The cruise company reported a loss of $4.44 a share as revenue -- hammered by the shutdown of the travel-and-leisure industry during the pandemic -- dropped 98% to $42 million.
Analysts were expecting a net loss of $4.61 a share on revenue of $43.9 million, according to FactSet.
"We are looking forward to resuming operations out of various ports around the world in the coming months," Chief Executive Richard D. Fain said in a statement.
"In addition, we have had very constructive dialogues with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in recent weeks about resuming cruising in the U.S. in a safe and healthy manner."
On Thursday after the Centers for Disease Control said Americans could relax and party on the high seas again as soon as this July -- if they are fully vaccinated.
Cruising from U.S. ports could restart in midsummer in American waters, the CDC said late Wednesday in a letter to the cruise industry obtained by USA Today.
"We acknowledge that cruising will never be a zero-risk activity and that the goal of the (Conditional Sailing Order)’s phased approach is to resume passenger operations in a way that mitigates the risk of COVID-19 transmission onboard cruise ships and across port communities," the CDC said in the letter.
Since operations were suspended in March 2020, the Miami company has raised about $12.3 billion by issuing bonds, offering common stock and other methods.