Bari ferries connect Italy with Albania, Montenegro, Croatia, Greece, Ionian Islands & Kefalonia with crossings available to Durres (in Albania), Bar (in Montenegro), Dubrovnik (in Croatia), Igoumenitsa & Patras (in Greece), Corfu & Zakynthos (in Ionian Islands) & Sami (in Kefalonia). Bari Ferry crossings are operated by Grandi Navi Veloci, Adria Ferries, Jadrolinija, Ventouris Ferries & Anek Superfast and depending on time of year you’ll find a choice of up to 15 ferry crossings daily.
There are up to 15 ferry crossings daily from Bari with sailing durations starting from 8 hours. Our Bari ferry summary provides a good guide but for the latest sailing information use our fare search.
As a cultural, commercial and administrative centre, Bari is a major ferry port in the Southern part of the Adriatic Sea.
The port is used for connecting Italy with numerous destinations including Greece, Montenegro and Albania.
Bari is well connected with the rest of the country by direct links with the rail and road network.
Whilst the old town is typically winding and narrow, the rest of the city is elegantly laid out with its seafront promenade.
Bari Ferry Port can be reached by car via the A14 for those approaching from the northern region of Bari. Motorists arriving from Naples can use the A16.
Direct rail links connect Bari to all major Italian destinations. Stazione Centrale, (the local train station in Bari) is about a mile form the port.
'Linea 20' is the bus service running regularly from the port to Bari train station and tickets may be purchased from the news stand inside the station. Tickets must be validated upon boarding the bus by stamping them in one of the yellow machines on board.
Cost is approx € 0.70 per person.
Piazzale Cristoforo Colombo, 1
If you’re looking to spend a night at or near Bari Ferry port before or after your trip or if you are looking for accommodation for your entire stay, please visit our Bari Accommodation page for the best accommodation prices and one of the largest selections available online!