Travel alone? Cruise?

By Cruise

People often travel wit other people, but more are willing to go it alone(on a cruise liner), a new study shows.
Is that real?
16% of 1,500 U.S. people in recent survey by American Express answer that they will go on a trip solo, up from 12% compared a year ago.
Reasons could be from less of a stigma about going alone, to more people living alone, to some travel organizers doing away with the dreaded "single supplement".
Cruise lines are aware of this and are ready to help the people willing to travel alone. The Norwegian Epic has single cabins, as do Fred Olsen Cruises vessels. Some hotels, particularly ones I've stayed in overseas (like the Radisson Edwardian Kenilworth in London), have small rooms for singles with lower price than their doubles.
Some spas don't overly penalize singles. For example The Biggest Loser Resorts (in Ivins, Utah; Malibu, Calif.; and the newest one near Niagara Falls, N.Y.) take $2,695 a week for singles (room, meals and program included) and $2,295 a person for double occupancy.
Tourists who have never went alone on holiday often explain their 1st voyage alone as an religious experience. Traveling alone is a new great experience and gives you the possibility to indulge yourself fully. Alone on cruise? There are a lot of people on the cruise ships. You can meet new tourists with a passion traveling a lot.