Palma to Valencia Ferry

The Palma Valencia ferry route connects Mallorca with Spain and is currently operated by 2 ferry companies. The Balearia service runs up to 13 times per week with a sailing duration of around 7 hours 30 minutes while the Trasmediterranea service runs up to 6 times per week with a duration from 8 hr.

So that’s a combined 19 sailings on offer per week on the Palma Valencia route between Mallorca and Spain. Compare now and get the best fare at the time that you want to travel.

Route and port details

Palma to Valencia Ferry Alternatives

For more information, please visit our Ferries from Mallorca to Spain page.

Palma - Valencia Ferry Operators

  • Balearia
    • 13 Sailings Weekly 7 hr 30 min
    • Get price
  • Trasmediterranea
    • 6 Sailings Weekly 8 hr
    • Get price

Average Palma Valencia Prices

Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Palma Valencia route is a car and 2 passengers.

Palma Valencia Ferry reviews

  • "Meditteranean crossing by ferry"

    It was an absolutely glorious day! I lounge about sunbathing and watching the glittering peaks of the waves. Refreshments were a bit expensive but the sea! I would never have know how calm it was out there if I had not seen it. Wonderful. Would recommend it strongly as a relaxing day and way of travelling.

    'Sheila' travelled Palma Valencia with Balearia on Visemar One

    Read More Read Less
  • "Very Good!"

    I have nothing to complain.

    'Christopher' travelled Palma Valencia with Balearia on Visemar One

    Read More Read Less
  • "Good travel experience"

    Overall it was a good experience...I and my wife both enjoyed the travel by ship. Cleanliness needs to be improved on ships.

    'Santosh Dagadu' travelled Palma Valencia with Balearia on Visemar One

    Read More Read Less
  • "Terrible return journey"

    The outbound to Valencia was normal. But, the return trip a complete disaster, people sleeping on the halls, is seats, doing their own "camping areas", children lying on the floors… the public area of cafeteria totally crowded, people sleeping even on the floor. I don't know if it is due to take advantage and sell more tickets over the capacity, but honestly If I can I'll avoid to come back.

    'Jose Eduardo' travelled Palma Valencia with Balearia on Visemar One

    Read More Read Less

Palma Guide

The city of Palma is located on the south coast of the Spanish island of Majorca and is the capital city of the Balearic Islands. The city lies on the Bay of Palma and is surrounded to the north and west by a mountain range, which has been declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site, called the Serra de Tramuntana. The city's history dates back to Roman times when the site of the present day city was an established Roman camp. Over the course of its history, the city has also come under the rule of the Byzantine Empire, the Moors and James I of Aragon.

The city is now very popular with tourists with attractions like La Seu, the city's cathedral. Built on the site of an earlier mosque, construction on the cathedral began in 1229 and was finally completed in 1601. Also in the city is the Parc de la Mer (the Park of the Sea) which is overlooked by the cathedral and is where visitors can relax under a large yellow and blue canopy which provides shade to a row of wooden benches.

Palma Ferry Port is located on the south western side of the city and provides excellent views of the cathedral as ferries depart. The busy port has good connections to major roads leading out of the city. Destinations available from the port include Ibiza, Mahon, Barcelona, Valencia and Denia.

Valencia Guide

The Spanish city of Valencia is the third largest city in Spain and is characterised by its lovely architecture, both old and new. The city is known for its excellent Mediterranean climate while the region as a whole has many fine beaches and more than 500 km of coastline. The city is famous in the gastronomic world as being the home of paella and has many fine restaurants which includes a large selection of Tapas bars in the Old Quarter, around the Plaza de la Reina. Popular with visitors is the Valencia City of Arts and Science which contains four main attractions: L'Hemisferic Planetarium which as the name suggests is a planetarium but also a cinema; the Palacio de las Artes Reina Sofia which promotes the city's arts scene; the Parque Oceanografico which includes Beluga Whales, Dolphins, Penguins and a range of tropical fish; and the Museo de las Ciencias Principe Felipe which is a museum that focuses on science and interactive technology.

The Port of Valencia has regular passenger services to and from the Balearic Islands and Italy, along with a growing number of visiting cruise ships.