Reviewed 28 December 2013 by Simon
Easy booking over the website. Easy crossing. Fortunately the weather was good too. No complaints!
'Simon' travelled Malaga Melilla with Trasmediterranea on Juan J Sister
"Agp-min-agp journey "
Reviewed 07 November 2013 by Anonymous
The journey to Melilla was very good. There were no big waves so the ship didn't move that much. It arrived on time to Melilla. The return was as good but during the night. The arrival in Malaga was also punctual.
'Anonymous' travelled Malaga Melilla with Trasmediterranea on Juan J Sister
"A cabin or nothing"
Reviewed 16 September 2013 by Bourzigui
After a 12 hours drive under a scorching heay, you are tired, hungry and in need of washing. When you board the ferry, you think that you will be able to eat something, get some fresh air on the deck. However, it didn't happen this way. In spite our booking seats, two people in our group had nowhere to seat (except on the floor). Those who could get a seat weren't able to nap with the bright light and the sound of the TV in Spanish. We thought that we would eat at least. However, there were only pork based sandwiches. We thought that a ferry going to a muslim country would have something else. PS: The 3 hours crossing was quick, but you need a good stomach
'Bourzigui' travelled Malaga Melilla with Trasmediterranea on Murillo
"A crush for the boarding passes"
Reviewed 07 September 2013 by Abdelhafid
The boat is clean and well laid out. The problem is with boarding. The queue are poorly organised. It takes at least 1h30 to get the boarding card despite of the self service machines - which are not always working…
'Abdelhafid' travelled Malaga Melilla with Trasmediterranea on Murillo
View timetables and prices of all Malaga to Melilla 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 Malaga Melilla 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 Malaga Melilla route is a car and 2 passengers.
|Almeria - Nador with Trasmediterranea - 15 Sailings Weekly / 5 hour 59 minute crossing|
|Almeria - Ghazaouet with Trasmediterranea - 2 Sailings Weekly / 9 hour 1 minute crossing|
|Almeria - Melilla with Trasmediterranea - 6 Sailings Weekly / 8 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Almeria - Oran with Trasmediterranea - 2 Sailings Weekly / 9 hour 1 minute crossing|
|Melilla - Almeria with Trasmediterranea - 6 Sailings Weekly / 6 hour crossing|
|Melilla - Malaga with Trasmediterranea - 5 Sailings Weekly / 8 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Melilla - Motril with Naviera Armas - 16 Sailings Weekly / 3 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Motril - Melilla with Naviera Armas - 10 Sailings Weekly / 4 hour crossing|
|Motril - Al Hoceima with Naviera Armas - 3 Sailings Weekly / 4 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Motril - Nador with Naviera Armas - 6 Sailings Weekly / 3 hour 30 minute crossing|
The Spanish city of Malaga is located in the Andalusia region of southern Spain, and is on the Costa del Sol (the Coast of the Sun). The city lies on the Mediterranean Sea coast and is around 100 km to the east of the Strait of Gibralta and around 130 km from the coast of north Africa Many tourists are drawn to the city, and its surrounding area, because of its subtropical climate which is characterised by hot and sunny summers and mild winters. The famous Spanish artist Pablo Picasso was born in Malaga, and so was the Hebrew poet and Jewish philosopher Solomon Ibn Gabriol and actor Antonio Banderas. The city is home to a number of monuments including the Alcazeba Arab citadel and is also home to the religious processions which form part of Malaga's Easter Week of celebrations, which have been declared a Festival of Tourist Interest.
Other historic monuments in the city include the Baroque Cathedral which is commonly known as La Manquita (One Armed Woman) and the recently restored Roman Theatre. Located high on a hill above the city is the parador which is located in the Gibralfaro Castle. It is a great place to stay or simply to have a leisurely lunch, with its fantastic views over Malaga and out across the port to see.
Malaga Ferry Port is situated adjacent to the old city of Malaga. Ferry services from the port operate to Melilla.
The Spanish administered city of Melilla is located on the north west coast of Africa, and shares a border with Morocco and is separated from the Spanish province of Grenada and Almeria by the Alboran Sea. Also located close to the city is the Moroccan settlement of Beni Ansar, which is to the south, and is the nearest Moroccan city is Nador. Like the city of Ceuta, Melilla used to be a free port before Spain joined the European Union and in 2011 the population stood at just under 80,000 which is made up of Spaniards, ethnic Riffian Berbers and a small number of ethnic Spanish Jews. The two most spoken languages in the city are Spanish and Riffian-Berber although the only official language is Spanish.
From Melilla's port there are several daily connections to Almeria and Malaga in Spain. Many people travelling between Europe and Morocco use the ferry links to Melilla, both for passengers and for freight.