top of page


We Are Special Needs Certified


  Saturday April 12th
to Saturday April 19th. 2025
    LYNN @ (1-877) 279-7526


All Pricing Below Based On Per Person / Double Occupancy

                                                             PRICE INCLUDES: 

Welcome Cocktail Party / Doo Wop Entertainment Shows In The Main Theater

Artist Meet & Greet  / Artists Q & A / Dance Party / Special Lounge Events

DJ Lounge Events / Karaoke Party / Farewell Mix & Mingle Dance Party

INSIDE  Cabin - $ 1, 099.00
BF BALCONY Cabin - $ 1, 399.00
Your Destinations
thumbnail (1).jpeg
DF DLX BALCONY Cabin - $ 1, 499 .00
MINI SUITE  - $ 1, 799 .00
*PLUS - Port Charges and Taxes - $249.70
We Are Special Needs Certified

Saturday, April 12th – Saturday, Sat 19th, 2025

Activities Included With Your Reservation

  • Hosted Private Welcome Cocktail Party

  • Private Shows in the Main Theater and Lounges

  • Rev. Jimmy Clanton's Sunday Ministry Program

  • Doo Wop Karaoke Party

  • Dance Party

  • Fan's Meet & Greet Photo / Autograph Session

  • Doo-Wop Headliner Theater Shows


*Check back on a regular basis for added cruise activities



SATURDAY, April 12th. Los Angeles, CA. (San Pedro Port) 

Boards 12-Noon / Departs 3:00 AM.

Full Afternoon & Evening Sea Cruise 

SUNDAY, April. 13th. 

Continues...With Full Day Sea Cruise to Catalina Island, CA .

MONDAY, April. 14th. Catalina Island, CA. / Arrive 8:00 AM - Depart 6 PM

Port Day / Water Shuttle Required / Wheelchair Access Limited

Evening Sea Cruise From Catalina Island to San Francisco .

TUESDAY, April. 15th. San Francisco, CA. / Arrive 8 AM - Departs 10 PM

​Port Day 

WEDNESDAY, April 16th.

Evening Sea Cruise From to San Francisco to Ensenada. 

THURSDAY, April. 17th.  Ensenada, MX. / Arrives 8 AM - Departs 5 PM

Port Day

Evening Sea Cruise From to Ensenada to San Diego. 

FRIDAY, April. 18th.  San Diego, CA. / Arrives 8 AM - Departs 6 PM

Port Day

Evening Sea Cruise From to San Diego to Los Angeles. 

SATURDAY, April. 19th. Arrive Los Angeles / Arrives 6:15 AM

The 2025 GOLD COAST DOO WOP MUSIC CRUISE IV, is produced by JRW Group Entertainment as part of the on-going "Galaxy Of Stars" Senior Variety Show Series.


The Doo Wop Music Cruise is created specifically for the Senior cruise community in mind, or anyone for that matter who enjoys ocean cruising and returning to a time of innocence and youthful memories by remembering those great vocal harmonies through the music of Doo Wop. 


This special ocean themed cruise aboard the the PRINCESS DISCOVERY ocean liner will highlight not only a wonderful and relaxing adventure at sea, but also the music of the 50’s and 60’s for an age group who grew up listening or dancing to it at those weekend gymnasium high school dances.


Just some of what you see and hear is KENNY BOULDEN who will introduce you to some of the greatest vocal acts from the world of Teenage Rock & Roll and Doo-Wop like the 60s' Teen Idol JIMMY CLANTON (Just a Dream), THE ORIGINAL CORNELL GUNTER'S  COASTERS (Charlie Brown), BRIAN HYLAND (Teenie Weenie Yellow Polka Dot Bikini), PEGGY MARCH (I Will Follow Him), THE DEL-VIKINGS (Whispering Bells), BETHANY OWEN (The Woman Of 1001 Voices & Faces) a tribute to Connie Francis and that great vocal HARMONY act 

"THE DUKES OF DOO-WOP" and so many OTHER activities like DOO-WOP BINGO to a FANFAIRE Meet and Greet with the Artists and more.  


All acts performing are either the original artists or performing with others who help carry on living memory and tradition of these great legendary groups from the world of Teenage Rock & Roll and Doo-Wop Music..


So join us on this fun, 7-day adventure at sea on the PRINCESS DISCOVERY and enjoy the Music and Memories once again of a time when the music was special and you could understand all the words of the songs! 



ncl-2-cocktails copy.png

A Few Travel Planning Tips

There once was a not-so-savvy seafarer, a self-professed "fashion plate" who didn't feel right unless she took two steamer trunks crammed with enough outfits to clothe a small nation on every cruise. This, she finally learned, was not a good idea.

Besides incurring the wrath of her male traveling companion, who pointed out that he would have to wrestle with excess baggage from car or cab through airport terminals and beyond, she quickly tired of trying to cram her belongings into tiny closets and bureaus. To win the battle of the bulging bags, the now savvy seafarer follows her own "Gospel of Prudent Packing" which states: Thou shalt put into one's suitcase only that which will fit neatly in the allocated storage space without hogging every available nook and cranny for thyself.

Following that advice is getting easier these days because, for the most part, cruising has become a much more casual vacation -- even on luxury or traditional lines. Plus, with airlines charging to check bags (with extra fees for overweight luggage), it's just plain economical to pack light. To do so, you need to have a good sense of what kind of clothing and accessories you're going to need on your vacation, so you don't pack your entire closet ... just in case.

If you're wondering what to bring on your next cruise, here are our guidelines for what you'll need to pack.

The Female Wardrobe

First Things First: Short shorts are best kept to the pool deck or the fitness center. You can stretch it by wearing them to lunch in the lido buffet ... but that's it. Bathing suits are even more limited and should be worn only at the pool (though appropriate cover-ups are fine for lido lunching).

