"DOG FACILITIES "
Reviewed 02 December 2014 by Mary CASSIDY
COMPLETED A FORM FOR A METHOD OF PROVISION FOR DOGS NOT TO BE PUT ON TOP OF UPPER DECK ON WARM DAYS,ON NON COVERED AREA WHERE SUN BEATS DOWN ON THEM. MAINLY FOR 1.PM FERRY
'Mary CASSIDY' travelled Larne Cairnryan with P&O Irish Sea on European Causeway
"A pleasant trip."
Reviewed 25 November 2014 by John
My trip from France to Cork, Ireland passed very pleasantly.
'John ' travelled Larne Cairnryan with P&O Irish Sea on European Causeway
"Return trip Larne Cairnryan"
Reviewed 25 November 2014 by Eugene
- Personal professional and couteous - Efficient and comfortable service - Prices for onboard refreshment somewhat excessive
'Eugene' travelled Larne Cairnryan with P&O Irish Sea on European Highlander
"Larne to Cairnryan"
Reviewed 04 November 2014 by Anonymous
Just fine, thank you.
'Anonymous' travelled Larne Cairnryan with P&O Irish Sea on European Causeway
View timetables and prices of all Larne to Cairnryan ferries ensuring you get the best price available for your ferry crossing. If there is an alternative route available that may enable you to save more then we’ll give you the price for that too.Simply select the country of departure and then Larne Cairnryan or another route if you prefer followed by number of passengers travelling on the ferry and hit search!
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Larne Cairnryan route is a car and 2 passengers.
|Belfast - Liverpool Birkenhead with Stena Line - 13 Sailings Weekly / 8 hour crossing|
|Belfast - Cairnryan with Stena Line - 5 Sailings Daily / 2 hour 22 minute crossing|
|Larne - Troon with P&O Irish Sea - 14 Sailings Weekly / 2 hour 15 minute crossing|
The town and port of Larne is located on the east coast of County Antrim in Northern Ireland. The town's maritime history dates back over 1,000 years and is now a major cargo and passenger port. The town is only around 25 miles from the Scottish mainland and lies on the western side of a narrow inlet that links it to the sea. The eastern side of the inlet is the Island Magee Peninsular and to the west is the ancient volcanic formation of Antrim Plateau. Due to the town's proximity to Scotland, there are magnificent views to be had towards the Mull of Kintyre, Rhins of Galloway, Islay and Paps of Jura.
Larne is Northern Ireland's busiest ferry port and handles around 1 million passengers and 200, 000 cars every year. Passenger facilities at the port are excellent with lounge areas, a restaurant, cash machines, shops, tourist information and a rail and bus station. The two main ferry services operating out of the port to mainland Britain are to Cairnryan, with a crossing time of around 1 hour and 45 minutes. There is also a service to Troon with a crossing time of around 2 hours. There is also a ferry that operates between Larne and Fleetwood in the north west of England.
Cairnryan is a small Scottish village that lies on the eastern shore of Loch Ryan in Dumfries and Galloway. The village can trace its origins back to 1701 when it was established to house the workers on the Lochryan Estate, which has a deer park and bowling green. The village has a long and important seafaring history and today is home to a ferry service that connects Scotland to Northern Ireland. There isn't a great deal of things to do and see in the village and its facilities include a hotel, some bed and breakfast guest houses, a caravan site which has been built on the site of an old war camp sire, a village shop and the Merchant's House Restaurant.
The village's harbour has two ferry terminals which provide ferry services to Larne and Belfast. The Larne terminal was opened in 1973 and is now operated by P&O Ferries and the second, for services to Belfast, is operated by Stena Line.