Fast Food Causes Obesity

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Out onto an interior atrium). Many cruisers prefer inside staterooms because these rooms usually are the least expensive on the ship. They also may feel that a stateroom “is only a place to sleep.” Late sleepers like inside staterooms because early daylight won’t disturb them. Suites are the most expensive accommodations on a ship. Some vessels have only a few, others boast an entire upper, conciergelike deck madeup of larger staterooms and/or suites. By the traditional definition, a suite should feature a living room, a sleeping room and a bathroom. This is not so on a ship. Except for the very largest-which resemble a room in a luxury hotel-shipboard suites typically feature, in the same rectangular space, a sitting area and a sleeping…show more content…
(For the record, the front of the ship is called the bow, the back is called the stem). To further help passengers find their way around, each deck usually has a name and/or number. When cruise clients and travel agents study a deck plan, they should carefully examine the relationship of a stateroom to the ship’s public places, Miscellaneous Considerations What else should you know about cruise ships? Here are some thoughts: * A ship’s “registry” usually has nothing to do with where the line is headquartered. Financial, legal, labor, and routing concerns tend to dictate the shup’s registry. The name of the country where the ship is registered is usually painted on the exterior of the vessel’s stern and the ship flies that country’s flag.(This is called flag of convenience.) * On some ships smoking is permitted almost everywhere onboard. On most its limited to certain officially designated places. One or two ships are smoke-free. * Where do ships go when they “retire”? Some are turned into scraped metal(mostly in India). Others are “parked” at ports(especially in Greece and in Bahamas), with the hope that someone will buy, refurbish, and return them to active cruising. * Each year the CDC conducts about two passengers and that calls on U.S. ports. The inspectors look for potentially hazardous conditions, such as improperly stored food, poor food preparation and display procedures, and the like. The CDC gives
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