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Coral Princess cruise ship.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


  • The Coral Princess cruise liner, which has verified cases of COVID-19 aboard and two dead guests, docked in Miami.
  • The Princess Cruises ship was among a number of cruise liner stuck at sea seeking a port, and was turned away numerous times prior to reaching Miami.
  • The coronavirus has infected more than one million individuals around the globe, and the United States has the biggest reported outbreak.
  • Visit Company Expert’s homepage for more stories

The Coral Princess cruise liner, which has at least 12 people infected with COVID-19 onboard and two dead from the illness, docked in Miami on Saturday.

COVID-19, the coronavirus disease, closed down most of the cruise industry in March, however some ships were already at sea when the order came. Since March 31, Company Expert’s Mark Matousek reported that 10 ships were still cruising Cases of the infection spread quickly on other cruise ships from the Princess line. The Diamond Princess, which docked in Japan in February, had 700 cases of COVID-19 and 6 deaths as travelers were continued board. Likewise, the Grand Princess had an outbreak aboard its ship, and deboarded travelers were quarantined at a California military base.

Here’s how the Coral Princess ended up in Miami.

The Coral Princess left from Chile on March 5.

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Coral Princess cruise ship.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


Source: CNN

On March 12, Princess Cruises revealed a voluntary suspension of all cruises.

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Coral Princess cruise ship.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


It docked in Buenos Aires, Argentina on March 19 for what was expected to be completion of the journey.

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Coral Princess cruise liner.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


However already, coronavirus infections had actually spread around the world, and just travelers with Argentine passports were allowed to disembark.

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Coral Princess cruise liner.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


Still, no one aboard had yet tested positive for COVID-19

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Coral Princess cruise ship.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


The Coral Princess then picked up supplies in Uruguay on March 21.

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Coral Princess cruise liner.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


It was rejected permission to disembark in both Uruguay and Brazil.

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Coral Princess cruise liner.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


Source: Princess

After getting more products in Barbados, on March 31 Princess Cruises revealed a high number of individuals with “influenza-like signs,” and visitors were asked to self isolate in their spaces.

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Coral Princess cruise liner.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


Source: Princess

On April 2, 7 visitors and 5 crew members were verified to have COVID-19, for a total of 12 known infections on board.

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Coral Princess cruise liner.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


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There were 1,020 travelers and 878 crew member on the chip.

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Coral Princess cruise ship.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


The ship then got consent to dock in Fort Lauderdale, however coast guard authorities then blocked the ship due to “an unacceptable risk of medical emergency situation due to the inherent and high probability of transmission of COVID-19 aboard.”

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Ambulance.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


Source: The Guardian

By Friday night, 2 people had died onboard.

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Coral Princess cruise liner.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


Source: Orlando Sentinel

On April 4, the ship was finally permitted to dock at the Port of Miami, Florida.

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Coral Princess cruise ship.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


Visitors will start to disembark April 5, a process that Carnival says will take several days.

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Coral Princess cruise ship.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


Source: Princess

Any passengers or crew who are sick with breathing signs are needed to remain aboard up until cleared by medical professionals.

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Coral Princess cruise ship.

Joe Raedle/Getty Images).


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