"Never again Trasmediteranea with dog "
Reviewed 23 February 2014 by Roswitha
The accommodation on the ship Albayzin for the dogs (called the dog pound) is located on parking level 4 access is via a fairly steep iron stairs, no elevator. The boxes (cages) are indeed spacious, but are in addition to the transport trucks, which require power and next to the trash cans It's noisy and stinks There regulated visiting hours about 5 times a day you can under no circumstances stay the whole day with his dog and now the most important:..... with heavy seas is not a visit to the dogs possible! which means in my case 30 hours without walking the dog! And without the dog to see. impossible states. There are surveillance cameras everywhere and the doors are locked! A creep into the cabin is not possible. The supervision of the dogs is similar to that of felons. And times should not be led astray, even small dogs up to 6kg in own transport boxes may not in the cabin nor to any other public space. these dogs need at night in the cages. If you want to leave the dog in the car (RV), you have to sign anything that you do it at your own risk. Is only recommended on Deck 5, Deck 4, and since the others can be in heavy seas enter under any circumstances. And lastly, it is not recommended to leave his car put next to the overloaded, stappled vans of Moroccans, poses a huge security risk in heavy seas. On my crossing, some of these cars have come into spin and even upset, one with the load against my camper.
'Roswitha' travelled Arrecife Cadiz with Trasmediterranea on Albayzin
"Journey Arecife /Cadiz"
Reviewed 22 February 2014 by Gianni
we had a very nice journey, we tried a selection of the food on offer and all was fine.
'Gianni' travelled Arrecife Cadiz with Trasmediterranea on Albayzin
"Food needs improvement"
Reviewed 26 May 2013 by Phan
The staff isn't efficient. The quality of the food is disappointing. The crossing is boring, no entertainment for 35 hours. The bathroom in our cabin wasn't cleaned. We felt secured on board though.
'Phan' travelled Arrecife Cadiz with Trasmediterranea on Murillo
We get live Arrecife to Cadiz ferry prices directly from ferry company reservation systems and compare all options ensuring you find the best deal for your crossing. Getting a price and booking your ferry ticket to Spain couldn’t be easier!Simply select the country of departure and then Arrecife Cadiz 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 Arrecife Cadiz route is a car and 1 passenger.
Arrecife is a city in the Canary islands (Spain) situated in the east of the island of Lanzarote of which it is the capital since 1852.
Arrecife first appeared on maps in the 15th century as a small fishing harbour and its maritime roots are still reflected by the old town. About half of the Islands population reside in Arrecife. The skyline is dominated by the tallest building on Lanzarote, the Grand Hotel, it is best described as a bustling, friendly and unpretentious city.
Arrecife became the capital of Lanzarote at the end of the 18th century taking over from its predecessor Teguise. Its name originates from the abundance of reefs and islets along the coast, which form a magnificent sea front promenade.
It is the principle commercial area on the island with its main street Castillo y Leon hosting a wide variety of shops and nearby cafes.
Cadiz is a coastal city in southwestern Spain and part of the autonomous community of Andalusia. This legendary city was founded by the Phoenicians in 1100, although the oldest archaeological remains date back to around 800 B.C. Mythology links its foundation with Hercules and the legendary Tartessia. The Phoenicians called the city Gadir, meaning “closed area”. They built a commercial factory and a temple in honour of the god Melkart. With the discovery of America, Cadiz’s rise to greatness began, culminating in the 18th century. Its natural conditions meant that whenever it was impossible for ships to berth in Seville, they could do so in Cadiz. In 1717, Seville’s Contracting House was moved to Cadiz. The town centre was consolidated in the 18th and 19th centuries, when urban renovation was carried out and most of the monuments and buildings that we know today were built.