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Ferries Dublin

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You can keep your pet in your cabin by choosing the accommodation indicated as "Pet Access". Alternatively, pets can travel in special areas on board


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 From June 1th to September 30th, The Concell Insular de Formentera regulates the entry of motor vehicles on the island. See more.
During the restricted period, access, circulation and parking are not allowed to the following vehicles:
- Rental vehicles which have not been rented in Formentera
- Quads
- Caravans and campers
Remember that it is mandatory to access to the formentera.eco page.

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Ferries to DublinPort connections and services

Dublin, the capital and biggest city of Ireland, lies on the Eastern coast of the island, separated from Great Britain by the Irish Sea.

Its port is situated on the Liffey river, and has been the hub for maritime trade with Europe and Great Britain for centuries. Today, with 2 million passengers per year, it is the main port of the country.

The port of Dublin has 5 terminals. From terminal 2, close to the city centre, Stena Line ferries depart for Holyhead. With this connection, you can reach Wales every day with a 3 hour long journey. The ferry company Irish Ferries provides daily departures for Holyhead as well.

In the ferry terminal, passengers can find many services: waiting lounges, restrooms, Wi-Fi connection, information point, and parking. Hotels, restaurants, and all the essential services are available in the city centre nearby.

Find all available departures to and from Dublin on MrFerry!🚢

Dublin ferries About Dublin

Reach the fabulous capital of Ireland with the ferry and start discovering this charming destination! You will find monuments, museums, pubs, and a pristine nature. Dublin is the ideal city for every type of visitor!

🏰 Explore Dublin by starting with its castle, built under the reign of John Lackland in 1204. Go see the famous St. Patrick's Cathedral, where Jonathan Swift, author of the novel Gulliver's Travels, is buried. A very interesting sight is the Christ Church Cathedral and the stone corridor connecting it to the Dublinia historical museum, dedicated to the Viking and medieval times of Ireland’s capital. Visit the Ha'Penny Bridge, built in the 19th century to connects the two banks of the city. The original fare for crossing the bridge was half penny, and today the locals still call it that way. Don’t miss the Guiness Storehouse, the museum dedicated to the most famous beer in Ireland. Go see the Trinity College and the Merrion Square, where you can find the famous statue of Oscar Wilde.

🍺 Continue along Merrion Street Upper, you can admire the adorable coloured doors of the buildings. Tour St. Stephen's Green, a large park where you can relax before dedicating yourself to the nightlife of Temple Bar, a network of narrow streets, cafés, bars, theatres, and pubs, near the River Liffey, considered one of the most lively districts of Dublin. Go see the world famous pubs, such as The Temple Bar, often offering live music shows, and The Stag’s Head, that has been the location for many movies thanks to its perfectly preserved Victorian interior. Several cultural institutions and art galleries are located in this area, if you explore it by day you can also shop in one of the vintage shops or at the Cow's Lane Market (only on Saturdays).

🌳 Explore the outskirts of Dublin and get in touch with nature! The Wicklow Mountains National Park is just 1 hour’s drive from the city. Walk in the oak woodland, follow the streams and arrive to the lakes, spot sparrowhawks and wild deers.

Dublin is a marvel to discover before setting off to explore the rest of the country. Here you can start knowing the Irish culture, its long history and fascinating traditions. Dublin is your perfect destination if you are looking for a fun weekend, but also if you are interested in history and nature. You cannot miss this incredible capital!


How to reach the boardings

Address: Terminal 2 Alexandra Road, Dublin

GPS coordinates: 53°20'58.3''N 6°11'46.3''W

The ferry terminal lies approximately 4 km from Docklands Railway Station.

Dublin Airport is 15 km from the port, but is well connected to the city.

You can reach the port by car via East Wall Road, North Wall Quay or the Thomas Clarke Bridge. Dublin Tunnel provides quick access to the M50 and M1 motorways, the main routes to the North and the South of the country.

A dense network of public transport connects the port to the city centre and other nearby destinations. A tram line is available to the various terminals and runs 7 days a week with scheduled departures from The Point.

Show all the routes to/from the harbour of Dublino