There is currently just the 1 ferry route running between Isle of Tiree and Island of Coll operated by 1 ferry company – Caledonian MacBrayne. The Tiree to Coll ferry crossing operates weekly with a scheduled sailing duration from about 55 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 Isle of Tiree Island of Coll crossing between Tiree and Coll.
Tiree is the westernmost island of the Inner Hebrides in Scotland, known for its uniquely mild climate.
As one of the sunniest places in Britain, a trip to Tiree makes a great summer holiday, with its white sandy beaches and excellent windsurfing conditions, earning it the nickname ‘Hawaii of the north’. If you would rather a more relaxed activity, the fertile grassland provides the perfect surroundings for long, scenic walks.
The island is also known for its prehistoric sites, particularly the 1st Century AD broch and the large ‘Ringing Stone’ that emits a metallic ring when struck, so there’s plenty on offer on this beautiful Scottish island.
Tiree’s main ferry terminal is in Scarinish on the east coast, providing easy access to the neighbouring Isle of Coll to the northeast and slightly longer crossings to Oban on the Scottish mainland.
The Island of Coll is part of the Inner Hebrides in Scotland, stretching thirteen miles long and just four miles wide.
Fringed by sandy beaches and filled with flower-covered machairs, Coll’s scenery is one of the most delightful in the Scottish Isles. On the other hand, surfers, windsurfers and sailors frequent this small island’s shores for the immense breaks and classically British, windy weather.
Arinagour is the main settlement, home to around half the population, found to the west of loch Eathearrna. As the first point of call for passengers disembarking the ferry, Arinagour is well connected with the island’s top attraction, Breacachadh Castle and offers immediate sights of the wonderful Hebridean wildlife which includes puffins, the Lochoir Highland Pony, basking sharks and minke whales.
The port city of Oban is one of the mainland’s gateways to the Inner Hebrides, so there are regular crossings to the Isle of Coll from there. On top of that, the neighbouring Isle of Tiree to the southwest offers daily routes, usually lasting under an hour.