The Daytime Guide: Good bets for indoor activities include walking shorts, slacks, jeans, casual skirts and sundresses. Outdoors, of course, swimsuits and oh-so-casual shorts or jeans and T-shirt ensembles are de rigueur.

On Shore: Rules of taste vary; if you're heading off to a kayaking expedition or a snorkeling sail, the most casual of clothing is appropriate. If you're heading into town, opt for those items specified above in "Daytime Guide."

Evenings: Cruise ships assign daily dress codes -- casual, informal, resort casual, formal -- that take effect in public rooms and restaurants from 6 p.m. onward. (Daytime is always casual.) Normally, on seven-night trips, you can count on two formal nights, a couple of casual evenings and between one and four semiformal occasions.

For all but the most formal of evenings (even on the more upscale ships), resort casual is the common dress code. That means elegant attire, though not in the silk gown milieu. Think flowing cotton dresses or silky mix-and-match pants outfits that would be appropriate at a nice restaurant or a symphony concert on land.


The Male Wardrobe

First Things First: Consider khakis and a navy sport coat -- a can't-miss uniform when accompanied by everything from a polo shirt or (nice) T-shirt to an Oxford. You can wear this type of outfit just about anywhere but dinner on formal night. Also, unless you're hanging by the pool, some kind of shirt is required.

The Daytime Guide: Shorts are pretty versatile (athletic versions for working out and the pool deck, not-quite-knee-length for indoor activities). Jeans and casual khakis work, too. T-shirts and sports shirts go everywhere.

On Shore: Again, going too casual (tank tops, scruffy jeans, any kind of athletic garb) is considered disrespectful in many ports of call. And let's face it: You'll generally be more warmly welcomed in restaurants and shops if you're dressed nicely. The only caveat for men is the same as for women: On active shore excursions or beach days, ultra-casual is just fine.

Evenings: You can pack that GQ / James Bond tuxedo look if the mood strikes you, but tuxes are increasingly being outnumbered by business suits on formal nights. But, for most folks, we'd recommend that you do pack at least a suit and tie because some onboard alternative restaurants are so elegant that you really will feel out of place without them. And don't forget the shoes to match. Otherwise, on non-formal nights, the khaki uniform works well.


For Everyone

Sweaters and Jackets: Embrace the layered look. You will want a rain jacket and sweatshirt on a Caribbean or Hawaii cruise for those less-than-perfect island days. And Alaska cruisers have been known to need everything from bathing suits and short-sleeve tops to warm fleece jackets, hats and gloves; the same goes for cruising round the Horn of South America. Rather than pack clothes for multiple temperatures, bring cardigans or jackets to wear over lighter layers if it gets cold.

Hats: Throw in a hat to protect against the sun or keep your ears warm during scenic glacier cruising, and remember your sunglasses, as well. Consider headbands, bandannas and scarves for practical and style concerns.

Shoes: Ladies especially should try not to pack a suitcase full of shoes. Try to bring styles that can serve multiple purposes (such as sneakers that go from gym to sightseeing or comfy sandals that work as well by the pool as they do at a casual dinner). Color  coordinate your formal wear so you only have to pack one pair of dress shoes.


Non-Clothing Accessories

Day Packs: Small backpacks or totes can be quite useful for carrying cameras, books, sunscreen, water bottles and other items around the ship or in port.

Tech: Travelers and their gadgets seem to go hand in hand these days. You'll likely bring your smartphone, but you might also want to bring a tablet, DSLR camera, GoPro, portable game player or book reader. Don't forget to check about foreign country and onboard roaming charges before you turn your phone on mid-cruise; if you bring a laptop or plan on accessing Wi-Fi, inquire about potentially hefty Internet usage rates onboard before logging on. Since many cabins have limited electrical outlets, some folks bring extension cords and power strips, but always check limitations on these with your cruise line prior to packing.

Entertainment: On the lower-tech side of things, you'll want to bring books, magazines and puzzle books for sea or beach days; you can't always count on the ship's library to have a comprehensive selection. Binoculars are a must for Alaska and other wildlife-heavy itineraries. If traveling with kids, consider inflatable water toys for the beach that can be deflated and packed easily. If you plan on going snorkeling in every port, you might consider bringing your own gear.

Beverages: Most cruise lines will let you bring soda and water onboard, saving you the expense of paying inflated onboard rates for non-alcoholic beverages. Do check cruise line requirements, however, as Carnival has banned passengers from bringing bottled beverages onboard. One warning about packing "liquor": cruise lines have increasingly cracked down on the practice (they'd rather you buy drinks at their bars), so consider yourself warned. Your bottle(s) might be confiscated on arrival depending on the cruise line's individual policy. Bring along a Champagne corker if you have a penchant for bubbly in your stateroom but don't want to drink the whole bottle in one fell swoop.

Toiletries and Necessities: The cruise ship should provide soap and shampoo at the very least (and often body lotion, conditioner and body wash), but if you're picky, pack your own. The same goes for hair dryers. If you can't deal with the low wattage of in-cabin dryers, bring your favorite with you. Additional personal items to consider include any medications you will need and lots and lots of sunscreen if sailing in sunny climates.

Storage: Many experienced cruisers swear by over-the-door shoe bags for storing toiletries or keeping small items from getting lost in cramped cabin quarters. Many bring extra hangers on longer cruises to make sure every item that needs to be hung up can be. If you plan on doing a lot of shopping in port, consider taking a fold-able duffel that can be packed into your luggage at first and then filled up with souvenirs (or dirty laundry) and checked on the way home.

bottom of page