View timetables and prices of all Split to Rijeka ferries ensuring you get the best price available for your ferry crossing. If there is an alternative route available that may enable you to save more then we’ll give you the price for that too.Simply select the country of departure and then Split Rijeka or another route if you prefer followed by number of passengers travelling on the ferry and hit search!
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Split Rijeka route is a car and 2 passengers.
The Croatian city of Split is Croatia's second largest city and is located in the Dalmatia region of the country. It lies on the eastern shore of the Adriatic Sea and is spread across a central peninsular. The city is an important transport hub, with many connections to the islands in the Adriatic Sea and to the Apennine Peninsular, and is also a popular tourist destination. The city can trace its history back to the 4th century BC, when it was a Greek colony of Aspalathos. Modern day Split is a lively city with many sights to keep tourists busy including the UNESCO World Heritage Site that is the Diocletian's Palace is one of the world's most impressive Roman monuments. Located within the city's old walls there are many bars, restaurants, cafes and shops that will cater for everything tourists would need. The mountains behind the city provide a lovely backdrop to Split and provide a stark contrast to the blue waters of the Adriatic.
Ferries operating from the city's port depart to Ancona, Pescara, Rijeka , Korcula, Dubrovnik and Mljet.
The Croatian city of Rijeka lies on the northern coast of the Gulf of Kvarner and is the country's largest port and the third largest city in Croatia, after Zagreb and Split. The city has a thriving cultural and artistic centre and has some of the best attractions in the country. Perhaps the most popular landmark in the city, which managed to survive an earthquake that occurred in the middle of the 18th century, is the Clock Tower (Gradski Toranj) and was built as an ornate gateway between the seafront and the city. Other popular landmarks in the city include St. Vitus Cathedral which was built in 1638 by Jesuits in honour of the city's patron saint, and is one of the city oldest landmarks and has giant marble pillars that support its central dome. Both the Governor's Palace (Guvernerova Palaca) and the Municipal Palace (Palaca Municipija) add a regal flavour to the city, while the ancient Town Wall and Old Gate offer an insight in to the former grandeur of the city's fortifications. There are other buildings that survive from the 18th century but a large part of the city was rebuilt and adopted a distinctive style from the Austrian Habsburg period.