The Huelva Arrecife ferry route connects Spain with Lanzarote. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Naviera Armas. The crossing operates up to 1 times each week with sailing durations from around 27 hours 30 minutes.
Huelva Arrecife 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.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Huelva Arrecife route is a car and 1 passenger.
The Spanish city of Huelva is the capital of the province of Huelva in the autonomous region of Andalusia in the south west of Spain. The city, and its port, lies on the Gulf of Cadiz, where the River Odiel and River Tinto meet. The city's long history dates back to around 3,000 BC and many Roman artefacts have been uncovered in the city which bears testament to the Roman mint that was once located in the city.
Visitors to Huelva will find many things to do and see in the city and the surrounding area. There are a number of sites that have an association with the explorer Christopher Columbus which include Moguer, Palos de la Frontera and the Rabida Monastery. In addition to these sites there are fine examples of Baroque architecture to be found in the Condado part of the city. One of the highlights of the city's cultural calendar is the Pilgrimage of el Rocio, which has been declared of International Tourist Interest.
The ferry port at Huelva is located in the Exterior Port and is accessible via a free bus service that takes travellers from the port to Huelva city centre on arrival and from the city centre to the port for departures.
The Spanish city and port of Arrecife is located on the island of Lanzarote which forms part of the Canary Islands. The town lies on the island's east coast and is a city full to the brim with culture and history. Arrecife's name is derived from the Spanish for reef and is a reference to the volcanic rock formations that lie out to sea and protect the pretty harbour.
The city can trace its origins back to the 15th century where it began as a small fishing village. Over the next 300 years or so, the settlement grew and eventually became the island's capital in 1852. Today, the city is adorned with boutiques, high end shops selling designer labels and is a popular destination for shoppers. The city also has its own beach, Playa del Reducto, that has lovely golden sand and warm, calm waters to bathe in. There is also a lovely promenade that runs from Playa del Reducto to the city's second beach, Playa del Cable, which is around 2 km to the west.
From the city's port, ferries depart to the other islands in the Canaries and also to other destinations in Europe and Africa.