The Igoumenitsa Bari ferry route connects Greece with Italy and is currently operated by 3 ferry companies. Ventouris Ferries operate their crossing up to 4 times per week, Agoudimos Lines 1 times per week & the Anek Superfast service is available up to 8 times per week.
There are a combined 13 sailings available per week on the Igoumenitsa Bari crossing between Greece and Italy 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.
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Igoumenitsa Bari route is a car and 2 passengers.
A part from the hour delay that we suffered, all fine on the journey otherwise.
'Ilvio' travelled Igoumenitsa Bari with Anek Superfast on Superfast IRead More Read Less
"Superfast wasn't very fast"
A good prestation overall, but 3 and a half hour late in Bari!!
'Joël' travelled Igoumenitsa Bari with Anek Superfast on Superfast IRead More Read Less
Definitely should have paid the extra and got a cabin. Ship is clean but not much deck space. One deckhand got really stressy when I didn't understand some very vague parking directions. Long wait on the quay as ferry arrived/departed late. Food was very expensive!!!
'Michael' travelled Igoumenitsa Bari with Anek Superfast on Superfast IRead More Read Less
"Good but late"
The crossing was rather good. The double cabin has 2 single beds. We put our beds on the floor. The atmosphere was good. We were one hour late at arrival… Is "Superfast" an appropriate name for that ferry?
'Lionel' travelled Igoumenitsa Bari with Anek Superfast on Superfast IRead More Read Less
The Greek city of Igoumenitsa is located in the north west of Greece and is the capital of the Thesprotia region. The Greek island of Corfu lies a short distance across the Gulf of Igoumenitsa and is therefore a popular place to visit from the town. Igoumenista is surrounded by hills full of pine trees and is on an amazing coastal road lined with sycamores. The town's port is an important line between Greece and Italy and as a result attracts many tourists to its streets which are lined with beautiful buildings containing shops, cafes and restaurants. A pleasant way to spend a relaxing afternoon as by taking a slow lunch on the terrace in one of the city's restaurants.
The city was once an important town in the Kingdom of Thesprotis in the 4th century and was known as Titani. Following archaeological excavations, artefacts have been found showing there was a theatre and two temples in the town.
From the town's port ferries can be taken to Bari, Brindisi, Ravenna, Trieste, Venice, Kerkyra, Lefkimi and Paxi.
The Italian city and port of Bari lies on the Adriatic Sea coasty and is the capital of the Italian region of Puglia. The city is not particularly well known as a tourist destination although there are a few sights of interest and is conveniently located for visitors to use it as a base from which to explore the surrounding area. The city's historic centre is located on a headland that protrudes into the Adriatic Sea. Most of the archaeology in the city lies beneath the maze of narrow lanes in the Vecchia Bari quarter of the city which is famous for being confusing to visitors who frequently find themselves lost. Bari's most famous church is located between the sea and the Old Town, and is the 11th century Romanesque Basilica di San Nicola. The church is dedicated to St. Nicholas and was built in order to house his remains, which still lie in the crypt. In the main part of the church there are several interesting sights including an elaborate stone canopy over the altar and an 11th century marble bishop's throne, known as the Cattedra di Elia.
From the port of Bari, ferries depart towards Durres, Igoumenista, Cephalonia, Corfu, Patras, Kotor and Dubrovnik.