"Barcelona to Alcudia, Spirit of Formenterra"
Reviewed 14 September 2014 by Lionel
First of all give yourself lots of time to find Baleria and the ferry port especially at night, Barcelona is vast. This ferry is a small RO-RO ferry but very comfortable with reclining seats and very good air conditioning. The approach to Mallorca spectacularly breathtaking. OH and a solarium on the top deck.
'Lionel' travelled Barcelona Alcudia with Balearia on Passio per Formentera
"Annual trip to mallorca"
Reviewed 28 July 2014 by Terence
For the first time we booked to travel to Alcudia rather than to Palma from Barcelona for two reasons, the price and the journey time (6.5 hrs instead of 8 hrs) The ferry (Martin I Soler) had a lot more to offer than the other ferries we have travelled on. The outward journey was over night and we only booked a serena seat but a Neptune seat would have been a lot more comfortable, the return journey was during the afternoon. We would certainly recommend this ferry and journey. Our only comment is we dont understand why only the driver is allowed to travel on board with the car.
'Terence ' travelled Barcelona Alcudia with Balearia on Martin i Soler
"A crossing between Barcelona and Alcudia"
Reviewed 04 July 2014 by Marie-laure
We had a cabin for the outbound crossing, the installations were good, for the inbound journey we had seats, which were well equiped as well. A good overall impression.
'Marie-laure' travelled Barcelona Alcudia with Balearia on Martin i Soler
Reviewed 24 June 2014 by Emilie
Crossing on Tuesday 18.06.14 from Barcelona to Port d'Alcudia. Departure at 11pm instead of 10pm. Despite the storm, everything went smoothly. Thankfully, we had booked a first class cabin (neptune), so we were able to have some sleep, because the rest of the boat was noisy.
'Emilie' travelled Barcelona Alcudia with Balearia on Martin i Soler
We get live Barcelona to Alcudia 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 Mallorca couldn’t be easier!Compare numerous crossings and sailing schedules for Barcelona Alcudia ferries online now by selecting the place of departure from the Barcelona Alcudia fare search and hit the search button.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Barcelona Alcudia route is a car and 2 passengers.
|Barcelona - Palma with Balearia - 7 Sailings Weekly / 7 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Barcelona - Palma with Trasmediterranea - 7 Sailings Weekly / 7 hour 45 minute crossing|
|Denia - Palma with Balearia - 7 Sailings Weekly / 8 hour crossing|
|Valencia - Palma with Balearia - 7 Sailings Weekly / 8 hour crossing|
|Valencia - Palma with Trasmediterranea - 5 Sailings Weekly / 8 hour crossing|
Barcelona is the capital of Catalonia in northeast Spain. The first human settlements date back to Neolithic times. However, the city proper was founded by the Romans who established a colony there at the end of the 1st century BC. The ancient Roman city of Barcino had a population of about a 1000 and was bounded by a defensive wall, the remains of which can still be seen in the old town. From the 15th to 18th centuries the city entered a period of decline. Over these centuries, Barcelona struggled to maintain its economic and political independence. This struggle ended in 1714, when the city fell to the Bourbon troops and rights and privileges in Catalonia were suppressed. In the mid-19th century, an industrial revolution took place in the region, and textile manufacturing became a key industry. At the beginning of the 20th century, Barcelona embarked on a process of widespread urban renewal and built the Eixample district.
Alcúdia is a municipality and township of the Spanish autonomous community of the Balearic Islands, and a main tourist centre on the island of Majorca.
The original old town of Alcudia is 2 miles inland from the current coastal development. It was the Phoenicians and Greeks who first settled here, closely followed in the 2nd century BC by the Romans, who made Alcudia the capital of the island. Visitors to the old town today enter the narrow streets through one of the two gates that were constructed, along with the impressive city walls, after the conquest of the island by King Jaime I of Spain.
The actual port and holiday resort of Alcudia, where most of the hotels and tourist developments have taken place over the last 40 years, lies at the western end of the magnificent Bay of Alcudia, which runs for over 8km through Playa de Muro and onto the resort of C'an Picafort in the east.