Weymouth to Jersey Ferry

The Weymouth Jersey ferry route connects England with Jersey. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Condor Ferries. The crossing operates up to 7 times each week with sailing durations from around 4 hours.

Weymouth Jersey 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.

Route and port details

Weymouth to Jersey Ferry Alternatives

For more information, please visit our Ferries from England to Jersey page.

Weymouth - Jersey Ferry Operators

  • Condor Ferries
    • 7 Sailings Weekly 4 hr
    • Get price

Average Weymouth Jersey Prices

Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Weymouth Jersey route is a car and 2 passengers.

Weymouth Jersey Ferry reviews

21
  • "Trip to Jersey"

    We thoroughly enjoyed our holiday in Jersey, but the ferry s very expensive for a 4 hour crossing. The ferry , for a catamaran is very unstable. The food and drinks on board are reasonably priced for a ferry company. A film or documentary would be a great improvement instead of repeat advertising. The announcement 'Thank you for choosing Condor ferries for your crossing to Jersey today' we found amusing... the alternative with a car being??? I feel that as Condor have the monopoly and therefore no competition, they are exploiting the situation. An 11 hour crossing to Holland is not much more expensive with a nights sleep in a cabin included. If the service is not a viable proposition without the expensive fares being charged then I suggest the service is offered to other companies.

    'Barrie Tomlinson' travelled Weymouth Jersey (St Helier) with Condor Ferries

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  • "First Trip on Condor- Will Do it Again"

    Booking in process was simple and quick, boarded & soon found seats. Crossing was rough, some passengers were sick, but we were ok, spent a lot of time on deck, great fun in the wind. Had a coffee and baguette, which was very nice. Trip back was smoother. If we do the late trip back to Weymouth again we will book into a hotel for the night, as we had to travel another 2 and a half hours to get home.

    'Jane' travelled Weymouth Jersey (St Helier) with Condor Ferries

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  • "Good journey"

    We asked for assistance as disabled passengers travelling by car and were directed to a place quite near the door into the passenger area, with a walkway free of stairs. When we found we had booked seats in a part of the boat we could not reach different seats were quickly found for us. Good and kindly service.

    'Anonymous' travelled Weymouth Jersey (St Helier) with Condor Ferries

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  • "Don't turn up early."

    The two biggest advantages of travelling by Condor Ferries are that one doesn't have to fly and you can take your car. The biggest disadvantages are that ferry ports are not the friendliest of places and are extremely bleak. We decided to stay overnight in Portland and get to the terminal in plenty of time to catch the 13:30 from Weymouth to Jersey but we arrived too early so had to park outside. We went into the terminal to the cafe which reminded me of a 1960's railway station cafe - very basic and very little choice. There were no shops to buy books, papers or other items to help while away the time. Although the facilities in Jersey were a great deal better, I would suggest it is better not to arrive early. From when the gates opened until getting on the ferry was all very painless. The whole process was very efficient. Although we didn't expect to be piped aboard, it would have been nice it there had been a crew member available to at least point us towards where we were to sit - we had booked into "Club" so had numbered seats. The seats were very comfortable, and everything we wanted was brought to us. Service was not particularly fast but, given the ship was full, it was perfectly acceptable. The crossing was a bit bumpy but probably no more so than if we had flown and, of course one can always go outside for a breath of air (although we chose not to). Disembarking was just as efficient and we were quite quickly off with good directions both sides as to how to get away from the port. In summary, ferry terminals need to take a leaf out of the airport terminals' book and provide for passengers who turn up early with nothing to do and with money to spend!

    'Anonymous' travelled Weymouth Jersey (St Helier) with Condor Ferries

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Weymouth Guide

The town of Weymouth is located on the English south coast in the county of Dorset. The town lies at the mouth of the River Wey and on the English Channel coast, and is roughly 13 km to the south of Dorchester and 8 km to the north of the Isle of Portland. The town is regarded as the gateway to England's Jurassic Coast which stretches along the Dorset and Devon coasts and has been declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Cross channel ferries, pleasure boats and private yachts all use Weymouth's harbour and nearby Portland Harbour is home to the Weymouth and Portland National Sailing Academy. This is where the sailing events of the London 2012 Olympic Games and Paralympic Games were held.

Weymouth's port has good facilities for passengers and freight and is a busy little harbour with services departing to the French coast and to the Channel Islands. Services to St Helier on Jersey have a crossing time of around 3 hours and 35 minutes and crossings to St Peter Port on Guernsey have a crossing time of around 2 hours and 15 minutes.

Jersey (St Helier) Guide

The town of St Helier is located on the island of Jersey which is one of the Channel Islands that are in the English Channel. St Helier is one of twelve parishes on the island and is the island's capital and largest town, with a population of around 30,000. The town takes its name from the 6th century Ascetic hermit, Helier, or Helerius. The hermit's feast day is marked by an annual municipal and ecumenical pilgrimage to the Hermitage on the 16th of July.

Popular with visitors is the Central Market, which is an indoor market on Beresford Street, which was opened in 1882 and has been declared a Site of Special Interest. The market has Victorian architecture on show which includes cast iron structures and an ornamental fountain.

Passenger facilities at the town's port include cafes, shops and duty free outlets. Ferry services operating from the port depart to destinations in France and England along with services to Guernsey. services to the UK travel to Poole, Weymouth and Portsmouth and to St Malo in France.