The Barcelona Ibiza ferry route connects Spain with Ibiza and is currently operated by 2 ferry companies. The Balearia service runs up to 7 times per week with a sailing duration of around 8 hours 30 minutes while the Trasmediterranea service runs up to 6 times per week with a duration from 9 hr 45 min.
So that’s a combined 13 sailings on offer per week on the Barcelona Ibiza route between Spain and Ibiza. Compare now and get the best fare at the time that you want to travel.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Barcelona Ibiza route is a car and 2 passengers.
I had a perfect travel with Balearia. But to find the office and after that the boat is quite a challenge around traffic jam time. Count this in when you take your car to Ibiza. Name of the port is: Port Neo.
'Anonymous' travelled Barcelona Ibiza with BaleariaRead More Read Less
"barcelona > Ibiza > Barcalona"
The entrance to the ferry port in Barcelona was not easy to find. A small entrance with a flag made things even more unclear. We drove by three times which was odd as I travel quite regularly with many ferries from here. Outward trip was fine. Food and drinks are not too expensive. Cabin as well, as you would expect. Return trip; again, we had to search for the port Entrance. The signs in the several languages arent very clear. Furthermore, 1 port in Eivissa is run by 2 operators. The offices are not clearly separated. There was a storm on the way back and my wife lay asleep, miserable like a tamed bird in a cage because was sea sick but she got better when we arrived at the port. This ferry was better than the others, so, recommended.
'Arjan' travelled Barcelona Ibiza with Trasmediterranea on Juan J SisterRead More Read Less
The chairs were comfortable. It would be amazing if they could recline but I can't complain. The television was turned off when it was time to sleep and the attendant came by regularly to check up on everyone. I would travel with this company again.
'Laura' travelled Barcelona Ibiza with Trasmediterranea on Juan J SisterRead More Read Less
'Anonymous' travelled Barcelona Ibiza with Balearia on Visemar OneRead More Read Less
The Spanish city of Barcelona is located in the autonomous region of Catalonia and is Spain's second largest city after Madrid. Barcelona is one of the most visited cities in the world and lies on the coast between the mouths of the River Llobregat and River Besos. It is also bordered to the west by the Serra de Collserola mountain range. There are many things to do and see in Barcelona including the Barri Gotic (the Gothic Quarter) where many medieval buildings can be found. The city's best known landmark is the still unfinished church of the Sagrada Familia which has been under construction since 1882. In addition to its buoyant tourist industry, the city is also a popular destination for many trade fairs and exhibitions and is also a major centre for sport, fashion, science and the arts.
Barcelona's port has three terminals and is a popular departure port for ferries to Mallorca, Genoa, Ibiza and Morocco (Tangier Med). The port also accommodates many cruise ships sailing the Mediterranean Sea. The port's piers used by ferries are located quite close to the city centre.
The Spanish island of Ibiza lies in the Mediterranean Sea and is located to the east of the Iberian Peninsular and is one of the Balearic Islands. The island's land area is just over 570 sq. km and along with the neighbouring island of Formentera was called the island of the pines by the Greeks. Ibiza Town, the largest town on the island, was first settled by the Phoenicians and still has walls surrounding it that were built in the 16th century to prevent attack by Turkish pirates.
Today, the town is characterized by narrow cobbled streets, medieval mansions and a cathedral which is located close to the castle. the island is popular with scuba divers who are attracted to the island's warm, clear waters. The sea bed in the Las Salinas National Park is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, because of the ecological importance of the sea grass that grows there.