauderdale – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Ft. Lauderdale – Nassau, the Bahamas – Freeport, the Bahamas
  • Galveston, Texas – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Jacksonville – Freeport, the Bahamas – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Los Angeles – Catalina Island – Ensenada, Mexico
  • Miami – Key West – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Miami – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Miami – Half Moon Cay, the Bahamas – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Miami – Grand Turk
  • Mobile, Alabama – Cozumel, Mexico
  • New Orleans – Cozumel, Mexico
  • New York – St. John, New Brunswick, Canada
  • Port Canaveral (Orlando) – Nassau, the Bahamas – Half Moon Cay, the Bahamas
  • Port Canaveral (Orlando) – Freeport, the Bahamas – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Tampa – Cozumel, Mexico

5 day cruises

  • Baltimore – Bermuda
  • Charleston, S.C. – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Charleston, S.C. – Nassau, the Bahamas – Freeport, the Bahamas
  • Charleston, S.C. – Nassau, the Bahamas – Half Moon Cay, the Bahamas
  • Ft. Lauderdale – Ocho Rios, Jamaica – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands
  • Ft. Lauderdale – Nassau, the Bahamas – Half Moon Cay, the Bahamas – Grand Turk
  • Galveston, Texas – Yucatan (Progreso), Mexico – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Jacksonville – Freeport, the Bahamas – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Jacksonville – Half Moon Cay, the Bahamas – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Jacksonville – Key West – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Miami – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Miami – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands – Falmouth, Jamaica
  • Miami – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands – Ocho Rios, Jamaica
  • Miami – Grand Turk – Amber Cove, Dominican Republic
  • Miami – Half Moon Cay, the Bahamas – Freeport, the Bahamas – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Miami – Montego Bay, Jamaica – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands
  • Miami – Nassau, the Bahamas – Half Moon Cay, the Bahamas – Grand Turk
  • Mobile, Alabama – Costa Maya, Mexico – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Mobile, Alabama – Yucatan (Progreso), Mexico – Cozumel, Mexico
  • New Orleans – Cozumel, Mexico – Yucatan (Progreso), Mexico
  • New Orleans – Costa Maya, Mexico – Cozumel, Mexico
  • New York – St. John, New Brunswick, Canada – Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada
  • Norfolk, Va. – Bermuda
  • Norfolk, Va. – Nassau, the Bahamas – Freeport, the Bahamas
  • Port Canaveral (Orlando) – Amber Cove, Dominican Republic – Grand Turk
  • Port Canaveral (Orlando) – Key West – Nassau, the Bahamas – Freeport, the Bahamas
  • Port Canaveral (Orlando) – Nassau, the Bahamas – Half Moon Cay, the Bahamas – Freeport, the Bahamas
  • Tampa – Cozumel, Mexico – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands

7 day cruises

  • Baltimore – Port Canaveral (Orlando) – Nassau, the Bahamas – Freeport, the Bahamas
  • Charleston, S. C. – Nassau, the Bahamas – Grand Turk – Half Moon Cay, the Bahamas
  • Galveston, Texas – Cozumel, Mexico – Mahogany Bay, Isla Roatan – Belize
  • Galveston, Texas – Falmouth, Jamaica – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Galveston, Texas – Key West – Freeport, the Bahamas – Nassau, the Bahamas
  • Galveston, Texas – Montego Bay, Jamaica – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Galveston, Texas – Ocho Rios, Jamaica – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Miami – Amber Cove, Dominican Republic – St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands – San Juan, Puerto Rico – Grand Turk
  • Miami – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands – Mahogany Bay, Isla Roatan – Belize – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Miami – Grand Turk - San Juan, Puerto Rico – St. Maarten, Netherland Antilles
  • Miami – Half Moon Cay, the Bahamas – St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands – San Juan, Puerto Rico – Grand Turk
  • New Orleans – Mahogany Bay, Isla Roatan – Belize – Cozumel, Mexico
  • New Orleans – Montego Bay, Jamaica – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands – Cozumel, Mexico
  • New Orleans – Ocho Rios, Jamaica – Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands – Cozumel, Mexico
  • Port Canaveral (Orlando) – Costa Maya, Mexico – Mahogany Bay, Isla Roatan – Belize – Cozumel, Mexico
  • San Juan, Puerto Rico – St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands – Barbados – St. Lucia, West Indies – St. Kitts, West Indies – St. Maarten, Netherland Antilles
  • San Juan, Puerto Rico – St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands – St. Lucia, West Indies – St. Kitts, West Indies – St. Maarten, Netherland Antilles

destination:

Montego Bay, Jamaica

  • Welcome
  • Family
  • Shopping
  • Sport
  • Explore

Island Enjoyment.

