The P&O Irish Sea Dublin Liverpool ferry crossing between Ireland and England is the only service operating on this route. With crossing durations from 7 hours 59 minutes, the route is scheduled to run around 17 times per week.
The regularity and duration of crossing varies from time to time so it is advisable to get a live quote for current availability.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Dublin Liverpool route is a car and 1 passenger.
"Liverpool - dublin"
A great crossing to liverpool, the food was excellent, would definatly use it again, only drawback there was no wifi. Excellent crossing apart from that.
'Paul' travelled Dublin Liverpool with P&O Irish Sea on NorbayRead More Read Less
"Dublin to Liverpool"
The service on board was fine however we were asked to be at the dock 1.5 hours before departure. When we arrived at this time we had to wait for 0.75 hours before boarding commenced. This was a complete waste of time.
'Simon' travelled Dublin Liverpool with P&O Irish Sea on NorbayRead More Read Less
"Everything Was Good As Usual"
Great Crossing, staff helpful & polite, the day crossings suit me best as you can almost guarantee a cabin to yourself, which is ideal to get on with some paperwork. Food good & plenty of it. I use this crossing on a regular basis & never have any problems other than the sea of course which like any other can sometimes be a bit rough.
'Shaun' travelled Dublin Liverpool with P&O Irish Sea on NorbayRead More Read Less
"Gliding o're the Irish Sea"
The staff were very helpful starting with the Security men at the gate, through to boarding, room allocation, and dining on board. This was tasty and adequate with a good choice for the evening meal and breakfast.
'Jennifer' travelled Dublin Liverpool with P&O Irish Sea on NorbankRead More Read Less
The Irish city of Dublin is the capital of Ireland and lies in the province of Leinster on the east coast of Ireland, at the mouth of the River Liffey. Dating back to the Viking age, Dublin began to rapidly expand in the 17th century. Today, the city attracts millions of visitors every year to experience everything the city has to offer. One of Dublin's oldest monuments is the 13th century Dublin Castle which was founded after the Norman invasion. Trinity College, Dublin is also a popular visitor destination in order to see the Book of Kells which is an illustrated manuscript created by Irish monks in around 800 AD. One of the most photographed sights in Dublin is the Ha'penney Bridge which is an old iron footbridge that spans the River Liffey. This is considered to be one of Dublin's most iconic landmarks.
Dublin Port is the busiest passenger ferry port in Ireland, serving 1.5 million passengers per year to destinations in the UK and Europe. The port has three terminals and lies at the mouth of the River Liffey, which is under 3 km from the city centre.
The English city of Liverpool is located on the eastern side of the River Mersey estuary, in Merseyside in the north west of the country. The Liverpool Maritime Mercantile City been declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site and includes the Pier Head, Albert Dock and William Brown Street. The city is also home to two of the most famous Premier League football clubs in the country; Liverpool Football Club and Everton Football Club and matches between the two clubs are referred to as the Merseyside Derby. Also hosted by the city is the world famous Grand National which is held at the city's Aintree Racecourse. From Liverpool's industrial past, railways, transatlantic steamships, electric trains and public trams were all pioneered in the city as methods of mass transport. The world's first railway tunnels were constructed under Liverpool and 1829 and 1836 and the world's first scheduled passenger helicopter service, which operated between Liverpool and Cardiff, started in 1950.
The Port of Liverpool is one of the largest ports in the UK and is home to passenger ferry services that depart to Belfast, Dublin and to the Isle of Man.