There is currently just the 1 ferry route running between Ibiza and Mallorca operated by 2 ferry companies – Balearia & Trasmediterranea. The Ibiza to Palma ferry crossing operates weekly with a scheduled sailing duration from about 3 hours 30 minutes.
Whilst we’ve taken great care to ensure the information on this page is correct, as the frequency and duration of crossings on all routes can vary from time to time we’d advise that you get a live quote for current availability on this Ibiza Mallorca crossing between Ibiza and Palma.
Ibiza is the third largest Balearic Island in the Mediterranean Sea, approximately 150 kilometres east of Valencia, Spain.
There’s a lot more to Ibiza than just incredible clubs, bars and beachfront parties. This beautiful, pine-clad island offers something for families, couples and those who simply want to relax in one of Spain’s most picturesque destinations.
Ibiza Town and Sant Antoni are a haven for partygoers, which are home to world-beating clubs, whereas the 210-kilometre coastline is blessed with some idyllic coves, hilltop villas and superb restaurants. Water sports are readily available, too, and cycling along the beaches and coastal paths offers a more scenic way of exploring the island.
The island’s ferry terminal, which is called 'Estacion Maritima del Puerto', is in Ibiza Town on the southeast coast. There are multiple sailings every day to Mallorca and Formentera, and there are daily routes to a few cities on the Spanish mainland.
The heart and soul of the Balearics, Mallorca is the largest island of the archipelago, sitting just off the east coast of Spain.
As islands go, Mallorca is a Mediterranean maestro, offering all that makes this part of Europe so enticing: mouth-watering cuisine, photogenic beaches and one of the most pleasant climates on the continent.
Mallorca’s trump card, however, is the 550 kilometre coastline carving through the Balearic Sea, providing year-round fun for hikers, cyclists and tanning lovers alike. You’ll also find superb seafront restaurants around every corner and the capital, Palma, nestling in the namesake bay on the southwest coast. The relatively small city is known for its art galleries, lively bars and imposing Gothic cathedral, leading most to proclaim it as the most underrated city in Spain.
As one of the most visited regions in Europe, the Balearics boast an impressive connection of ferry routes. Reaching Mallorca is particularly easy, with multiple sailings everyday from both the mainland and neighbouring islands.