The north coast town of Montego Bay makes for a very lively and colorful welcome to Jamaica for the many visitors who arrive by sea. “MoBay” offers a steady schedule of food and cultural festivals, and some of the Caribbean's most entertaining beaches (offering water sports, waterfront bars and more) fringe its shores. Add in golfing, duty-free shopping and easy access to the island's active adventures, and visitors can have as lazy or as action-packed of a day as they choose.

Visitors come, largely, for the idyllic tropical weather and beaches, which are among the prettiest in the Caribbean. There are several scenic beaches for whiling away onshore days, both along the Hip Strip in MoBay and closer to the cruise port. The town is a hotspot for reggae music and hosts some of the best live concerts in the Caribbean. But, high on most tourists' to-do list (in addition to sipping fruity cocktails and beach-lounging, of course), are visits to the area's duty-free shopping venues and terrific golf courses. The port makes an excellent base, too, for arranging tours and excursions to nearly every other major Jamaican attraction, including Dunn's River Falls near Ocho Rios, Negril's famed Seven Mile Beach and the many old plantation homes (called Great Houses) in the area.

  • Arts and Crafts:

    For sourcing everything from hand-carved wooden statues of eagles and sea turtles to rasta-themed baby clothes and coconut-shell purses, set your sights on MoBay's two bustling craft markets. The Harbour Street Craft Market has the largest selection, and it's a good place to buy straw hats and bags and to meet the Montegonians who carve the wood sculptures onsite. The Old Fort Craft Park, next to the old fort, is a collection of wooden stalls with some good local wares, too. Just bring your bargaining skills to the table.

  • Mystic Mountain:

    Ochos Rios' Mystic Mountain is a rainforest adventure park that's great for kids and adults and home to some unique outdoor activities. The adventure begins with a ride on the Sky Explorer, a chairlift that soars 700 feet over the lush landscape below. Once at the top, travelers can opt to try the park's signature Bobsled Jamaica ride, the Zip-Line Canopy tour or a twisty slide that ends up in the mountaintop swimming pool. Have lunch, and take in the view from Lookout Tower before making your way back down the mountain on the chairlift.

  • Hip Strip:

    A stroll along the Hip Strip (also known as Gloucester Avenue), past bars and shops in MoBay's most bustling tourist district, which fronts the beach, is a must-do for every new arrival.

  • Tropicana Jewelers:

    A family-owned, duty-free and tax-free establishment that showcases some of the finest collections of timepieces and jewelry. A terrific place to stop, in case you did not get a chance to pick something up elsewhere while visiting Jamaica.

Golfing

Montego Bay has five championship courses within a short ride of the cruise port. If you only play one MoBay-area course, however, it's got to be the Tryall Club. Consistently ranked among the best in the Caribbean, the course has remnants of a historic 1800s

Tennis

The Half Moon Resort, with 13 tennis courts, is the perfect place to step up your game. The resort’s tennis camp offers superb instruction for players of all skill levels. And if tennis isn’t your sport, the resort also offers a golf academy and an equestrian center.

Dolphin Cove

This marine theme park of sorts is the place to have encounters with dolphins in a controlled lagoon, pose with parrots and interact with stingrays and other marine animals.

Rocklands Bird Feeding Station and Sanctuary

Located in the town of Anchovy (20 minutes by taxi from Montego Bay), this wildlife refuge is where you can stroll a nature trail and hand-feed the friendly birds on property (and hopefully encounter a few of Jamaica's more than 20 endemic species, too).

destination:

Cozumel, Mexico

  • Welcome
  • Family
  • Shopping
  • Sport
  • Explore

Living History.

