The Nynashamn Gdansk ferry route connects Sweden with Poland. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Polferries. The crossing operates up to 3 times each week with sailing durations from around 19 hours.
Nynashamn Gdansk sailing durations and frequency may vary from season to season so we’d advise doing a live check to get the most up to date information.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Nynashamn Gdansk route is a car and 2 passengers.
The Swedish town and port of Nynashamn is located in Stockholm County and lies around 60 km to the south of Stockholm. The port is one of the main destinations on the Swedish mainland where ferries depart to the island of Gotland. The summer months sees many people visiting the town as it is popular with holidaying Swedes. During the summer the town hosts a harbour party where the harbour is full of boats of all sizes and many visitors. Along with local craft fairs, visitors will also find a steam train operating between the town and Stockholm. In the town visitors will find a number of restaurants and boutiques selling locally made goods. There is not a great deal to see in this modern town which is generally full of modern, uninteresting, buildings. There is a library and a one screen cinema which is centrally located as are a limited number of shops which cater to mainly local people. During the early 20th Century, Nynashamn also became well known as a spa town, though most facilities were closed down before the end of World War I.
From the port, ferries can be taken to Gotland and Gdansk in Poland.
Gdansk is the capital of Pomeranian Voivodship in Poland and lies on the Baltic Sea coast. It forms the Tricity conurbation along with the cities of Sopot and Gdynia and has a population of some 750,000 people, with Gdansk's population standing at around 455,000 people. Gdansk is a popular visitor destination who are drawn to the city to take in its 1,000 year history and grand architecture, with its Old Town attracting nearly as many tourists and Krakow and Warsaw.
The city has an interesting history and during its Golden Age it had a turnover bigger than that of London's East India Company although aspects of the city's more recent history is somewhat complicated and on occasions, dramatic. The Gdansk of today is Poland's maritime capital and an important hub for culture and education with its economy moving into new fields such as petrochemicals, electronic and telecommunications along with the more traditional industries of shipping.
Ferries operate between Gdansk and Nynashamn, just south of Stockholm, Sweden, with a crossing time of around 18 hours.