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The Formentera Denia ferry route connects Formentera with Spain. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Balearia. The crossing operates up to 12 times each week with sailing durations from around 2 hours 15 minutes.
Formentera Denia 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.
Formentera is the smaller island of the Pitiusic Islands group, which includes Ibiza, which belong to the larger Balearic Islands in Spain. The island lies around 6 km to the south of the island of Ibiza in the Mediterranean Sea and is roughly 20 km long. The island has an excellent reputation within Europe for its pristine beaches and for the fact that nude sunbathing is permitted on most of its beaches.
The distinctive outline of Formentera is characterised by Cap de Barbaria in the south west, the plateau of La Mola in the east, the rugged western 'Ponent' coast which includes the lovely inlet of Cala Saona and the long peninsular of Es Trocadores reaching out towards S'Espalmador and Ibiza to the north.
Although the island was initially only reached via ferry from Ibiza, tourism has increased over recent years due to ferries now travelling to the island directly from the Spanish mainland. The journey time from Ibiza to Formentera is roughly 30 minutes.
The Spanish city of Denia is located on the northern edge of the Province of Alicante and lies on the shores of the Mediterranean Sea. The town sits facing the Balearic Islands and has the mountains of the Montgo Natural Park as an impressive backdrop. The city is popular with tourists and has many things to see and do. A popular site is the ruined castle which stands guarding the town and has lovely views out to the city's marina. There is also the Montgo Natural Park and the Torre del Gerro, both of which have marked walking trails to enjoy.
Also of interest in the city is its marina which has a raised promenade, 20 km of coastline which has some lovely beaches along it, the fish market, the tree lined main shopping street, the old town and a number of museums. Worth a visit are the 18th century Church of the Asuncion, the 17th century Atarazanas (dockyards), the cloister and church of San Antonio and the 18th century neoclassical town hall building.
The city is also home to a number of fiestas but is perhaps best known for the running of the bulls fiesta which takes place every July and has been declared a National Tourist Interest.