Is there a ferry from Pula?
Krilo Kapetan Luka, Venezia Lines, Kompas provide Pula ferries connecting Croatia with 7 destinations. Ferries from Pula sail approximately 7 times a day and up to 14 times a week.
Where can I get a ferry from Pula?
Pula ferries sail to Venice, Unije, Susak, Ilovik, Zadar, Silba, Mali Losinj.
How long is the ferry from Pula?
Ferries sailing from Pula can range between 1h 5m and 4h 45m. Ferry times can change from season to season.
What is the fastest ferry from Pula?
The fastest ferry from Pula is on the Pula - Unije ferry in 1h 5m with Krilo Kapetan Luka.
Popular routes from Pula
Ferries from Pula - Venice sail approximately 2 times per week with a crossing time of 3h 34m. The average price of a Pula - Venice ferry is about £171.76. The Pula - Zadar ferry runs 2 times per week with a duration of 4h 45m. The average price of a Pula - Zadar ferry is around £60.64.
How much do ferries from Pula cost?
Ferry price from Pula can range between £68.83 and £326.89 depending on various factors such as the route, season, operator and type of ship.
Is there a car ferry from Pula?
Yes, you can take a car ferry from Pula with Kompas, Venezia Lines. For more information on routes and car ferry prices view our Deal Finder.
Are foot passengers allowed on ferries from Pula?
Foot Passengers are allowed on ferries from Pula. You can travel as a foot passenger from Pula with Krilo Kapetan Luka, Kompas, Venezia Lines.
Can I take my pet on the ferry from Pula?
You can take your pet on the ferry from Pula with Venezia Lines. For more information about pet accommodation and fees please view our Deal Finder.
Can I book a cabin on ferries from Pula?
Cabins are currently unavailable on all ferries from Pula. Our Deal Finder may be useful in finding alternative ports with ferries that offer cabin accommodation.
What is there to do in Pula?
After witnessing the spectacular structural designs and imposing architecture of the amphitheatre, it’s easy to see why it is Pula’s must-see attraction. Visitors are encouraged to explore the setting for the great gladiatorial events that defined Pula; a narrow corridor leads to the side were the lions were kept and the encompassing stands showcase the views of the spectators. Though the amphitheatre understandably dominates the centre, the entire city is decorated in religious and Roman history; the Temple of Augustus and the Arco dei Sergo offer a fascinating insight into the tradition and values of Pula.
Roman architecture has become the unofficial emblem of Pula, though if you look beyond the towering buildings there are a few hidden gems waiting to be unearthed. Commercial buildings and residential areas litter much of the urban areas, so the city’s grey skyline can oftentimes unfairly propose a mundane image; after wandering past the offices and buildings, a few art galleries have brought creativity and vibrancy to the area. The Pula Film Festival has grown into one of the most prominent events on the social calendar, prompting the city to be regarded as a growing metropolis of arts and culture.