"first experience "
Reviewed 09 August 2014 by Antonio
it was the first time for us - we expected an old wrack of a ferry - but we have been surprised - the room was nice - the shower working well - and the entertainment all very good.....
'Antonio' travelled Stockholm Tallinn with Tallink Silja on Victoria I
Reviewed 23 July 2014 by Anonymous
It was my first time travelling on ferry and I liked it . We really enjoy the crossing.
'Anonymous' travelled Stockholm Tallinn with Tallink Silja on Baltic Queen
"Highlight for High School Choir"
Reviewed 16 July 2014 by Judith
Our recent 2 week tour to Europe began with a trip from Stockholm to Tallinn on the Baltic Queen and was a definite highlight for the students. A chance to recover from the international flight with a good night's rest, fun and entertainment as well as outstanding buffet meals gave us excellent value for money as well as a memorable and fun trip. Fantastic!
'Judith' travelled Stockholm Tallinn with Tallink Silja on Baltic Queen
"Rethink all the costs"
Reviewed 02 July 2014 by Massimo
It would be good to include a light meal for people who book a cabin. Moreover, we should be able to pay for what we want at the self service restaurant and not 31€ and be able to eat when we want. Not everyone can afford to spend that much money. For a family with 4 people, it’s €31 x 4 = €124... The journey costs €205, it’s a lot in time of crisis...
'Massimo' travelled Stockholm Tallinn with Tallink Silja on Victoria I
Use our Stockholm Tallinn ferry guide to find out all you need to know in order to book your ferry trip to Estonia including who sails on the Stockholm Tallinn route and if there are any other crossings on offer.Compare numerous crossings and sailing schedules for Stockholm Tallinn ferries online now by selecting the place of departure from the Stockholm Tallinn fare search and hit the search button.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Stockholm Tallinn route is a car and 2 passengers.
|Kapellskar - Paldiski with DFDS Lisco - 10 Sailings Weekly / 9 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Karlshamn - Klaipeda with DFDS Lisco - 7 Sailings Weekly / 12 hour crossing|
|Nynashamn - Ventspils with Stena Line - 6 Sailings Weekly / 10 hour crossing|
|Stockholm - Riga with Tallink Silja - 7 Sailings Weekly / 17 hour crossing|
Stockholm is the capital of Sweden and is spread across 14 islands in the south east of Sweden at the mouth of Lake Malaren, by the Stockholm archipelago and the Baltic Sea. Apart from being Sweden's capital, Stockholm is home to many national cultural institutions. The Stockholm region is home to three of Sweden's UNESCO World Heritage Sites – spots judged as invaluable places that belong to all of humanity: The Drottningholm Palace, Skogskyrkogården (The Woodland Cemetery) and Birka. In 1998, Stockholm was named European Capital of Culture. Stockholm is also one of the most crowded museum-cities in the world with around 100 museums. The most famous is perhaps the Nationalmuseum, which contains Sweden's largest collection of art: 16,000 paintings and 30,000 objects of art handicraft. The collection dates back to the days of Gustav Vasa in the 16th century, and has since been expanded with works by artists such as Rembrandt, and Antoine Watteau, as well as constituting a main part of Sweden's art heritage.
The Port of Stockholm is one of the major ports in Scandinavia. It is a major gateway into Sweden and is central for freight and passengers sailing from Sweden to Finland, Russia and the Baltic States. The centre of Stockholm can easily be reached on foot and has many dining, shopping and business facilities for travellers. Ferry services operating from the port depart to Helsinki (16 hour crossing time), Langnas, Mariehamn and Turku in Finland. There is also a service to Tallin in Estonia with a crossing time of around 6 hours.
The city of Tallinn is Estonia's biggest city, and capital, and has become a major centre for industry and regional politics, and is full of culture with many attractions for visitors to enjoy. The city was founded in the early 13th century lies next to the Gulf of Finland. Tallinn is home to an important seaport and offers a definite medieval character in many parts of the city, especially around its heritage listed Old Town area. With a maze of winding cobblestone alleyways, endless church spires towering into the sky, and well-preserved fortresses and turrets, Tallinn celebrates its rich heritage at every possible opportunity. The Toompea area is where many of Tallinn's most unusual landmarks reside, such as the Toompea Castle (Castrum Danorum) and also the spectacular hilltop Alexander Nevsky Cathedral, an important Orthodox building, which has at last been appreciated by the resident Estonians, who for many years resented its Russian origins. Tallinn is also home to many other landmarks including the 13th-century Town Hall (Raekoda) which is an extremely imposing building and presides over the Raekoja Plats, with its tall spire topped with an iconic bronze statue of a young boy, which guards the city and is known as 'Old Thomas'.