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The Trapani Levanzo ferry route connects Sicily with Aegadian Islands and is currently operated by 2 ferry companies. The Liberty Lines Fast Ferries service runs up to 82 times per week with a sailing duration of around 25 minutes while the Siremar service runs up to 3 times per day with a duration from 45 minutes.
So that’s a combined 15 sailings on offer per day on the Trapani Levanzo route between Sicily and Aegadian Islands. Compare now and get the best fare at the time that you want to travel.
The Italian city of Trapani is located on the island of Sicily and is the capital of the Province of Trapani. The city's history dates back to the Elymians and is an important fishing port and the gateway to the Egadi Islands. Popular attractions in the city include its churches in general and its restored cathedral in particular. The Cattedrale di San Lorenzo was built during the 14th century and underwent a later Byzantine facelift. Also popular in the city is the Chiesa del Purgatorio which contains the sculptures that are carried through the city during its famous Easter procession. On Good Friday these twenty wooden statues, known as the Misteri, are carried through the streets by robed citizens.
Located away from the city centre are the medieval walled hill town of Erice, Marsala which is famous for its wine and the ancient Greek site of Selinunte. Another popular excursion when in Trapani is to visit the nearby Egadi islands which can be reached in around 30 minutes. They are the perfect place to relax, swim, scuba dive or just to potter around.
From Trapani's port, ferries leave for islands like the remote Pantelleria as well as Naples, Cagliari in Sardinia and Tunisia.
The Italian island of Levanzo is the smallest of the three Egadi Islands that lie off the west coast of Sicily. On the island, which has a population of around 200, there is a pretty little port that is surrounded by lovely buildings and is where most of the island's population live. Traditionally the island's economy was centred around agriculture, where grain was grown, although not much agriculture takes place today. Visitors to the island will still be able to see dry stone walls dividing overgrown fields, terraced hillsides and small stone shelters and limited amount of agriculture and sheep farming.
The island's road network is non-existent and only has a couple of dirt tracks that can be used by jeeps and mules which are the island's modes of transport. Unsurprisingly, fishing is popular off the island's coast and small fishing boats can be hired for excursions. The only real tourist site on the island is the Grotta del Genovese, which is a cave that contains prehistoric art. Therefore, if lazing on a beach and soaking up the sun is what you require from a vacation, then Levanzo is the place to go.