Rotterdam to Hull Ferry

The Rotterdam Hull ferry route connects Holland with England. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, P&O Ferries. The crossing operates up to 7 times each week with sailing durations from around 12 hours.

Rotterdam Hull 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.

Route and port details

Rotterdam to Hull Ferry Alternatives

For more information, please visit our Ferries from Holland to England page.

Rotterdam - Hull Ferry Operators

  • P&O Ferries
    • 7 Sailings Weekly 12 hr
    • Get price

Rotterdam Hull Average Prices

Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Rotterdam Hull route is a car and 2 passengers.

Rotterdam Hull Ferry reviews

  • "Wheelchair accessible cabins"

    This was generally a good experience, the ship staff were very helpful when addressing special needs. However, the process of booking through Direct Ferries did not allow us to reserve a wheelchair accessible cabin and this caused significant problems. P&O advised that in future we should book directly with them to ensure our needs were met.

    'Robert' travelled Rotterdam Hull with P&O Ferries on Pride of Rotterdam

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  • "Rotterdam to Hull"

    Didn't use their catering so can't comment. We took the boat as the easiest way to get back from picking up son's luggage from Germany. Very relaxing way to end the trip. Bought a picnic, sat out on deck and enjoyed the boat pulling out of Rotterdam. Lots of space, beer surprisingly reasonably priced and well kept. Cabin small but spotless, and quiet, apart from the throbbing of the engines which is soothing after a bit. Bed surprisingly comfy, slept like a log. Woke refreshed as pulling into Hull. Lots of stuff to do, including cinema etc, but we didn't use it this trip. Overall, much more relaxing than hanging around airports and queuing to get through security barriers. Would do this again.

    'Anonymous' travelled Rotterdam Hull with P&O Ferries on Pride of Rotterdam

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  • "Food "

    I don't like food from microwave . Most of all bread is very bad taste of paper . not too much space for kids activity , for the better part of you must pay . trip and standards was good . thanks .

    'Dariusz' travelled Rotterdam Hull with P&O Ferries on Pride of Rotterdam

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  • "Great crossing"

    We couldn't fault the ferry experience. From check in to departure all staff were helpful and pleasant. We paid extra for cabin class and were very happy with the facilities and extras such as champagne and chocolates. Extremely comfortable bed. Food in the restaurant was top notch and wait staff very professional.

    'Edwin' travelled Rotterdam Hull with P&O Ferries on Pride of Hull

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Rotterdam Guide

Rotterdam is the Netherlands second largest city and is one of the largest ports in the world. It is located in the province of South Holland in the west of the country, and to the south of Randstad. Since the city was founded in the 13th century it has grown into a major international centre for commerce. This has undoubtedly been assisted by the city's port which has a strategic location on the Rhine-Meuse-Scheldt delta on the North Sea and because of its road, air, rail and inland waterway connections. This had led the city often to be regarded as the "Gateway to Europe". The city has its own orchestra, the Rotterdam Philharmonic, a large congress and concert building named De Doelen, a couple of theatres and the Ahoy Rotterdam complex which is used for pop concerts, exhibitions and some sporting tournaments. In recognition of its cultural offerings Rotterdam was declared the European Capital of Culture in 2001.

The city's port is mainly a freight port although there is a passenger ferry service operating to the port of Hull in the UK with a crossing time of around 11 hours. Passenger facilities at the port include restaurants, cafes, bureau de change and disabled access.

Hull Guide

The city of Hull, or Kingston-Upon-Hull to give it its full name, is a port that lies at the confluence of the River Hull and the Humber Estuary and has been a gateway to the heart of England since Roman times. The town was founded by King Edward I (1272 - 1307) who needed a secure port where his army could be supplied from, who were fighting the Scots at the time.

Hull's modern city is a large and busy city with many shops and facilities. There are a number of traffic free streets in the city which makes it a pleasant place to wander around and perhaps take in some of the open air entertainment that is on offer during the spring and summer. The glass covered Princes Quay is one of the country's most scenic shopping centres and rose from the water to sit above Prince's Dock. As one of the area’s largest shopping centres, it links the old and new parts of the town, leading to the heart of the city with sweeping views of the rejuvenated docklands.