The Gdansk Nynashamn ferry route connects Poland with Sweden. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Polferries. The crossing operates up to 3 times each week with sailing durations from around 18 hours.
Gdansk Nynashamn 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 Gdansk Nynashamn route is a car and 2 passengers.
"Good travel route"
When you don't want to drive through all of Sweden to reach the continent. Clean and neat outside cabin, seemed newly renovated. A small tax free shop but pretty good selection. The a la carte restaurant was very good. Friendly and helpful staff. There was no WiFi on the boat, a shame but nice in a way. The journey started with som hassle in Gdansk, due to road works and divertions of traffic, so it wasn't easy to find your way to the port. The crossing was calm at the start but around 2 am it was very rocky. I'm wondering it a bigger ferry is neccessary on this route? When we passed Gotland it had calmed down again and the last bit was not windy. Nice to have been able to rest instead of driving and now we only have a few miles left before we are home again.
'Pär' travelled Gdansk Nynashamn with Polferries on ScandinaviaRead More Read Less
"Nice trip although we panicked a little bit"
The trip was nice and pleasant. The problem for us was that we put the address in the GPS and we ended up in what we think was the old port. Luckily there was a person who called himself a guide who sent us to the correct address after we paid him. It felt very unsecure though. You need to change information so customer gets the correct address.
'Stefan' travelled Gdansk Nynashamn with Polferries on ScandinaviaRead More Read Less
"Nice ferry, good food, good service!"
Positive experience travelling with this ferry
'Jon' travelled Gdansk Nynashamn with Polferries on ScandinaviaRead More Read Less
The Polish city of Gdansk lies on the Baltic Sea coast and is the capital of the Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland's main sea port. Located on the southern edge of Gdansk Bay, at the mouth of the River Motlawa, it is an important industrial centre along with the nearby port of Gdynia. The port's history has strong ties with shipbuilding and was a member of the Hanseatic League and is famously the home of the Solidarity Movement which under the leadership of Lech Walesa played an important role in bringing an end to Communism across Central Europe.
There are many things to see and do in the city but most tourist attractions in the city are located near Ulica Dluga (Long Street) and Dlugi Targ (Long Market), a pedestrian thoroughfare surrounded by buildings reconstructed in historical (primarily during the 17th century) style and flanked at both ends by elaborate city gates. This part of the city is sometimes referred to as the Royal Road, since it was once the former path of processions for visiting kings.
Polferries operates the ferry service between Gdansk and Nynäshamn, just south of Stockholm, Sweden, with a journey time of around 18 hours.
Nynashamn is a Swedish town and port located in Stockholm County and is around 60 km to the south of Stockholm, Sweden's capital city. The early part of the 20th century saw Nynashamn become a popular spa town but unfortunately many of the facilities were closed before the end of World War I. The city then developed when main industries arrived through Telegrafverkets verkstäder (the factories of the Government owned telephone company ) in 1916 and an then an oil refinery was built in 1928-29 by Axel Axson Johnson & Co.
Popular events in the town include the harbour party that is hosted each summer and some local craft fairs. When these events are held there is often a steam train that operates between the town and Stockholm and the town's harbour is usually brimming with boats of all sizes and buzzing with many visitors mingling with the town's residents. The town is mainly modern without much to see but there are a number of restaurants and cafes where you can sample some locally made produce.
From the port, ferries can be taken to Gotland and Gdansk in Poland.