This small island, measuring just 28 miles long and 10 miles wide, lies off the coast of the country's Yucatan peninsula and offers incredibly diverse options for water sports-lovers, partly because of its proximity to spectacular coral reefs. Along with snorkeling, beach bumming and boating, scuba diving is one of the biggest draws to this sunny destination.

Although Cozumel is Mexico's largest Caribbean island (and its most populated), it wasn't until the 1960's that this once-sleepy fishing village became a tourist attraction in its own right, following a documentary in which Jacques Cousteau declared it one of the most beautiful areas in the world for scuba diving. These days, Cozumel is a major cruise port that welcomes more than one million cruise passengers each year and as many as eight ships per day. But even with all this progress, Cozumel has held onto its non-touristy side; only one-third of the island has been developed, leaving large stretches of pristine jungle and sandy beaches basically untouched.

Glass-bottom boat tours

A splendid way to catch a glimpse of the reefs for those who might prefer to stay dry in the comfort of a boat; some of these tours also stop occasionally for snorkeling breaks.

Chankanaab National Park

The nature preserve is home to a beachfront area with a bar and grill, botanical garden and archaeological park. The park's Dolphin Discovery program features captive dolphins that visitors are permitted to swim with for a fee.

San Miguel

Cozumel's one and only "big" city (some refer to it as a large town), owes its economic well-being to the growth of the cruise industry, which has transformed this once-sleepy fishing village into a tourist outpost. San Miguel revolves around its two landmarks: the "zocalo" (town square), known as Plaza del Sol, and the downtown pier. Adjacent to the Plaza del Sol is the modern Villa Mar Complex, an air-conditioned mall with several notable silver shops. (Be sure to look for the 925 stamp, indicating quality silver.)

Playa del Carmen

Accessible via fast ferry, this mainland resort town is a fantastically bustling place that's chock full of shops and cafes. Better known to Europeans, the town owns an indefinably foreign air, so you'll feel a million miles away from Cozumel.

Scuba diving and snorkeling

The top priority for many visitors. In some areas, visibility reaches 250 feet, and prime sites for "divehards" include Palancar Reef, Chankanaab Caves and La Ceiba Reef.

Paddleboarding

Ha’Haak Paddleboarding Cozumel lets you live an incredible adventure over shallow waters, where you can admire tropical sea creatures. The SUP (stand-up paddle) lets you float gently on the surface and peer down upon marine life in its natural ecosystem. Plus, it’s a fantastic core workout.

The Museum of the Island of Cozumel

Located three blocks from the San Miguel ferry dock, it features interesting exhibits on underwater life and the reef ecosystem, as well as displays on Mayan and colonial life.

San Gervasio

The best of several small Mayan ruins sites on Cozumel, is located approximately seven miles from San Miguel. During its heyday, San Gervasio served as a ceremonial center dedicated to the fertility goddess Ixchel.

Xel-Ha

A lagoon that was considered sacred by the Mayans. It has been converted into an ecotourism underwater park, featuring an aquarium and areas for swimming, snorkeling, sunning and dining.

Sian Ka'an Biosphere Reserve

The 1.3-million-acre reserve is home to endangered manatees, crocodiles, jaguars and turtles and features more than 1,000 varieties of plants, 350 species of birds and 70 different mammals. More than 1,000 Mayan people live within the reserve.

Punta Sur

An ecotourist park for visitors interested in learning about Cozumel's native flora and fauna. The park encompasses mangrove jungles, white-sand beaches and reef formations. Visitors can watch a 20-minute video at the information center to learn about the different ecosystems, reefs and native birds, along with other wildlife inhabiting the area, such as turtles and alligators.

destination:

Nassau, Bahamas

  • Welcome!
  • Family
  • Shopping
  • Sport
  • Explore

A Gem in the Sea.

Nassau, with its blend of influences from West Africa to England and from Haiti to the United States, is one of the most popular (and often congested) cruise ports in the Caribbean and Bahamas. The yellow and blue stripes on the Bahamian flag represent the nation's sandy beaches and surrounding ocean, while the black triangle stands for unity and the people's determination to develop the land and the sea.

