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The Ischia Pozzuoli ferry route connects Gulf of Napoli with Italy and is currently operated by 2 ferry companies. The Medmar service runs up to 6 times per day with a sailing duration of around 1 hour while the Caremar service runs up to 14 times per week with a duration from 1 hour.
So that’s a combined 56 sailings on offer per week on the Ischia Pozzuoli route between Gulf of Napoli and Italy. Compare now and get the best fare at the time that you want to travel.
The Italian island of Ischia lies in the Tyrrhenian Sea, at the northern end of the Gulf of Naples, roughly 30 km away. Ischia is the largest of the Phlegrean Islands and measures approximately 10 km east to west and 7 km north to south. The island's terrain is characterised by mountains which almost completely cover the island, with the highest peak is at 788 meters above sea level.
The island's thermal spas are a major attraction for the island with many tourists visiting from Europe and Asia. The hot springs and volcanic mud are caused by volcanic activity on the island. However, there is more to Ischia than the thermal spas. Worth a visit is the Castello Aragonese which was built on a rock close to the island in 474 BC and is probably the most visited attraction on the island. It is accessed via a tunnel long which there is a small chapel consecrated by Saint John Joseph of the Cross.
From the port on Ischia ferries depart to Naples, Pozzuoli and Procida.
The Italian city of Pozzuoli is located around 10 km to the east of Naples and was founded by a group of exiles from the Greek island of Samos which is why it was originally named Dicearchia ("Good Government"). The city lies on a headland between Posillipo and Misenum and today is an important centre of the Phlegrean Fields, "Campi Flegrei". The city's favourable geographical position, its historical tradition of spa town and resort and the presence of ancient Roman monuments make Pozzuoli an important and popular tourist and commercial centre. One of the most popular attractions in the city is the Macellum of Pozzuoli which was the market building of the Roman colony of Pozzuoli. When it was first excavated in the 18th century the discovery of the statue of Serapis led to the building being misidentified as the city's serapeum or Temple of Serapis.
Ferry services to Ischia, Casamicciola and Procida depart from the city's port.