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    Sweden Ferry

    Sweden Passenger and Car Ferry Tickets

    Sweden ferries ticket reservations, ferry timetables and passenger information for ferries sailing to and from the Swedish ferry ports of Stockholm, Gothenburg, Varberg, Helsingborg, Kapellsk?r, Ume?, Trelleborg, Malm?, Str?mstad, Nyn?shamn, Viswith, Ystad and Karlskrona.

    If are travelling to the Swedish ferry ports of Stockholm, Gothenburg, Varberg, Helsingborg, Kapellsk?r, Ume?, Trelleborg, Malm?, Str?mstad, Nyn?shamn, Viswith, Ystad and Karlskrona then book a ferry crossing to Sweden and arrive at your destination refreshed, relaxed and happy.

    Compare, book and pay less for ferry tickets at www.jxxaa.com
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    Sweden Ferries
    Ticket Prices & Reservations

    Book Sweden Ferry tickets
    to and from the Swedish ferry ports of Stockholm, Gothenburg, Varberg, Helsingborg, Kapellsk?r, Ume?, Trelleborg, Malm?, Str?mstad, Nyn?shamn, Viswith, Ystad and Karlskrona online in advance to enjoy the cheapest available ferry ticket price.

    The price you see is the price you pay. There are no hidden extras or surprises such as added fuel surcharges or booking fees and we do not charge you anything extra for paying with a Visa Electron card. The price we quote you for your selected Sweden Ferry route, onboard accommodation and vehicle type is all you will pay, and that's a promise.

    To obtain a Sweden Ferry ticket price and book your ferry ticket securely online please use the real time ferry booking form on the left.

    More About Sweden

    The midnight sun, the snowbound winters, meatballs, herring, Vikings and Volvos, ABBA and the Hives - whatever your pre-existing notions about Sweden may be, a visit to this multifaceted country is bound to both confirm and confound them. Though you’re unlikely to be greeted at the shore by throngs of mead-swilling berserkers in longships, evidence of the Vikings and their pillaging days is easy to find.

    Travellers today are more likely to be slayed by visions of pastoral beauty - intense green countryside, impenetrable forests, little red cottages atop remote islands and, everywhere, Sweden’s famously clear blue water.

    While tradition reigns in places like Dalarna in the Swedish heartland and the Sami territory up north, much of Sweden today buzzes with a more contemporary energy. A wave of immigration in recent years has added spark and variety to the cultural milieu. Urban centres like Stockholm, G?teborg (otherwise known as Gothenburg) and Malm? consistently churn out cultural artefacts for an international audience (think IKEA, H&M, Absolut Vodka).

    Stockholm Ferry Port, Sweden

    The Island of Gotland, lying roughly equidistant between Sweden and Latvia, is Sweden's most richly historical area but also has a hip party vibe. Travellers come to Sweden as much for the flash clubs and ground-breaking new restaurants as they do for wilderness hikes and visits to wooden-horse factories.

    Getting To Sweden by Ferry

    There are numerous scheduled ferry services sailing to and from Sweden. Most ferries are the more luxurious cruise ferry ships but some are commercial freight vferries with limited passenger accommodation.

    Belgium to Sweden
    From Ghent to Gothenburg with DFDS Torline

    Denmark to Sweden
    From Gren? to Varberg with Stena Line
    From Frederikshavn to Gothenburg with Stena Line
    From Elsinore to Helsingborg with Scandlines and Sundsbusserne

    Estonia to Sweden
    From Tallinn to Stockholm (via Helsinki) with Viking Line
    From Tallinn to Stockholm (direct connection) with Tallink

    Finland to Sweden
    From Helsinki to Stockholm (via ?land) with Tallink Silja and Viking Line
    From Naantali to Kapellsk?r with Finnlines
    From Turku to Stockholm (via ?land) with Tallink Silja and Viking Line
    From Vaasa to Ume? with RG Line

    Latvia to Sweden
    From Riga to Stockholm with Tallink
    From Ventspils to Nynashamn with Scandlines

    Lithuania to Sweden
    From Klaipeda to Karlshamn with DFDS Seaways

    Germany to Sweden
    From Travemünde to Trelleborg with TT-Line
    From Travemünde to Malm? with Finnlines
    From Kiel to Gothenburg with Stena Line
    From Sassnitz to Trelleborg with Scandlines
    From Rostock to Trelleborg with Scandlines and TT-Line

    Norway to Sweden
    From Sandefjord to Str?mstad with Color Line

    Poland to Sweden
    From Gdansk to Nyn?shamn with Polferries
    From Gdansk to Viswith with Polferries
    From Gdynia to Karlskrona with Stena Line
    From ?winouj?cie to Ystad with Polferries

    Russia to Sweden
    From Saint-Petersburg to Stockholm with St. Peter Line

    UK to Sweden
    From Immingham and Tilbury to Gothenburg with DFDS Torline

    Things To Do and See in Sweden

    Expereince Nature - From the cascading northern lights that illuminate the sky above the wilds of Swedish Lapland, to the white sandy beaches of the south – it’s all yours to enjoy.

