Reviewed 30 June 2014 by Antony
We prebooked on the internet and it was very successful. Easy to find car park, little delay in loading and unloading. Good facilities on board. It was a smooth journey both ways. Highly recommend.
'Antony' travelled Pembroke Rosslare with Irish Ferries on Isle of Inishmore
"fishing in Ireland….it's bliss"
Reviewed 09 May 2014 by Pascal
I've been travelling with directferries for years without any incident. One comment though regarding night crossings between pembroke and rosslare in the room where the bar is!!! The TV is on all the time and the loud volume prevent a lot of passenger to sleep.
'Pascal' travelled Pembroke Rosslare with Irish Ferries on Isle of Inishmore
"A ferry crossing "
Reviewed 03 May 2014 by Anonymous
It's punctual, there is barely any control before boarding (no ID control)
'Anonymous' travelled Pembroke Rosslare with Irish Ferries on Isle of Inishmore
"Pembroke/Rosslare and back again"
Reviewed 17 January 2014 by Anonymous
We travelled just after the bad weather at Christmas, we found it a little difficult to get the information regarding sailing on the website but did find the staff once we telephoned to be very helpful and gave us the news that the sailing had been cleared to go so we could plan our 6hr car journey to the ferry port. The sailing was far better than we expected!! The staff were very efficient, clean ship, great facilities, lots of families travelling as Christmas time. Our return we booked a cabin and found that very comfortable and would strongly recommend for those who prefer to lie down and added comfort of own bathroom/toilet. The staff on both crossings were professional and I am sure could deal with any type of query/situation they gave off a air of confidence. We will definitely use Irish Ferries again. The outbound sailing was delayed because of the previous extreme weather which Irish Ferries did explain and to be honest I felt it far better that they had cancelled earlier sailings because of the weather and safety and were doing their utmost to "catch up".
'Anonymous' travelled Pembroke Rosslare with Irish Ferries on Oscar Wilde
Using our fare search you can check real time prices, availability and book ferries from Pembroke to Rosslare or alternatively compare this route or the ports with other options.Getting a quote or booking a ferry to Ireland couldn't be easier. All you need to do is select Pembroke to Rosslare from the menus to the left, select the number of passengers and hit search!
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Pembroke Rosslare route is a car and 2 passengers.
This charming walled town dates back over 900 years and is famous for its Norman Castle, one of Britain's finest and one of the best known in Wales. It was the birthplace of Henry VII, founder of the Tudor dynasty.
Along the main street with its predominance of Georgian buildings you'll find a variety of shops, banks and restaurants. The mill pond runs parallel to the main street and is a peaceful spot to watch the swans, herons, ducks and other water birds. You may even be lucky enough to spot an otter.
Every year the medieval 'walled town' of Pembroke and its Castle are the venue for many important events several of which are rooted in the town's historic past such as Shakespearean productions, medieval banquets, military tattoos and displays by the Sealed Knot Society.
Rosslare (Ros Láir in Irish, meaning "the middle peninsula"), is a village in County Wexford. Rosslare has been a tourist resort for at least 100 years. It prides itself on being the sunniest spot in Ireland, and records bear this out: Rosslare receives 300 hours more sunshine each year than the average place in Ireland. The long sandy strand is a Blue Flag Beach so it attracts swimmers and families, while there are a number of good golf courses in the vicinity. A long sandspit stretching north from Rosslare separates Wexford Harbour from the Irish Sea. Until the early 1920s, this spit stretched for many miles north, almost touching the Raven Point and giving a very narrow mouth to Wexford Harbour. At the end of the spit was a small fort called Rosslare Fort. In the winter of 1924-25 a storm breached the spit and it was gradually washed away. The fort was abandoned and now all that is left is an island at low tide.