We get live Las Palmas to Cadiz ferry prices directly from ferry company reservation systems and compare all options ensuring you find the best deal for your crossing. Getting a price and booking your ferry ticket to Spain couldn’t be easier!It’s quick and easy to get a ferry price! Simply select your place of departure from the fare search, Las Palmas Cadiz 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 Las Palmas Cadiz route is a car and 1 passenger.
Las Palmas de Gran Canaria is a Spanish city in Gran Canaria in the Canary Islands (Spain). It is the capital of the island as well as the main port. Founded in 1478, Las Palmas de Gran Canaria boasts an important historical and cultural heritage, much of which can be found in the district of Vegueta, the oldest quarter of the town, which was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1990. Originating from a Castilian military encampment on the right hillside of the ravine Barranco de Guiniguada the first settlement, named Real de Las Palmas, expanded towards the banks of the ravine developing into the quarters of Vegueta and Triana on the right and left bank of the Barranco de Guiniguada. Today these two historic quarters are separated by Las Palmas’ major highway, Calle Juan de Quesada, which crosses the Barranco de Guiniguada and leads out of town to the centre of island.
Cadiz is a coastal city in southwestern Spain and part of the autonomous community of Andalusia. This legendary city was founded by the Phoenicians in 1100, although the oldest archaeological remains date back to around 800 B.C. Mythology links its foundation with Hercules and the legendary Tartessia. The Phoenicians called the city Gadir, meaning “closed area”. They built a commercial factory and a temple in honour of the god Melkart. With the discovery of America, Cadiz’s rise to greatness began, culminating in the 18th century. Its natural conditions meant that whenever it was impossible for ships to berth in Seville, they could do so in Cadiz. In 1717, Seville’s Contracting House was moved to Cadiz. The town centre was consolidated in the 18th and 19th centuries, when urban renovation was carried out and most of the monuments and buildings that we know today were built.