Venice to Pula Ferry

The Venice Pula ferry route connects Italy with Croatia and is currently operated by 2 ferry companies. The Venezia Lines service runs up to 4 times per week with a sailing duration of around 3 hours 15 minutes while the Atlas Kompas service runs up to 3 times per week with a duration from 3 hr.

So that’s a combined 7 sailings on offer per week on the Venice Pula route between Italy and Croatia. Compare now and get the best fare at the time that you want to travel.

Route and port details

Venice to Pula Ferry Alternatives

For more information, please visit our Ferries from Italy to Croatia page.

Venice - Pula Ferry Operators

  • Venezia Lines
    • 4 Sailings Weekly 3 hr 15 min
    • Get price
  • Atlas Kompas
    • 3 Sailings Weekly 3 hr
    • Get price

Average Venice Pula Prices

Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers on this route. Prices shown are per person.

Venice Pula Ferry reviews

  • "Great fun"

    I was in group on a stag do, the crew (ship's) were helpful in every way and even supplied us with more booze to keep us quite. Time seemed to pass by quickly with no mishaps, other than one of us nearly falling in the wc when we hit a wave. Great service comfortable seats and great customer service.

    'Barry' travelled Venice Pula with Venezia Lines

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  • "crossing from venice to pula"

    We used the ferry between our holiday destinations. It was was to use and the staff were helpful. My only issue was that we got on the ferry really early (an hour before departure). During this time it would have been nice to have access to the sun deck and cafe bar. Other than that it was an effective trip.

    'Amy' travelled Venice Pula with Atlas Kompas

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  • "Excellent company"

    On time, very pleasent. They have an amazing excursion to Venice. Defenetly recommend.

    'Margarida' travelled Venice Pula with Atlas Kompas

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  • "Crossing to Pula"

    The crossing itself was nice although very hot and the Sun Deck was only open for about 20 minutes as we travelled out of Venice which was quite disappointing. The information provided about where to go for the crossing was very sparce and even Internet searches weren't that helpful. If you are travelling you need to go to San Basilio on the water bus and you'll find it there not to the port where all the cruise ships go from! As I say this information would have been useful with the booking! But the trip itself was pretty short and fine to get you to the beautiful country of Croatia :)

    'Michelle' travelled Venice Pula with Atlas Kompas

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Venice Guide

The city of Venice is located in the north east of Italy and lies on a group of 18 islands that are separated by canals and linked by a series of bridges. The city is situated in the marshy Venetian Lagoon which stretches along the shoreline, between the mouths of the Po and Piave rivers and derives its name from the ancient Veneti people who lived in the area around the 10th century BC. The city, perhaps one of the most famous in the world, is renowned for its beautiful architecture, its views and for its works of art. The city and lagoon have, unsurprisingly, been declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

The Venezia Ferry Terminal, Passeggeri, connects Venice to the mainland at the exit of the famous bridge, Ponte della Liberta. The new Venice Marittima Ferry Port Terminal provides a wide array of facilities including check-in desks, restaurants, shops, and many more services. The Terminal S Marta can be found in one of the port's oldest buildings and offers modern amenities including cafés, shops and other public facilities. The I S Basiliocan Terminal is where ferries from Croatian and northern Adriatic destinations arrive. Destinations available from the port include Mali Losinj, Pula, Porec, Rovinj, Igoumenitsa, Patras, Piran and Umag.

Pula Guide

The Croatian city of Pula is located close to the base of the Istrian Peninsular, and is the region's largest city. The most popular attraction in the city is the well preserved Roman amphitheatre and is one of the most famous sights in the whole of Croatia. Although the presence of the amphitheatre is an acknowledgement of the city's Roman past, its history go back further than the Romans. Archaeological findings in the area suggest that Pula’s history stretches back to 40,000 or even 1 million years BC.

Following the fall of the Roman Empire, the city came under the control of a number of different cultures including the Eastern Goths for 45 years, to 538, when it then became part of the Byzantine Empire until the Slavs began their colonisation in the early part of the 7th century. Another popular attraction in the city is the Triumphal Arch of the Sergi which was built between 29 and 27 BC in honour of the Sergi family who fought on the side of Octavian who later became the Emperor Augustus in the Battle of Actium, in the present day Greece.

The city's port is busy in the summer with ferry services departing to Venice, where connections can be made to other Italian destinations, Rimini, and Kooper and Losinj in Croatia.