The Dunkirk Dover ferry route connects France with England. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, DFDS Seaways. The crossing operates up to 12 times each day with sailing durations from around 2 hours.
Dunkirk Dover 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 Dunkirk Dover route is a car and 2 passengers.
"Great facilities "
The crossing we took was August in perfect weather. We took a picnic on board and were delighted to find picnic benches on deck, personally think they're a great idea for good weather periods so everyone gets to enjoy some outdoor time after being in the car for a long period (12 hours in our case) only thing I would like to see are some comfortable chairs on deck and inside, it would make it easier to be able to put your head back and close your eyes for a while and fully relax before having to drive again. The shop and restaraut areas were good, drinks were expensive although the extremely strong coffee did manage to keep us awake for the rest of the journey up to Yorkshire!
'Frances' travelled Dunkirk Dover with DFDS Seaways on D ClassRead More Read Less
"Boat which floats on water"
No complaints, other than whoever decided to install the baby-changing table right next to the high-pressure hand dryers clearly has never had children.
'Anonymous' travelled Dunkirk Dover with DFDS Seaways on D ClassRead More Read Less
"Nice ride "
I has been crossing couple of time it with your ferry and I have had nice experience
'Gentjan' travelled Dunkirk Dover with DFDS Seaways on D ClassRead More Read Less
"A good trip"
Check in went smoothly. We were stopped and inspected by security on the way through, but so was everyone else. We were waved straight through onto the ferry before our booked crossing time, so happy with that. Duty free ain't what it used to be, our UK prices are cheap now. Smooth trip. All the staff were helpful.
'Ian' travelled Dunkirk Dover with DFDS Seaways on D ClassRead More Read Less
Located in the Nord department in northern France, the town and port of Dunkirk is around 10 km from the Belgian border. This industrial city depends heavily on its steel industry, on food processing, oil refining, ship building and its chemical industries. Dunkirk is France's third largest harbour after Le Havre and Marseille. Visitors to the town will find many things to do and see. The Musee Portuaire contains exhibits of images concerning the history of the port, the Musee des Beaux-Arts contains a large collection of Flemish, Italian and French paintings and sculptures, and the carnival of Dunkirk.
Unsurprisingly, seafood features heavily on the menus of this coastal town's restaurants. Located just a short distance from the Belgian border, moules and frites are popular as are oysters and many other Flemish dishes. If shopping is what you're after then head to the town centre where you will find a lovely mix of boutique shops around Place Jean Bart. Also pop into Centre Marine shopping mall to shop in French fashion stores. There are also a couple of hypermarkets a short distance from the town.
A single ferry route operates from the port of Dunkirk to the port of Dover in England with 11 sailings per day.
The town and port of Dover is located on the south east coast of England, in the county of Kent. The major ferry port lies on the English Channel coast, at its narrowest point between England and France. Dover is the world's busiest passenger port with roughly 16 million travellers, 2 million lorries, nearly 3 million cars and motorcycles and 86,000 coaches passing through it each year. Providing an iconic backdrop to the town are its white chalk cliffs and are an impressive sight when entering the port by ferry.
A popular tourist attraction in the town is the 12th century Dover Castle which stands guard over the town. The medieval castle has been described as the "Key to England" because of its defensive importance over the centuries, and is also England's largest castle. Today, the castle is a designated Scheduled Monument which means that it is a nationally important historic building and archaeological site that is protected against unauthorised change. It is also a Grade I listed building and an internationally recognised important structure. The castle, its secret tunnels and surrounding land are all now owned by English Heritage.