Reviewed 28 June 2014 by Michel
The journey was pleasant, the service on board was good, it was on time. The cabin could be better maintained, it wouldn't need much: a plug in working order, some properly fixed towel handle, etc.
'Michel' travelled Genoa Tunis with Grandi Navi Veloci on La Superba
Reviewed 22 June 2014 by Bernard
The catering was deficient, the choice was poor and the quantities were small. The prices are high in comparison to what's on offer (both in the self restaurant and in the restaurant). Moreover, you should adapt the opening times of the restaurant according to the time of boarding.
'Bernard' travelled Genoa Tunis with Grandi Navi Veloci on Splendid
"Genoa Tunis crossing"
Reviewed 20 May 2014 by Lotfi
Everything went well in general. The staff was nice and polite. The room was clean and spacious.
'Lotfi' travelled Genoa Tunis with Grandi Navi Veloci on La Suprema
Reviewed 27 April 2014 by Sami
it was good at all levels
'Sami' travelled Genoa Tunis with Grandi Navi Veloci on La Suprema
Using our fare search you can check real time prices, availability and book ferries from Genoa to Tunis or alternatively compare this route or the ports with other options.It’s quick and easy to get a ferry price! Simply select your place of departure from the fare search, Genoa Tunis from the route menu, number of people travelling and then just hit search.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Genoa Tunis route is a car and 1 passenger.
The Italian city of Genoa lies on the Mediterranean Sea coast and is located in the Liguria region of Italy. The city's old town, which has a long and rich history in art, music, architecture and gastronomy was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2006. Additionally the city was declared the European Capital of Culture in 2004 and is also the birthplace of Niccolo Paganini and Christopher Columbus.
The maze of squares and narrow streets make up Genoa's historic centre. The city has influences of the medieval about it, along with 16th century and Baroque influences (San Matteo square and the ancient via Aurea, now via Garibaldi). Visitors can still see remains of the 17th century walls near to San Lorenzo Cathedral, which happens to be the most attended place of worship in Genoa.
Genoa's port is Italy's largest commercial and industrial port, and one of Europe's busiest ports in the Mediterranean Sea. The ferry terminal, located in the Calata Chiappella, between Ponte Asserto and Ponte Colombo, is on many levels and is accessible by passengers in wheelchairs. On the terminal's top level visitors will find waiting rooms and a shopping centre. Ferries operating from the port generally depart towards Sardinia, Sicily, Corsica, Spain, Tunisia and Morocco.
Tunis, the capital city of Tunisia, is located on the northern side of the country, close to Carthage and Sidi Bou Said. With its glorious mix of architectural styles, broad boulevards and narrow alleyways criss-crossed, in part, by tramways Tunis embodies the spirit and heritage of the southern and northern Mediterranean. The city's 9th century Medina no longer has its old, stone walls but the tapered streets, souks, mosques, and historic structures remain as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. In sharp contrast to the ancient quarter's disorientating twist of thin passageways, the Ville Nouvelle (New Town) of Tunis boasts a neat, orderly grid-style layout and colonial elegance built by the French. In the centre of the capital, more-recent revitalisation has brought fresh glamour and renovation to its fine art nouveau theatres, Franco-Arabic market buildings and Colonial cathedrals built in Roman Byzantine style. To escape the afternoon heat of the city, visitors should grab a seat on the shady terrace of the Belvedere Park café terrace or seek out one of Tunis' well maintained museums such as the Dar Ben Abdallah, the Musée National du Bardo.