"It was what it was"
Reviewed 03 October 2014 by Anonymous
Everything went smoothly. No issues
'Anonymous' travelled Valencia Ibiza with Trasmediterranea on Sorolla
"Lobby bar lottery"
Reviewed 29 August 2014 by Timo
On an overnight ferry in the lobby bar, we were lucky enough to get a sofa (of which there are about 6) We were the first ones to board. Others were left with an arm chair (like a kitchen chair with arms) which would have been very uncomfortable for 6 hours. There was space on the upper deck to sleep also (weather permitting). It they had more sofas or seats which could double as a sofa for sleeping it would make the trip far more pleasant for many people. Food etc was basic and overpriced. But as expected.
'Timo' travelled Valencia Ibiza with Trasmediterranea on Almudaina Dos
"Ferry trip from Valencia to Ibiza"
Reviewed 27 March 2014 by Ronald
The trip on the ferry from Valencia to Ibiza was very nice. The trip was smooth and the Ship staff were very nice. I would recommend it to anyone traveling to Ibiza. The directferries website was easy to use and I received a fast response.
'Ronald' travelled Valencia Ibiza with Trasmediterranea on Almudaina Dos
"good transfer "
Reviewed 23 January 2014 by Reinhold
All around satisfactory
'Reinhold' travelled Valencia Ibiza with Trasmediterranea
We get live Valencia to Ibiza ferry prices directly from ferry company reservation systems and compare all options ensuring you find the best deal for your crossing. Getting a price and booking your ferry ticket to Ibiza couldn’t be easier!Choose Valencia Ibiza or an alternative ferry to Ibiza from our fare search now and discover how easy it is to make your ferry reservation.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Valencia Ibiza route is a car and 2 passengers.
|Barcelona - Ibiza with Balearia - 5 Sailings Weekly / 8 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Barcelona - Ibiza with Trasmediterranea - 4 Sailings Weekly / 9 hour crossing|
|Denia - Ibiza with Balearia - 7 Sailings Weekly / 3 hour 30 minute crossing|
|Denia - Ibiza San Antonio with Balearia - 13 Sailings Weekly / 2 hour 30 minute crossing|
The Spanish city of Valencia lies on the Mediterranean Sea coast in the Valencia region of the country. It is Spain's third largest city, after Madrid and Barcelona, and lies on the banks of the Turia River, on the east coast of the Iberian Peninsular, on the Gulf of Valencia. One of Spain's largest lakes, the Albufera, is located around 11 km to the south of the city and forms part of the Parc natural de l'Albufera (the Albufera Nature Reserve).
The city has an international reputation and is known for the Las Fallas festival held in March each year, for its traditional Valencian ceramics and for the architecture of the City of Arts and Sciences designed by Santiago Calatrava and Felix Candela. Also popular with tourists are its ancient winding streets, containing many Roman and Arabic buildings, and it cathedral which was built between the 13th and 15th centuries. Adjacent to the cathedral is the Gothic Basilica of the Virgin and the Silk Exchange which was built in an early Valencian Gothic style and is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
The Port of Valencia has regular passenger services to and from the Balearic Islands and Italy, along with a growing number of visiting cruise ships.
The Spanish island of Ibiza lies in the Mediterranean Sea and is located to the east of the Iberian Peninsular and is one of the Balearic Islands. The island's land area is just over 570 sq. km and along with the neighbouring island of Formentera was called the island of the pines by the Greeks. Ibiza Town, the largest town on the island, was first settled by the Phoenicians and still has walls surrounding it that were built in the 16th century to prevent attack by Turkish pirates.
Today, the town is characterized by narrow cobbled streets, medieval mansions and a cathedral which is located close to the castle. the island is popular with scuba divers who are attracted to the island's warm, clear waters. The sea bed in the Las Salinas National Park is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, because of the ecological importance of the sea grass that grows there.