    The rocky coastline of Sweden is dotted with thousands of small islands, some green and lush, others craggy and barren. There are five main archipelagos on the eastern and the western sides of the country, particularly around Gothenburg and Stockholm. Steep cliffs, rolling hills and narrow valleys sit side-by-side calm lakes and deep bays along the High Coast on the Gulf of Bothnia. This is a UNESCO World Heritage Site situated on the east coast of Sweden.

    Along the coast of Sweden and its archipelagos there are many watersports to enjoy, including yachting, canoeing, kayaking, windsurfing, kite boarding and water skiing. For nature lovers, the wildlife and in particular the seals, sea birds and sea life are a treat.

    Swedish Culture - Perhaps Sweden’s greatest export is its culture and its modernity. Swedish design, music, art and literature are admired the world over. That Sweden punches way above its weight, historically and in modern times, in terms of the impact of its culture around the globe is without doubt.

    Take Bj?rn Borg’s tennis game: stoical, rock solid, with a single-minded attitude and never-say-die tilt. Perhaps descriptive of Swedes as people. But instead of analysing Swedes perhaps we should just enjoy and celebrate the sheer showbiz of ABBA, the functionality and aesthetic of Swedish design, the peace prize of dynamite inventor Alfred Nobel and the Swedish folklore-inspired works of Astrid Lindgren. And much, much more.

    As Ingemar Stenmark, man-of-few-words skiing legend, replied to a sports commentator’s criticism of one of his performances: “Try it yourself”.

    Swedish History - You can discover that Sweden was a major power in Europe in the 17th century by visiting the many beautifully castles, palaces and manor houses from the period? Or that 3,000 years ago the people of Tanum, now a World Heritage site, carved depictions of their lives and customs onto rocks, perhaps so that we would discover them.

    Luckily, the Sweden of yesteryear is extremely well preserved in the historical sites, museums, castles, palaces and manor houses in and around the major cities of Stockholm, G?teborg, Malm? and further a field.

    Worth checking out is the amazing Vasa Museum in Stockholm which is a museum built around the Vasa Ship; the world’s only surviving 17th century battleship which sunk on its maiden voyage in Stockholm. The museum building, the presentation of the ship and its artefacts have to be seen to be believed – unmissable.

    The Mine Museum in Falun, central Sweden, is a UNESCO World Heritage site, an honour it shares with the town of Falun and homesteader estates. It sits on the edge of the Great Pit, the site of a giant cave-in in 1687. The museum tells the story of the mine and the company that ran it and it has received the highest ranking from the Michelin Guide. And they should know.

    Kalmar Castle in eastern Sweden, sits on a headland jutting out into Kalmar Strait . It dates from the 14th century and was rebuilt in the 16th century. The castle was built around a harbour and soon became “The Key to the Kingdom” and a significant defensive fortification on the then Danish border. Nearby lies the “?landbron” a bridge that takes to island of ?land, as famous for its sunny micro-climate, as it is for being holiday destination for Swedes and for its unique flora and fauna. It is also famous for its amazingly well preserved pre-Viking and Viking historical sites.

    Where are the Vikings?

    Many tourists from English-speaking countries wonder where they can see real Vikings. Unfortunately, they have not been around for a thousand years. "Viking" is not the name of a separate tribe or nation - it is simply the old Norse word for "sailor", "navigator of the fjords" or "pirate" depending on etymology. While most Swedish, Norwegian and Danish people of these days were not Vikings, but sedentary farmers or fishermen, some men (and in a few cases women) joined expeditions of trade, exploration and piracy, reaching as far as present-day Canada, Morocco and the Caspian Sea. As the pagan Scandinavians were christened around AD 1000, the Viking raids declined.

    There are still traces from the Viking age, such as runestones and burial mounds, everywhere in Sweden. Some good places to see Viking age artifacts are The Museum of National Antiquities ("Historiska museet") [68] in Stockholm, Gamla Uppsala in Uppsala and Birka and Adels? just west of Stockholm.

