"good organisation/a bit expensive on board"
Reviewed 05 September 2014 by Gregoire
Water/coffees etc...are expensive..I think when the sea is bad it should be noticed to everyone so that when every kid needs to throw up we know where to find the vomiting bag (behind some seats) - otherwise the organisation is good and people are friendly so I could do it again
'Gregoire' travelled St Malo Jersey (St Helier) with Condor Ferries on Condor Rapide
"St Malo to Jersey and return"
Reviewed 28 July 2014 by Vivienne
Efficient service and staff helpful and pleasant. The buses taking passengers to boarding point do not need to be so full before using another bus.
'Vivienne' travelled St Malo Jersey (St Helier) with Condor Ferries on Condor Rapide
"It's the Way To Go!"
Reviewed 23 July 2014 by Roger G.
We approached the ferry rides (from St. Malo to St. Helier and the return four days later) as total newcomers. We found that the entire boarding process was easy to comprehend and execute properly. Ditto for the debarkation process after the ship reached port. When one is dealing with a foreign language, even if moderately competent in that language, it is reassuring to be guided at every step of the way. We enjoyed the experiences very much, and the ferry trips greatly enhanced the many adventures of our three weeks in France and the Channel Islands.
'Roger G.' travelled St Malo Jersey (St Helier) with Condor Ferries on Condor Rapide
"A truely fast crossing"
Reviewed 06 July 2014 by Sigfried
Considering the superfast crossing, the time it takes to load all these cars and passengers into the belly of the boat almost takes too much time. However it all happens very efficiently and diligently and the ferries give a good feeling of safety and maintenance standards. Once on its way this catamaran ferry speeds ahead with 30 plus knots and weather permitting it is fascinating to enjoy the crossing on one of the open decks to get a true feeling of the elements.
'Sigfried' travelled St Malo Jersey (St Helier) with Condor Ferries on Condor Rapide
Use our St Malo Jersey ferry guide to find out all you need to know in order to book your ferry trip to Jersey including who sails on the St Malo Jersey route and if there are any other crossings on offer.Getting a quote or booking a ferry to Jersey couldn't be easier. All you need to do is select St Malo to Jersey 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 St Malo Jersey route is a car and 2 passengers.
St-Malo is a port city in Brittany northern France on the English Channel. Walled and built with grey granite stone, modern St-Malo traces its origins to a monastic settlement founded by saints Aaron and Brendan early in the sixth century. In later centuries it became notorious as the home of a fierce breed of pirate-mariners, who were never quite under anybody's control but their own; for four years from 1590, St-Malo even declared itself to be an independent republic. The corsaires of St-Malo not only forced English ships passing up the Channel to pay tribute, but also brought wealth from further afield. Jacques Cartier, who colonized Canada, lived in and sailed from St-Malo, as did the first colonists to settle the Falklands - hence the islands' Argentinian name, Las Malvinas. Now inseparably attached to the mainland, St-Malo is the most visited place in Brittany - thanks to its superb old citadelle.
Jersey is a British crown dependency in the English Channel off the coast of Normandy. Along with the Guernsey it forms the grouping known as the Channel Islands.
The defence of all these islands is the responsibility of the United Kingdom. However, Jersey is not part of the UK, nor the European Union, but is rather a separate possession of the Crown.
Jersey’s prehistoric period produced a rich legacy of artefacts. Remnants of a great French forest that existed over 10,000 years ago, when the Island was part of the continent can still be seen today at St Ouen when there is a low tide. Flints and crude stone tools were left by hunters in La Cotte a la Chevre (Goat’s cave) now perched 60 feet (18 m) above the sea level on the north coast of St Ouen and La Cotte de St Brelade is one of the most important Palaeolithic sites in Europe.