Thessaloniki to Agios Konstantinos Ferry

The Thessaloniki Agios Konstantinos ferry route connects Greece with Greece. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Hellenic Seaways. The crossing operates up to 6 times each week with sailing durations from around 4 hours 45 minutes.

Thessaloniki Agios Konstantinos sailing durations and frequency may vary from season to season so we’d advise doing a live check to get the most up to date information.

Thessaloniki - Agios Konstantinos Ferry Operators

  • Hellenic Seaways
    • 6 Sailings Weekly 4 hr 45 min
    • Get price

Thessaloniki Guide

The second largest city in Greece is Thessaloniki which is also the capital of the Macedonian region of the country. The city lies on the northern edge of the Thermaic Gulf and is bounded by Mount Chortiatis to the south east and the Gulf to its east. The city was founded by Cassander of Mecedon in 315 BC and went on to become an important city during Roman times when it became the second largest and richest city in the Byzantine Empire. The city was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in recognition of the many Byzantine monuments in the city which includes the Paleochristian and Byzantine monuments of Thessaloniki. Also in the city are a number of Roman, Ottoman and Sephardic Jewish monuments. Thessaloniki is regarded as the cultural capital of Greece and has many theatres and arts venues. The city's main theatres, run by the National Theatre of Northern Greece which was established in 1961, include the Theatre of the Society of Macedonian Studies, where the National Theatre is based, the Royal Theatre (Vasiliko Theatro), Moni Lazariston, and the Earth Theatre and Forest Theatre, both amphitheatrical open-air theatres overlooking the city.

Ferry services from the city's port depart to Varthi via Lemnos, Mitilini and Chios and then on to Kavala. Passenger facilities in the port include waiting rooms, cafes, information desks and public telephones.

Agios Konstantinos Guide

The town of Agios Konstantinos in Phthiotida, Phthiotis, in Greece. The Phthiotida region encompasses the northern and southern shores of the Malian Gulf which is an inlet of the Aegean Sea. The region also continues inland, along the valley of the River Spercheios and to the south it covers the upper parts of the Cephissus Valley. The region also includes several mountain ranges which includes the Othrys in the north east, the Tymfristos in the west and Vardousia in the south west, Oeta in the south and Kallidromo in the south east.

Phthiotida was a region in ancient Greece and covered an area that is now in the northern part of the current regional unit of Phthiotida and the southern part of what is now the Magnesia region. The south eastern part of present Phthiotis was covered by the ancient region Locris, and the south western part was ancient Malis and Ainis.

The town has a harbour with regular ferry connections to the islands of Skiathos, Skopelos and Alonnisos which are part of the Northern Sporades group of islands.