Capraia to Livorno Ferry

The Capraia Livorno ferry route connects Capraia Island with Italy. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Toremar. The crossing operates up to 9 times each week with sailing durations from around 2 hours 45 minutes.

Capraia Livorno 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.

Route and port details

Capraia - Livorno Ferry Operators

  • Toremar
    • 9 Sailings Weekly 2 hr 45 min
    • Get price

Average Capraia Livorno Prices

Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Capraia Livorno route is a car and 2 passengers.

Capraia Guide

The Tuscan Archipelago is made up of seven islands, one them being Capraia which is the most north western of the islands. It is the third largest island, after Elba and Giglio, and is roughly 60 km from the city of Livorno, 32 km to the north west of the island of Elba and 30 km from the French island of Corsica. The island is of volcanic origin and has an area of around 19 sq. km and is 466 meters above sea level. Porto di Capraia is the islands small harbour and is connected to the village by the island's only asphalted road. Visitors to the village will enjoy the Fortress of St George, which dominates the village, and the Church of the Asunta, the Church of St. Nicola and the Sacred Heart of Jesus, the Church and Convent of St. Antonio and the Church of St. Stefano alla Piana. The island is also well known for its wine making and for its anchovy fishery.

The island is connected by ferry to Livorno.

Livorno Guide

Livorno is an Italian city and port that lies on the west coast of the country and is frequently visited by cruise ships as it is an important gateway to the famous and picturesque Tuscany region. Many of the city's visitors do so on their way to visiting other destinations in the region including Florence, Pisa, Lucca and Siena. The city was designed during the Italian Renaissance when it was ruled by the Grand Duke of the Medici family but additions were made at the end of the 16th century by Bernado Buontalenti. Overlooking and protecting the city's port is a fortress and like many other Italian cities, Livorno was once surrounded by walls that were constructed to protect it from marauders. Many parts of the city's ancient walls remain intact and are a popular attraction with visitors.

Livorno's port has good passenger facilities and includes bars, restaurants, banks and is wheelchair accessible. Ferry using the port depart to Bastia, Olbia, Golfo Aranci, Cagliari and Tunisia.