Nassau, the capital of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas, is located on the 21-mile-long-island of New Providence and is connected, via bridge, to Paradise Island, another popular Bahamian destination. The city features tropical, tree-lined streets, filled with horse-drawn surreys, ruled by policemen in white starched jackets and colorful pith helmets; soft-sanded beaches for kicking back and catching ocean breezes; lavish, Vegas-type casinos; and a decent range of duty-free shopping stops. Nassau's central location, just off the coast of Southern Florida, is one of its chief pluses, making it an easy mini-cruise port of call for ships passing through on the way to the Caribbean islands.

Fort Charlotte

It's fun to roam the dungeons and underground passageways and see the waterless moat – but some say the amazing views of the harbor from the ramparts of this 18th century fort is the real attraction. Two other forts worth checking out are Fort Fincastle (overlooking the town from Bennet's Hill) and Fort Montagu (E. Bay Street).

The Pirates of Nassau

An interactive museum filled with pirate stuff. Kids can walk through a 75-foot, three-masted pirate ship, too.

The Seaworld Explorer

Think underwater observatory as you descend five feet below the water to observe the "sea gardens" through large glass windows on a 90-minute submarine tour.

Junkanoo Expo

A museum dedicated to the flashy Junkanoo Festival (a middle-of-the-night event the days after Christmas and New Year's Day). It's a chance to see the humongous costumes and floats.

Tru Bahamian Food Tours

A three-hour walking tour around the main streets of Nassau that includes seven tasting stops, along with informative talks on local culture, history, architecture and more.

Arawak Cay

A beach dusted with pastel-colored shacks, incredibly fresh conch, fried fish and grits, lime-marinated conch and plenty of coconut milk laced with gin.

Ardastra Gardens, Zoo and Conservation Centre

Pink flamingos, honey bears and peacocks, oh my! You'll find all this and more -- including flamingos parade in drill formation!

Atlantis Resort

A day pass gets you access to most of the must-see sights at the resort, such as the Dig, the marine habitats and their beach.

The Straw Market

A Nassau tradition, where you'll find all sorts of souvenirs on sale, from thatched purses to hair-braiding.

TAG Heuer Boutique

Find a specialized adviser to answer your questions and help you in your choice of sports and elegant watches, in addition to TAG Heuer accessories, leather goods and eyewear.

Blue Lagoon Island

The place for dolphin encounters of the bottlenose kind and seven stunning beaches. If it looks a bit familiar, you saw it in the film “Splash.” There are plenty of water sports to try and hammocks in which to idle. You'll find plenty of amenities, such as showers and changing rooms, too. Catch the ferry from the cruise terminal.

J.R. Action Watersports

Multi-function luxury speed boats available for unforgettable motorized watersport experiences such as water skiing, banana boat rides, parasailing and snorkeling, as well as a variety of towable fun tubes. In addition, excursion trips – either by speedboat or catamaran – cater to the needs of adventurers.

In Nassau, duty-free shops jostle for attention on Bay St with jewelry, coins, perfumes and rum cakes. Just east, historic Georgian-style government buildings glow like pink cotton candy confections. West of the wharf, the informative Pompey Museum describes the slaves’ journey from Africa to the Caribbean while faux buccaneers set a rowdier mood at the Pirates of Nassau museum a few steps south. If you look around and embrace its unabashed verve, Nassau is the perfect high-energy antidote to a case of cruise-ship cabin fever.

Balcony House

Nassau's oldest wooden structure. Step inside this island landmark to see the mahogany staircase, said to have been salvaged from a shipwreck in the mid-1800s.

British Colonial Hilton

For an easygoing pool/beach day, the hoteloffers a day pass for $40 that includes beach chairs, use of nonmotorized water toys, towels and a $30 credit for food and beverages.

The Cloisters

A 14th century structure, built in France by Augustinian monks and reassembled in Nassau, stone by stone. One of only four cloisters to have been removed from France.

The Queens Staircase

Take a royal climb up the 66 steps, which were carved out of calcareous – a coral-based sandstone – at the end of the 18th century. The stupendous view is the prize for such athleticism.