Reviewed 24 November 2014 by Briege
Great trip - we arrived at port early and were able to board and get settled in our cabins. Food on board was great - we had dinner and back in cabins to settle for the night all by the time the ferry was pulling out of the port. Would def recommend to others.
'Briege' travelled Liverpool Birkenhead Belfast with Stena Line on Stena Lagan
"Very helpful staff"
Reviewed 23 November 2014 by Anonymous
Due to the vagaries of the M62, we were late getting to check-in. We were getting very stressed and I would like to especially thank Sam who rang to find out where we were and then talked us calmly through the route to the ferry. It was entirely due to him that we made our crossing.
'Anonymous' travelled Liverpool Birkenhead Belfast with Stena Line on Stena Mersey
"Ferry to Belfast "
Reviewed 10 November 2014 by Geoff
I would like to thank Stena Line for there first class service that I recived on my recent trip to Belfast, the staff were all exstreamley helpfull and the cabin was very clean and suitable. Will defnatley travel again with Stena
'Geoff' travelled Liverpool Birkenhead Belfast with Stena Line on Stena Lagan
"Nice way to get to belfast!"
Reviewed 06 November 2014 by James
This is a nice and easy way to get to Belfast while you sleep! The sea was a little rough but the cabin was clean and the beds were comfy. The staff was excellent, the food was very tasty and reasonably priced. I will definitely set sail with Stena again!
'James' travelled Liverpool Birkenhead Belfast with Stena Line on Stena Lagan
Use our Liverpool Birkenhead Belfast ferry guide to find out all you need to know in order to book your ferry trip to Northern Ireland including who sails on the Liverpool Birkenhead Belfast route and if there are any other crossings on offer.Compare numerous crossings and sailing schedules for Liverpool Birkenhead Belfast ferries online now by selecting the place of departure from the Liverpool Birkenhead Belfast fare search and hit the search button.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Liverpool Birkenhead Belfast route is a car and 2 passengers.
The town of Birkenhead is located on the Wirral Peninsular, in the Metropolitan Borough of Wirral in Merseyside, in the north west of England. The town lies on the western shores of the River Mersey, opposite the city of Liverpool. The town's history has strong links with shipbuilding and as being a major sea port. In the city visitors will find one of the first, if not the first, publicly funded parks in Britain which was designed in 1843 by Sir Joseph Paxton. Interesting landmarks in the town include Bidston Windmill which is located on a ridge behind the town, Flaybrick Watertower, Flaybrick Memorial Gardens and Birkenhead Priory & St. Mary's Tower, St. James' Church and St. Werburgh's Roman Catholic Church.
Birkenhead's network of docks is actually part of the Port of Liverpool and are operated by the Mersey Docks and Harbour Company. The Twelve Quays Ferry Terminal is where passenger and freight services to Dublin in Ireland, and Belfast in Northern Ireland dock. The Mersey Ferry at Woodside runs a passenger service across the River Mersey to Liverpool. During winter months, the Isle of Man Steam Packet Company operates a service from Birkenhead to Douglas, the Isle of Man.
The city of Belfast lies at the mouth of the River Lagan where it becomes a deep and sheltered logh and is located in County Antrim, although parts of East and South Belfast are actually located in County Down. Belfast is Northern Ireland's capital city and is surrounded by mountains that combine to create a specific climate which is beneficial to horticulture.
Belfast is quite a green city and offers visitors plenty of parkland and forest parks to explore from Cave Hill Country Park and Lagan Valley Regional Park to the Victorian Botanic Gardens in the heart of the city. From an architectural perspective Belfast has some fine buildings including the Edwardian City Hall and the modern Waterfront Hall. Many of the city's Victorian landmarks, including the main Lanyon Building at Queen's University Belfast and the Linenhall Library, were designed by Sir Charles Lanyon. In response to increases in the number of visitors to the city, Belfast's city council created a number of cultural quarters. The Cathedral Quarter, taken from St Anne's Cathedral, has taken on the responsibility of being the city's main cultural area and hosts an annual visual and performing arts festival.
From the city's port, ferry services depart to Cairnryan in Scotland, Liverpool in England and to Douglas on the Isle of Man.