The Brindisi Igoumenitsa ferry route connects Italy with Greece. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Grimaldi Lines. The crossing operates up to 8 times each week with sailing durations from around 7 hours 30 minutes.
Brindisi Igoumenitsa sailing durations and frequency may vary from season to season so we’d advise doing a live check to get the most up to date information.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Brindisi Igoumenitsa route is a car and 2 passengers.
All the services were very good. The prices was reasonable. But as always the cleaning on this ships are poor.
'Stefano' travelled Brindisi Igoumenitsa with Grimaldi LinesRead More Read Less
Hi, our journey with Grimaldi was excellent, quiet and all the staff was nice and the cleaning was good. I recommend it to all.
'Giovanni' travelled Brindisi Igoumenitsa with Grimaldi LinesRead More Read Less
"A ferry from the Middle Age"
I risked my life boarding: there was none indication and I found myself goin upstairs from a really tight staircase (it seemed like the most logical way at the end of the gangway!) where the temperature changed from 37° to 45°!!! After 5 or 6 ramps I found a door with the "Reception" label and it was blocked! An error that could kill a older man! Common areas too tight and complicated ways. Few toilets ( I found only one with 2 wc and one of them was not working). The self service restaurant was unthinkable even if not all some of the dishes were acceptable. Few tables, always busy because truckers were standing there even half an hour after they finished their meals.. Staff only watch doing nothing. Ship needs to be renovate or eliminate! (Fist time with Grimaldi, I am not happy)
'Flavio' travelled Brindisi Igoumenitsa with Grimaldi LinesRead More Read Less
Everything in high level!
'Anonymous' travelled Brindisi Igoumenitsa with Grimaldi LinesRead More Read Less
The Italian city of Brindisi is located on the Adriatic Sea coast in the Apulia region of Italy. The city's port is a natural harbour and has played an important role in the city's, and wider region's, trade with Greece and the Middle East. On the north coast of the city particularly, there have been many important archaeological finds in the many sand dunes and on the beaches. Despite the port's economic benefit to the city, tourism still plays a major role in the city's fortunes. For visitors interested in agritourism, head inland from the city where wine (Wine Appia) and olive oil (Collina di Brindisi oil) is produced.
From the city's port ferries operate to a number of destinations. Ferries to the Greek island of Cephalonia are operated by Maritime My Way Ferries. There are also ferries departing to Paxi , Corfu, Igoumenitsa, Zakynthos and Patras in Greece.
The Greek city of Igoumenitsa is located in the north west of Greece and is separated from the nearby island of Corfu by the Gulf of Igoumenitsa. The city was, until the second part of the 20th century, a small port whose residents were mainly employed in one way or another with the fishing industry. The majority of the city's buildings are post war as the city was badly damaged during the Second World War. With many of the buildings constructed in the 1960's -1980's there are not many sites of historical interest to see in the city.
Despite this there are some nice examples of modern office buildings lining the main street which stretches along the city's coastline. Most of the city's restaurants have terraces which enables diners to take in the lovely views of the coast whilst dining on fresh local produce. The best time to visit the city is between May and September as there is little rain and the temperatures are nice and warm. This enables visitors to explore the city and its surrounding countryside.