Now when much time had been spent, and sailing was now dangerous because the Fast was already over, Paul advised them, 10 saying, “Men, I perceive that this voyage will end with disaster and much loss, not only of the cargo and ship, but also our lives.” 11 Nevertheless the centurion was more persuaded by the helmsman and the owner of the ship than by the things spoken by Paul. 12 And because the harbor was not suitable to winter in, the majority advised to set sail from there also, if by any means they could reach Phoenix, a harbor of Crete opening toward the southwest and northwest, and winter there. — Acts 27:9-12.
Paul expresses his opinion that there will be danger and disaster for the ship, the cargo, and the lives of the travellers. But the centurion takes the advice of the navigator and the shipowner, supported by majority opinion, and carries on regardless.