"Baggage hall @ Liverpool"
Reviewed 05 October 2014 by William Arthur
Return from Douglas getting baggage back needs a bigger space, otherwise every thing perfect.
'William Arthur' travelled Liverpool Douglas with Steam Packet on Manannan
"Our Ferry crossing too and from the Isle of Man"
Reviewed 02 October 2014 by Anonymous
Fast and comfortable crossing ,fully informed of progress, well directed getting the car on and off the ferry helpful staff.
'Anonymous' travelled Liverpool Douglas with Steam Packet on Manannan
"Journey from hell"
Reviewed 28 August 2014 by Anthony
Travelled by car to Liverpool for ferry crossing, to find ferry was delayed by 2 hours. All cars were moved constantly to help keep road clear. Eventually got on ferry by which time the sea had started to get rough. The journey was very rough, so rough my wife would not travel back on ferry and had to pay for flight home. Was not given a refund or a upgrade for the executive lounge. Oh we'll that's customer service for you!!
'Anthony' travelled Liverpool Douglas with Steam Packet on Ben My Chree
Reviewed 09 August 2014 by Tracy
Our trip went very smoothly, boat was a bit late but that wasn't a problem for us. Onboard facilities were good, we watched a movie, had to tell some other rude passengers to stop talking so we could hear the movie, but that was not the fault of Steampacket.
'Tracy' travelled Liverpool Douglas with Steam Packet on Manannan
We get live Liverpool to Douglas 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 Isle of Man couldn’t be easier!It’s quick and easy to get a ferry price! Simply select your place of departure from the fare search, Liverpool Douglas 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 Liverpool Douglas route is a car and 2 passengers.
Liverpool was a humble fishing village for half a millennium until the spilting-up of Chester and the booming slave trade prompted the building of the first dock in 1715. From then until the abolition of slavery in Britain in 1807, Liverpool was the apex of the slavery. After the abolition of the trade, the port continued to grow into a seven-mile chain of docks, not only for freight but also to cope with wholesale European emigration, which saw nine million people from half of Europe leave for the Americas and Australasia between 1830 and 1930. Some never made it further than Liverpool and contributed to a five-fold increase in population in fifty years. An even larger boost came with immigration from the Caribbean and China, and especially Ireland in the wake of the potato famine in 1845. There's been a renaissance of sorts since the 1990s as EU development funds and millennium money have kick-started various projects.
Douglas is the capital of the Isle of Man and its largest town. It is the Island's hub for shipping, transport, shopping and entertainment. It is the home of the island's government and its finance centre. Douglas is situated on a bay on the east coast of the island at the confluence of two rivers - the Dhoo and the Glass (from which it derives its name). A gently sloping valley runs inland. Hills are to the north-west and south-east. The town is surrounded by several other smaller towns and villages, most notably Onchan to the north (which forms a conurbation with Douglas) and Union Mills to the west.
Douglas has been capital of the Isle of Man since 1863, an honour previously held by Castletown, a smaller town in the south of the Island. Tynwald, the Manx Parliament, meets in Douglas (except on Tynwald Day, when it instead meets on Tynwald Hill in St John's - a small village near the west coast of the island).