    The Viking Age heritage has been contorted through history - romanticized during the 19th century, abused by neo-Nazis, but more truthfully re-enacted by neo-pagans and live-action roleplayers. Most Swedes are proud of their Viking roots, though they don't take it very seriously.

    The World's Stinkiest Fish Dish!

    Adventurous diners might want to try surstr?mming, which is (coastal) central and northern Sweden's entry in the revolting-foods-of-the-world contest. It's herring which is fermented in a tin can until the can starts to bulge and almost bursts. It all gets so foul-smelling that the fish is only eaten outdoors to keep it from stinking up the house, although it has been known for unsuspecting visitors from other countries to be "treated" to an indoor surstr?mming experience for more intensity.

    It is considered bad manners not to notify (or invite) the neighbors before having a surstr?mmingsskiva, a party where the delicacy is consumed. It is claimed that the best way to get over the smell is to take a deep breath of it just when you open the can, to as quickly as possible knock out your smelling sense. Surstr?mming season peaks in August.


    Sweden is the largest of the Nordic countries in Northern Europe, with a population of about 9.3 million. It borders Norway and Finland and is connected to Denmark via the bridge of ?resund. The Baltic Sea lies to the east of Sweden, as well as the Gulf of Bothnia, which separates Sweden from most of Finland.

    Sweden is great for outdoor life - skiing, skating, hiking, canoeing, cycling and berry-picking depending of season. Stockholm and Gothenburg have great nightlife and shopping opportunities. Most cities have well-preserved preindustrial architecture.

    There's plenty of nature in Sweden, during the summer Kungsleden in northern Sweden attracts lots of visitors who enjoy a solitary hike between cabins or camp sites in the beautiful mountains.

    A Swedish right (though not guarded by any law, only by tradition) gives anyone the right to walk over others property, as long as you do not disturb the house they are living in. This means that you can go sailing or canoeing and make camp almost whereever you want.

    There are a number of popular ferry routes to Sweden available from the UK, Denmark, Finland, Germany, Norway, ?land, Poland, Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania.

    Stockholm is the main port in Sweden for the ferry cruises, and the main destinations are Helsinki, ?land and Turku in Finland, Tallinn in Estonia and Riga in Latvia. Ferries are operated with Silja Line, Viking Line, Stena Line, DFDS Seaways, TT-Line, Polferries, Scandlines and Tallink.

    To get the cheapest ferry tickets, try to go on a weekday in low season, share a four-bed cabin with some friends and use the "Price Compare" option below.

    Holidaymakers taking their car to Sweden have a wide range of options via Germany and Denmark, with onward ferry crossings to Sweden. Another option is the fixed link across the ?resund strait between Denmark and Sweden which cuts journey times considerably.

    Click Here to book a ferry ticket to Sweden

    Map of Sweden Ferry Routes

    Best available Sweden Ferry ticket price gurantee

    Best Sweden Ferry Ticket Price Guarantee

    Best Price Guarantee - We always offer you our lowest available Sweden Ferry ticket price and there are no hidden extras or surprises such as added fuel surcharges or booking fees and we also we do not charge you anything extra for paying with a Visa Electron card. The price we quote for your selected Sweden Ferry to or from the Swedish ferry ports of Stockholm, Gothenburg, Varberg, Helsingborg, Kapellsk?r, Ume?, Trelleborg, Malm?, Str?mstad, Nyn?shamn, Viswith, Ystad and Karlskrona, onboard accommodation and vehicle type is all you will pay, and that's a promise!

    In the unlikely event you find the same all inclusive Sweden Ferry ticket cheaper in the brochure of any other tour operator we promise that we will do our best to beat that price or offer you the choice of requesting a refund. To book Sweden Ferry tickets please click here.


    Click Here to contact the Sweden Ferry customer care team at ferryto.co.uk

    Customer Care, Telesales & Contact Us

    At ferryto.co.uk you are able to obtain live Sweden Ferry ticket prices, check availability and book Sweden Ferry car and passenger ferry tickets to and from the Swedish ferry ports of Stockholm, Gothenburg, Varberg, Helsingborg, Kapellsk?r, Ume?, Trelleborg, Malm?, Str?mstad, Nyn?shamn, Viswith, Ystad and Karlskrona at our lowest available ticket price.

    Ferryto.co.uk is part of the world's largest online ferry ticket distribution network providing the ability to book over 80 major European ferry operators including with Sweden Ferry to over 1,200 ferry routes throughout the UK, France, Spain, Ireland, Holland, Eastern Europe, the Mediterranean, the Baltic and North Africa.

    For more information, answers to frequently asked questions or to contact us directly please click here.


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