Ferries from 3325 routes and 764 ports worldwide
Trusted by over 2.5 million customers
We arrange over 1.2 million ferry crossings / year
We check up to 1 million prices for our customers daily
"Anes ferry to Aegina"
I would definitely recommend this service from Pireaeus to Agina. A bit slower than the hydrofoils, but far pleasanter! Sit and relax on the deck with a coffee or beer from the bar and take in the view for an hour or so - can't think of a nicer way to travel. Cheap and efficient - what's not to like?Read More Read Less
I booked a flying dolphin, it was on time and very fast, I would like to try next time the ferry boat also because I saw it on the port and it seems something that we mus try :) I recommend anyone to go with Hellenic Seaways.
'Flying Dolphins' travelled on Flying DolphinsRead More Read Less
The Piraeus Aegina ferry route connects Athens with Saronic Islands and is currently operated by 4 ferry companies. Hellenic Seaways operate their crossing up to 7 times per day, Anes Ferries 3 times per day, Saronic Ferries 8 times per day & the Aegean Flying Dolphins service is available up to 8 times per day.
There are a combined 26 sailings available per day on the Piraeus Aegina crossing between Athens and Saronic Islands and with 4 ferry companies on offer it is advisable to compare all to make sure you get the best fare at the time that you want to travel.
The port city of Piraeus in Greece lies on the Saronic Gulf in the Attica region of the country and forms part of the Athens urban area, with the centre of Athens located some 12 km from the port. The centre of Piraeus is generally congested with traffic and tends not to be place where tourists would go. The area has many of the facilities you would expect of a non-tourist town: banks, public buildings, pedestrian areas, shopping streets and the like. The area around Zea Marina and Mikrolimano Harbour are perhaps the most attractive part of Piraeus and have a good selection of restaurants, cafes and bars.
Piraeus is Greece's main port and the largest in Europe and the third largest in the world. Unsurprisingly, it is the hub of Greece's maritime industries and the base for its merchant navy. Having recently undergone a refurbishment, facilities at the port have improved and include ATM's, bureau de change, restaurants, cafes, bars and a number of travel agencies selling ferry tickets. destinations served by the port include the island of Crete, the Cyclades Islands, the Dodecanese Islands, the eastern parts of Greece and parts of the northern and eastern Aegean Sea.
The Greek island of Aegina is located in the Argo-Saronic Gulf, and is one of the Saronic group of islands. As it is close to Athens, which is around 17 miles away, it is popular with visiting Greeks from the city. The islands takes its name, according to legend, from a nymph who was the daughter of the river God Asopos, who Zeus fell in love with and took to the island. Between 1827 and 1829, when Aegina Town was the temporary capital of the new Greek State, Governor Ioannis Kapodistrias had neo-classical mansions constructed to contain his headquarters. These buildings are now popular visitor attractions. There are some lovely villages located on the outskirts of Aegina Town. These include Kypseli, Agli and Vagia.
ferries from the island's port depart to the port of Piraeus with a crossing time of around 40 minutes by Flying Dolphin and 75 minutes by conventional ferry. Aegina is also connected to the islands of Moni, Metopi, Diaportia, Lagouses, Kyra, Dorousa, Spalathonisi and Anonyma.