|Karlskrona - Gdynia with Stena Line - 15 Sailings Weekly / 10 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Malmo - Travemunde with Finnlines - 19 Sailings Weekly / 9 hour crossing|
|Trelleborg - Rostock with Stena Line - 3 Sailings Daily / 6 hour crossing|
|Trelleborg - Sassnitz with Stena Line - 3 Sailings Daily / 4 hour 15 minute crossing|
|Trelleborg - Rostock with TT Line - 20 Sailings Weekly / 6 hour crossing|
|Trelleborg - Travemunde with TT Line - 16 Sailings Weekly / 7 hour 45 minute crossing|
|Ystad - Swinoujscie with Polferries - 13 Sailings Weekly / 6 hour crossing|
|Ystad - Swinoujscie with Unity Line - 14 Sailings Weekly / 6 hour 30 minute crossing|
Nynäshamn is a Municipality in eastern Sweden just south of Stockholm. There are over 1,000 islands and islets in the municipality. The sea dominates Nynäshamn - in summer the harbour is positively alive with activity. Its perfect location for a harbour was just one of the reasons Nynäshamn flourished. At the turn of the century, the little fishing village grew into a centre for ferry traffic to Gotland and Russia, and it also became known internationally as a spa resort. During the 1912 Olympic Games, Nynäshamn hosted the Olympic sailing events.
Nowadays a large number of annual races for sailing and motor-boats can be watched from the beautiful vantage point of Strandvägen in the south of the town. Nynäshamn today is an attractive small town with a wide variety of shops and restaurants. The town centre is within easy walking distance from both harbour and station..
Gdansk is the sixth-largest city in Poland, its principal seaport, and the capital of the Pomeranian Voivodship. The name is thought to mean town located on Gdania river, the original name of the Motlawa branch the city is situated on. Like many other European cities, Gdansk has had many different names throughout its history. On 1st September 1939 the armoured ship, Schlezwig-Holstein, began shelling the Polish military post on Westerplatte. This was the breakout of the Second World War. Recaptured by the troops of the II Belarus Front in March 1945, Gdansk was soon reduced to a sea of ruins. Fortunately, the destroyers left the scene replaced by builders, conservators, and artists who spent another fifty odd years bringing the city back to its previous glamour. Gdansk Shipyard was the birthplace of the Solidarity trade union movement, whose opposition to the government led to the end of communist party rule in 1989.