Know About Us

M.V. Lexicon (SNS Cruise Line) is a one of its kind avenue located in Goa, the most prominent holiday destination in India for all your special occasions and corporate events. It is one of India’s newest venture of banqueting on a cruise line that offers exclusivity to your event with a classic ambience, away from the hustle of the city life to truly adore the serene blue waters of River Mandovi making your experience an absolute memory. The ship has four Banquet Halls and one open sun deck “The Bayview” which is ideal for weddings, receptions, parties, and celebrations. It also caters to professional meetings, summits, exhibition, seminars, conferences, cruises etc that can set sail in and around Goa. It was inaugurated on 26th September 2015 by Honorable Goa State Tourism Minister Dilip Parulekar, Panjim MLA Siddharth Kuncalienkar, Captain of Ports Capt.Braganza and other ranked officers.

M.V. Lexicon is the innovation of SNS Shipping Group, Mumbai which was conceptualized with the aim of addressing the constantly growing needs of the maritime industry. Estd. in the year 1998, it is one of the very few premier facilities that is recognized both nationally and internationally. It started with a maritime training insitute (SNS Maritime Institute) that eventually expanded into the other nautical feilds over the time. It is a proud enterprise that excels in imparting training to merchant navy aspirants and facilitating manning/management/maintenance of ships and installations. With the ever growing demands, SNS Nautical Services will keep providing new programmes and help generate better professionals for the shipping industry.

Location

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M.V. Lexicon is home to the most popular holiday destination in India – Goa, which is also nicknamed as the ‘Party City’ of the country. It is located at Captain of Ports Jetty, Panjim. Sparkling water, serene white sands, relaxed lifestyle is what attracts over 2 million visitors to this place. A solitary Portuguese outpost in India for almost 500 years, the influence of colonial rule can still be seen everywhere: in the exquisite, crumbling architecture; in the East-meets-West cuisine which combines coconut milk, palm vinegar and chillies; in the melancholy strains of fado that still waft occasionally on the bougainvillea-scented breeze; and in the siesta-saturated joie de vivre that Goans themselves call susegad.