"Good as always"
Reviewed 16 August 2014 by Maya
I really enjoy going on the ferry. It gives me a chance to relax before the drive in France - I can sleep, read or walk about the boat. The food is good and the other facilities are ok; but there could be a better range of things to buy on board which seem to be drink; perfume etc, sweets and tobacco. I am always impressed at how quickly we are boarded and disembarked. It is a chore to have to cross water to get to the Continent with a car and I can't think of a better way to do it than with DFDS. The cost of the crossing has not increased dramatically since I first started driving myself to France about 10 years ago so I am not sure how the splendid service can be delivered for the price.
'Maya' travelled Dover Dunkirk with DFDS Seaways on D Class
Reviewed 05 August 2014 by Anonymous
The boats were comfortable and we like the seating by the large windows; good choice of food. The boat was quite late leaving ,which we can cope with, but it would have been good to have been told what time we were expected to board. As it was a very hot day we had to stay with the car in case we were supposed to be boarding! Even when the boat is on time it would be good to be given a boarding time on arrival.
'Anonymous' travelled Dover Dunkirk with DFDS Seaways on D Class
"Excellent as usual !!"
Reviewed 24 July 2014 by Vicky Parker
The ferry is always on time and service with the immigration control is quick and friendly. The toilet in ferry are clean,the coffee you buy in coffee shop Is good,duty free shop excellent and I always find some good products for my skin at a lower price. Overall experience all great!!!!
'Vicky Parker' travelled Dover Dunkirk with DFDS Seaways on D Class
Reviewed 22 July 2014 by Leslie
Every thing was plain Sailing. From the moment I arrived at the Port until the time I left. Will be a regular.
'Leslie' travelled Dover Dunkirk with DFDS Seaways on D Class
Get up to date Dover Dunkirk timetables and ferry fares with all companies and compare before deciding on the ideal option for your crossing.Simply select the country of departure and then Dover Dunkirk or another route if you prefer followed by number of passengers travelling on the ferry and hit search!
|Dover - Calais with DFDS Seaways - 10 Sailings Daily / 1 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Dover - Calais with P&O Ferries - 23 Sailings Daily / 1 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Dover - Calais with MyFerryLink - 8 Sailings Daily / 1 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Folkestone - Calais with Eurotunnel - 2 Crossings Weekly / 35 minute crossing|
Backed by its famous White Cliffs, Dover is located in Kent, on England's southeastern tip and is the UK's closest geographical point to Continental Europe. Every day of the year, frequent Cross Channel ferries travel between Dover and the French ports of Calais, Dunkirk and Boulogne.
One of the most important military towns in UK history, Dover is a rich tapestry of history. Few other towns can boast such a unique collection of relics and monuments dating back from the Bronze Age, the Roman Empire, the Saxon era, and virtually every other important historic period. While modern developments have seen many of Dover's important historical buildings swept away, there are still many important sites that must be preserved for future generations. The story of Dover is as old as civilization itself and we can only wonder at what future historical events this remarkable town will enter the history books for again.
Dunkerque is a harbour city in the northernmost part of France, in the département of Nord, 10 km from the Belgian border. Its name is derived from the West Flemish (Dutch) "duin" (dune) and "kerke" (church). Till the middle of the 20th century the city was situated in the Dutch language area; today the local Dutch dialect still can be found, but has been largely replaced by French. The area was much disputed between Spain, England, the Netherlands and France. In the Eighty Years' War the port was the base of the infamous Dunkerque Raiders until the city was conquered by Louis XIII of France in 1646. In World War II, heavy fighting took place around Dunkerque during the German invasion in 1940, but a lull in the action unexpectedly allowed a large number of French and British soldiers to escape to England. 338,226 men were evacuated amidst constant bombing (the miracle of Dunkerque, as Winston Churchill called it).