The Sandefjord Stromstad ferry route connects Norway with Sweden and is currently operated by 2 ferry companies. The Fjord Line service runs up to 3 times per day with a sailing duration of around 2 hours 30 minutes while the Color Line service runs up to 4 times per day with a duration from 2 hr 30 min.
So that’s a combined 49 sailings on offer per week on the Sandefjord Stromstad route between Norway and Sweden. Compare now and 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 Sandefjord Stromstad route is a car and 2 passengers.
"A good alternative"
A very good alternative for those who are visiting Norway south of Oslo. The ferry has a great shop onboard there you can spend as much as you want, but be careful with the prices : tax-free really is not tax-free .
'Alexander' travelled Sandefjord Stromstad with Fjord Line on MS OslofjordRead More Read Less
The Norwegian city of Sandefjord is located in Vestfold County and is its administrative centre. The city is well known for its Viking history and for the lucrative whaling industry that made it one of the wealthiest cities in Norway. The grave site of Gokstadhaugen was found in Sandefjord and is one of the most important Viking finds in Norway. The Gokstad ship is now on display in the Viking Ship Museum in Oslo. The city is also home to the third largest merchant navy fleet in Norway.
There is a wide selection of shops, restaurants and cages in the city and according to some guides is home to Norway's best gourmet restaurant, which is located in a modern building close to the harbour. Visitors will also fall in love with the city's charming centre with its lovely mix of modern and old buildings.
Ferry services from the city's port depart to Stromstad and to other destinations along the Norwegian coast.
The Swedish city of Stromstad is located in Stromstad Municipality in Vastra Gotaland, by the mouth of the River Stromsan, and can trace its history back to the 16th century. The transportation of timber along the river has taken place for many years and the town is where many vessels sailed to in order to buy the timber. The town soon became an important shipping town and in the second part of the 18th century, during the great herring fishing era, the town's prosperity grew. It was during this period that the foundations for the town's spa resort were laid, which later became the symbol of the town.
The city's oldest remaining district is Bukten and visitors to this area will see many low, terraced houses, which were chosen as they offered best views over the harbour. Many were built at the end of the 18th century and during the 19th century. The city's only remaining cobbled street, Buktegaten, is in this area and according to local legend the women who lived in the houses along the street carried all the stones there themselves.
From the city's port, ferry's can be taken to Sandefjord with a crossing time of around 2 hours and 30 minutes.