The Turku Stockholm ferry route connects Finland with Sweden and is currently operated by 2 ferry companies. The Tallink Silja service runs up to 14 times per week with a sailing duration of around 10 hours 55 minutes while the Viking Line service runs up to 14 times per week with a duration from 10 hr 35 min.
So that’s a combined 28 sailings on offer per week on the Turku Stockholm route between Finland and Sweden. Compare now and get the best fare at the time that you want to travel.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Turku Stockholm route is a car and 2 passengers.
Not knowing what you can expect the trip from Turku to Stockholm was like a luxe honeymoon of one night.
'Pim' travelled Turku Stockholm with Tallink Silja on Baltic PrincessRead More Read Less
"A new experience "
A huge new hotel ship with entertainment throughout the day, and many other quality facilities to make this ten hours long journey to slide along the archipelago first of Turku and then Stockholm, after a short stop at Aland!
'Gerhard' travelled Turku Stockholm with Tallink Silja on GalaxyRead More Read Less
Every thing was fine, the food, the cabin and the service
'Joseph' travelled Turku Stockholm with Tallink Silja on Baltic PrincessRead More Read Less
"Clean and beautiful"
I have no complaints, really. I liked the way kids were welcomed on board the ship with a Moomin figure saying hello :-) There was a wide variety of catering, bars and restaurants as well as something to choose from for kids. It was easy to step outside the ship and watch Finland disappear, and the windows are clean (easy to watch from inside). I took ferry to Finland by another company and this was way superior. The internet access is better, the TVs screens are bigger, the variety of shops, entertainment and bars much wider, the ferry was cleaner and the staff friendlier.
'Thorsteinn' travelled Turku Stockholm with Tallink Silja on Baltic PrincessRead More Read Less
Turku is a city located on the south west coast of Finland and lies at the mouth of the River Aura. The city's history stretches back to the 13th century which makes it Finland's oldest city and was at one point the most important population centre in the country. Between 1809 and 1812 Turku was Finland's capital city and continued to be Finland's largest city until the end of the 1840's.
Although Turku today does not quite have the same level of national importance as it used to have it is still the regional capital and an important base for commerce in northern Europe. The city has been the site of many of Finland's most important events and has had a significant influence of the country's history. Turku was awarded European Capital of Culture for 2011 along with the Estonian city of Tallin. Also, in 1996 Turku was declared the official Christmas City of Finland.
Due to its location, Turku is a notable commercial and passenger seaport with over three million passengers travelling through its port each year to Stockholm and Mariehamn.
Stockholm is the capital city of Sweden and is made up of a series of islands located on Sweden's eastern coast and is widely regarded as one of the world's most beautiful cities. There are many picturesque scenes to be had in the city and its skyline is reflected in the waters of Lake Malaren and enjoys vibrant blue summer skies whilst in the winter the city is often covered by snow and is scattered by lovely lights.
The extremely modern city is known for its design, fashion and lively nightlife but has still managed to preserve its roots in the Old Town area known as the Gamla Stan, where you can quite easily lose yourself in history. The city's maze of cobbled streets is based around the Stortorget, the Big Square, whilst to the south and on a further island, the Sodermalm, offers a definite bohemian atmosphere with its many galleries and historic residences and lovely waterfront.
From the city's port, ferries depart to destinations in Finland, Russia and the Baltic States.