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The Motril Al Hoceima ferry route connects Spain with Morocco. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Naviera Armas. The crossing operates up to 2 times each week with sailing durations from around 5 hours.
Motril Al Hoceima 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.
Located in the Spanish province of Granada is the town of Motril which is the second largest town located on the Mediterranean Sea coast.. The town is around 70 km from the city of Granada, close to the Guadalfeo River and nestling in the foothills of the Sierra Lujar mountains, midway between Malaga and Almeria. For any visitor choosing to explore the delights of the coastal and inland region of Andalusia, Motril is the perfect town in which to be based. The many tourists who visit the town enjoy its beaches and sunny weather, the lovely local produce and the town and surrounding region's cultural heritage. The town is also the main shopping hub for the Costa Tropical and therefore has excellent shops, a hypermarket, bars, restaurants and nightclubs.
Granada's coast enjoys a subtropical climate, and its clear, warm, waters of the Mediterranean Sea make it the perfect location for water sports. Scuba divers also head to the area to experience one of the most beautiful sea floors on the Andalusian coastline.
In the pretty marina you will find water sports facilities and boat excursions. Ferries from the port depart to Melilla, Al Hoceima and Nador.
Al Hoceima is a city on Morocco that lies on the edge of the Rif Mountains, on the coast of the Mediterranean Sea. The city is often regarded as one of the most picturesque cities in Morocco and the backdrop of the Rif Mountains and the blue waters of the Mediterranean Sea certainly help reinforce that label. The city is also called Biya by the locals and was colonised by the Spanish for more than three decades, when it was called Villa Sanjuro, and the Spanish influences in the city are still visible despite the many new buildings that have been built. In fact, when entering the city some may think that it is a very modern city with its new buildings and hotels. Many of the city's residents speak Spanish as their second of third language but most of the population are Berbers from the Bucoya tribe who speak Tamazight which is a Berber dialect.
Fishing boast and ferries are catered for in the city's port and both are important to the city's tourism. Tourists and visitors are able to hire the services of a local boat for trips and fishing.