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.
Split in Croatia is the second largest city in the Dalmatia region of the country, and is located on the eastern shore of the Adriatic Sea. The city is spread over a central peninsular the city is a popular tourist destination and an important transport hub providing links to many islands in the Adriatic Sea and the Apennine Peninsular. Although the origins of the city are traditionally associated with the construction of Diocletian's Palace in 305 CE, the city was founded in the 4th century BCE as the Greek colony of Aspálathos, or Spálathos. Today, Split is a lively city with many things to see and do. Step inside Diocletian’s Palace (a UNESCO World Heritage site and one of the world’s most impressive Roman monuments) and you will see dozens of bars, restaurants and shops thriving amid the atmospheric old walls where Split life has been going on for thousands of years. Split also has a unique setting with its dramatic coastal mountains acting as the perfect backdrop to the turquoise 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, on the northern coastline of the Gulf of Kvarner, is the country's largest port and the third biggest city in Croatia, after Zagreb and Split. The city's maritime and industrial tradition boomed after the end of WWII and is now, with commercial shipping, the city's main economic focus. However, Rijeka is not just factories, shipbuilding and oil refineries, it is also a thriving cultural and artistic centre close to some of the best sightseeing in the country. One of the most iconic and photographed landmarks still remaining in the city following serious earthquake damage in the middle of the 18th century, the City Clock Tower (Gradski Toranj) was built as an ornate gateway between the city and its seafront. A handful of other buildings from this period remain although much of the city was rebuilt and remodelled at this time, adopting a distinctive style from the Austrian Habsburg period. The St. Vitus Cathedral (Katedrala Svetog Vida) is one of the city's oldest landmarks still standing, and was built by Jesuits in 1638 to honour the patron saint of the city, with giant marble pillars supporting its central dome. Both the Governor's Palace (Guvernerova Palaca) and the Municipal Palace (Palaca Municipija) add a regal flavour, while the ancient Town Wall and Old Gate offer an indication of the former grandeur of the city's past fortifications.