The Holyhead Dublin ferry route connects Wales with Ireland and is currently operated by 2 ferry companies. The Irish Ferries service runs up to 4 times per day with a sailing duration of around 1 hour 49 minutes while the Stena Line service runs up to 4 times per day with a duration from 3 hr 15 min.
So that’s a combined 56 sailings on offer per week on the Holyhead Dublin route between Wales and Ireland. Compare now and get the best fare at the time that you want to travel.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Holyhead Dublin route is a car and 2 passengers.
With the upgrading of the ferries and the mass growth of no frills airlines, a trip to Ireland by ferry is so much more civilised and enjoyable. We travelled Stena Holyhead to Dublin and returned Belfast to Liverpool ten days later. We paid a little extra on both crossings for extra comfort and were surprised that entitled us to the premium queue for boarding at Holyhead which was useful to cut down that long wait in the car park and to be one of the first off when docking. For some reason this privilege does not apply on the Belfast/Liverpool crossing. WHY NOT STENA? Both crossings were excellent. On time, very clean shops, plenty of room to sit, good quality meals and snacks, helpful on board staff. Excellent.
'David' travelled Holyhead Dublin with Stena Line on Stena AdventurerRead More Read Less
"Single older traveller on Ulysses"
Having booked online I turned up at Holyhead for my first trip to be greeted by a sign saying the ferry was on time. Whilst waiting you have access to the facilities used by foot passengers which was appreciated after my 4 hour plus drive. The customer service was great. Access to the ferry was quick and easy. Both ferries was clean and staff were helpful. My return journey was even better as members of staff were so helpful, I think they appreciated that I was travelling alone.
'Susan' travelled Holyhead Dublin with Irish Ferries on UlyssesRead More Read Less
I was very impressed with a Lithuanian stewardess who took us as handicapped people to a reserved table. I believe her name of Tatiania. She was very helpful.
'Ron' travelled Holyhead Dublin with Irish Ferries on Dublin SwiftRead More Read Less
"Ferry Crossing Very Good"
Very Happy, would travel again
'Paul' travelled Holyhead Dublin with Irish Ferries on Dublin SwiftRead More Read Less
Located on Holy Island, which at one point was connected to Anglesey via the Four Mile Bridge, the town of Holyhead is the largest town, and port, in Anglesey, Wales. A local philanthropist in the mid 19th century, however, funded the building of a causeway, "The Cobb", which to this day carries the main road and railway to and from Holyhead. There are many places in the town centre to eat with all the usual shops and facilities you would expect to find in a town of its size. There is also a cinema and theatre. Holyhead is often used as an overnight stop to, or from, the port and as a result there are many different places to stay that will suit all budgets. Around Holyhead there is excellent fishing, golfing and sailing facilities. Couple this with the wonderful scenery, walks and beaches and you can easily lose yourself and relax for a few days.
The Port of Holyhead is a bustling ferry port which operates services to Dublin and Dun Laoghaire in Ireland. The port is also the main gateway for land transport from northern and central England and Wales to Ireland.
Dublin is the capital if Ireland and is located in the province of Leinster on the north east coast, at the mouth of the River Liffey. As Ireland's capital city it is a major tourist destination and attracts millions of visitors each year. Popular attractions in the city, whose history dates back to Viking times, is Dublin Castle which was founded in 1204, just after the Norman invasion. Other popular attractions includes the Mansion House, the Anna Livia Monument, the Molly Malone statue. Christ Church Cathedral, St Patrick's Cathedral, The Custom House and Saint Francis Xavier Church on Upper Gardiner Street.
Dublin's port is located on both banks of the River Liffey. On the north bank, the main port lies at the end of East Wall and North Wall, from Alexander Quay. The element of the port on the south side of the river is much smaller and lies at the beginning of the Pigeon House peninsula. Ferry services from the port depart to Holyhead in Wales, Liverpool; in England and Douglas on the Isle of Man.