Reviewed 31 August 2014 by Gunilla
Surprisingly good. Nice atmosphere overall! If I should give any complaints; it was a bit annoying to shop wine in your bordershop and then on the ferry we found the same wine to a cheaper price.. Apart from that, clean and nice!
'Gunilla' travelled Sassnitz Trelleborg with Stena Line on Trelleborg
"Easy to book!"
Reviewed 26 August 2014 by Peter
Makes booking easy when already abroad by being in English. Hassle free booking for us! Thanks.
'Peter' travelled Sassnitz Trelleborg with Stena Line on Trelleborg
Reviewed 08 August 2014 by Anders Sjöholm
We used this ferry for our return trip to Sweden after our holiday in Denmark and Germany. We were happy with almost everything. A few notes: 1. No opening times for the shop were specified anywhere. 2. The food I purchased (schnitzel) was a bit tasteless and felt like a semi-finished product. Otherwise good!!
'Anders Sjöholm' travelled Sassnitz Trelleborg with Stena Line on Trelleborg
"A convenient route from Germany to Sweden"
Reviewed 29 July 2014 by Anonymous
We took the ferry (Sassnitz) from Sassnitz to Trelleborg recently and would certainly do the same again. Only next time we will bring our own food and beverages, as the quality of catering on board is horrid.
'Anonymous' travelled Sassnitz Trelleborg with Stena Line on Sassnitz
We get live Sassnitz to Trelleborg ferry prices directly from ferry company reservation systems and compare all options ensuring you find the best deal for your crossing. Getting a price and booking your ferry ticket to Sweden couldn’t be easier!Getting a quote or booking a ferry to Sweden couldn't be easier. All you need to do is select Sassnitz to Trelleborg 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 Sassnitz Trelleborg route is a car and 2 passengers.
|Rostock - Trelleborg with Stena Line - 3 Sailings Daily / 6 hour crossing|
|Rostock - Trelleborg with TT Line - 21 Sailings Weekly / 6 hour 15 minute crossing|
|Travemunde - Trelleborg with TT Line - 3 Sailings Daily / 8 hour 15 minute crossing|
|Travemunde - Malmo with Finnlines - 18 Sailings Weekly / 8 hour 45 minute crossing|
Located on the Jasmund Peninsular in Germany, the town of Sassnitz is a popular port town and coastal resort. It is also the gateway to the Jasmund National Park which is Germany's smallest national park by area. The park has unique chalk cliffs which inspired artists like Casper David Friedrich. The national park has had a national park centre at Konigsstuhl since 2004. There are two exhibitions which provide visitors with an insight into the natural world, the chalk, the Baltic Sea and the Beech forests of the park. Also of interest is the Fishing and Harbour Museum which catalogues the history of fishing on Rugen and the old Sassnitz harbour. In addition to excursion and fishing boats, in the harbour visitors can see the British submarine HMS Otus and the coastal sailing cargo boat, Annemarie, which was converted in 2007 into a passenger boat.
As a result of its good connections to the hinterland and its geographical proximity to Scandinavia, Russia and the Baltic States, the Port of Sassnitz is an important hub for international passenger and goods traffic.
Trelleborg is Sweden's southernmost town and can trace its history back to the 13th century when the town was presented as a wedding gift to the Swedish Prince Valdemar from the Danish Royal Family. The town was later reclaimed by the Danes who ruled it until 1658 when it passed back to Swedish rule. today, the town is often visited by people who are travelling between Sweden and Germany because of the ferries that depart from the town's port to Rostock, Sassnitz and Lubeck and Travemunde. These ferry routes began to operate in 1897 with the Sassnitz line and the route to Travemunde established in 1962 and the route to the former East German city of Rostock established after the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989. The ferries that operate on these routes can carry both foot passengers and cars along with heavy trucks that are usually en route through Europe. In 1917, Lenin arrived by ferry from Sassnitz to Trelleborg on his way from exile back to Russia to lead the Revolution.