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The Pozzuoli Procida ferry route connects Italy with Gulf of Napoli and is currently operated by 3 ferry companies. Medmar operate their crossing up to 5 times per day, Caremar 3 times per day & the Caremar (Hydrofoil) service is available up to 7 times per week.
There are a combined 63 sailings available per week on the Pozzuoli Procida crossing between Italy and Gulf of Napoli and with 3 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.
Located on the Phlegrean Peninsular in the Province of Naples, in the Italian region of Campania is the city of Pozzuoli. The town's past is on display all across the city and reflects its importance during the Greek and Roman ages. This town is also known for the strange phenomenon called bradyseism: the volcanic activity, driven by the pressure of underground gases, make the town rise and fall in relation to the sea level.
There are many things to see and do in the city but perhaps the most popular attraction is the Macellum of Pozzuoli, which was a market building of the Roman colony of Pozzuoli. The building was discovered during excavations in the 18th century when a statue of Serapis was found. This originally led to the building being incorrectly identified as the Temple of Serapis. Another popular place in the city is its promenade which is the city's nightlife hub. The area has many bars, restaurants, pizzerias and clubs for visitors to enjoy.
Ferry services from the city's port depart to Ischia, Casamicciola and Procida.
Procida is an Italian island that lies in the Bay of Naples in the south of the country. The island is situated between the Italian mainland and the larger island of Ischia and has a more authentic and charming feel that the more popular islands of Capri and Ischia. The island's main settlement, Procida Porto, is located on the island's north eastern shore and is where ferries to the island dock and where buses depart to travel around the island's road network. The oldest parts of Procida Porto was built on a high headland in order to provide some form of defence from invaders. Residential dwellings can be found all over the island, but at the southern end of Procida Porto is another more concentrated settlement, called Chiaiolella. A small curving islet, called Vivara, lies alongside Procida and is now a nature reserve. The rest of the island is somewhat built up and has a fairly large amount of land devoted to agriculture.
Ferries to Ischia generally stop at Procida. There are both fast and slow services, and some run from a different port in Naples, called Mergellina, which is handy for the Italian railway network. Procida is also served by ferries from a nearby town on the mainland called Pozzuoli.