"A good experience"
Reviewed 12 May 2014 by Bounouar
A very good experience, a clean cabin and an helpful staff.
'Bounouar' travelled Almeria Melilla with Trasmediterranea on Las Palmas de Gran Canaria
"Very punctual and problem free"
Reviewed 19 March 2014 by Francis
'Francis' travelled Almeria Melilla with Trasmediterranea on Las Palmas de Gran Canaria
Reviewed 30 January 2014 by Antonio
Really pleasant trip. We were surrounded by staff that treated us really well and in a very professional way.
'Antonio' travelled Almeria Melilla with Trasmediterranea on Las Palmas de Gran Canaria
"Melilla - Almeria (December 2013) "
Reviewed 31 December 2013 by Anonymous
Everything was fine except the ham rolls. Please endeavor you more in the preparation or selection of the used foods! Really unacceptable for the high price!
'Anonymous' travelled Almeria Melilla with Trasmediterranea on Las Palmas de Gran Canaria
Use our Almeria Melilla ferry guide to find out all you need to know in order to book your ferry trip to Spain including who sails on the Almeria Melilla route and if there are any other crossings on offer.Simply select the country of departure and then Almeria Melilla or another route if you prefer followed by number of passengers travelling on the ferry and hit search!
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Almeria Melilla route is a car and 2 passengers.
|Almeria - Nador with Trasmediterranea - 15 Sailings Weekly / 5 hour 59 minute crossing|
|Almeria - Ghazaouet with Trasmediterranea - 2 Sailings Weekly / 9 hour 1 minute crossing|
|Almeria - Oran with Trasmediterranea - 2 Sailings Weekly / 9 hour 1 minute crossing|
|Malaga - Melilla with Trasmediterranea - 6 Sailings Weekly / 7 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Melilla - Almeria with Trasmediterranea - 6 Sailings Weekly / 6 hour crossing|
|Melilla - Malaga with Trasmediterranea - 5 Sailings Weekly / 8 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Melilla - Motril with Naviera Armas - 16 Sailings Weekly / 3 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Motril - Melilla with Naviera Armas - 10 Sailings Weekly / 4 hour crossing|
|Motril - Al Hoceima with Naviera Armas - 3 Sailings Weekly / 4 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Motril - Nador with Naviera Armas - 6 Sailings Weekly / 3 hour 30 minute crossing|
Almeria is the capital of the province of Almería in southeastern Spain. The name "Almería" stems from al-Meraya (Arabic, "the watchtower"), because of its magnificent Moorish castle, Alcazaba: among the Muslim fortresses of Andalusia, only Alhambra is larger. The city was founded by Abd ar-Rahman III of Cordoba in 955 as a principal harbor in his extensive domain, to strengthen his Mediterranean defenses against the Fatimid caliphate in Tunisia. In this period, the port city of Almería reached its historical peak, continuing, after the fragmentation of the Caliphate of Cordoba, under powerful local muslim taifa emirs like Jairan, the first independent Emir of Almería and Cartagena and Almotacin the poet emir, both fearless warriors but also patrons of the arts. A silk industry, based upon plantings of mulberry trees in the hot dry landscape supported Almería in the 11th century and made its strategic harbour an even more valuable prize.
Melilla is a Spanish exclave in North Africa, located on the northern tip of Maghreb, on the Mediterranean coast. Traditionally considered part of Andalusia for historical reasons, it was administered as part of Malaga province prior to the March 14, 1995 Statute of Autonomy, and was a free port before Spain joined the European Union. It was a Phoenician and later Punic establishment under the name of Rusadir. Later it became a part of the Roman province of Hispania Nova Ulterior Tingitana in Hispania. As centuries passed, it went through Vandal, Byzantine and Hispano-Visigothic hands. Melilla was on the frontier of the Kingdom of Tlemcen and the Kingdom of Fes when the Juan Alfonso Perez de Guzman El Bueno 3rd Duke of Medina Sidonia reconquered it in 1497, a few years after Castille had taken control of the last Nasrid kingdom of Granada. General Francisco Franco used the city as one of his staging grounds for his rebellion in 1936, and a statue of him is still prominently featured.