The Stockholm Tallinn ferry route connects Sweden with Estonia and is currently operated by 2 ferry companies. The Tallink Silja service runs up to 7 times per week with a sailing duration of around 15 hours 30 minutes while the St Peter Line service runs up to 2 times per week with a duration from 17 hr 30 min.
So that’s a combined 9 sailings on offer per week on the Stockholm Tallinn route between Sweden and Estonia. 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 Stockholm Tallinn route is a car and 2 passengers.
The overnight trip to Tallinn on the Tallink Silja ferry was quite pleasant. Our cabin was very comfortable, the staff polite and competent, the observation deck quite accommodating to our needs, and the food options reasonably priced considering ferries have "captive crowds." All in all, a very nice experience!
'Larry' travelled Stockholm Tallinn with Tallink Silja on Victoria IRead More Read Less
Not what I'd expected. Had booked to get from Stockholm to Tallinn with our camper van, ended up with nights entertainment, comfy quiet room (rare while touring) and a boot load of cheep drinks for the trip! Would definitely recommend. Only advice, get to the breakfast buffet early.
'Jade' travelled Stockholm Tallinn with Tallink Silja on Victoria IRead More Read Less
"A wonderful experience"
It was my first overnight journey in a ship. I was not aware before that a ship carries so much of facilities. Everything was wonderful. Be it the cabin, its two beds, attached bathroom and toilet, and other facilities in the cabin, all were not less than a good hotel room. Other facilities like breakfast, restaurants, shopping stores, dance club, on different floors were beyond my expectation. My earlier ill-feeling that I am overcharged (charged for a 4 passengers cabin for travelling of only 2 passengers) by website mistake has completely washed away. Thanks for my wonderful journey.
'Kamalkrishna' travelled Stockholm Tallinn with Tallink Silja on Victoria IRead More Read Less
The ship was clean, the timing was accurate, food was good and there was also some possibilities to entertain yourself on the boat like disco. Unfortunately the top floor of the boat was not accessible for the travellers so there was only limited view from the boat.
'Anonymous' travelled Stockholm Tallinn with Tallink Silja on Victoria IRead More Read Less
Stockholm is the capital of Sweden and is spread across 14 islands in the south east of Sweden and lies at the mouth of Lake Malaren, by the Stockholm Archipelago and the Baltic Sea. There are many cultural institutions based in Stockholm and the region in general is home to three of Sweden's UNESCO World Heritage Sites. These are the Drottningholm Palace, Skogskyrkogården (The Woodland Cemetery) and Birka. Stockholm was also named European Capital of Culture in 1998. With over 100 museums, Stockholm has one of the highest number of museums of any other world city. The Nationalmuseum is perhaps the most famous and contains the country's largest collection of art. It has some 16,000 paintings and 30,000 objects of art handicraft. The oldest items in the collection date back to the 16th century and has been expanded with works by artists such as Rembrandt and Antoine Watteau.
Stockholm's port is a major gateway to Sweden and is therefore an important port for both freight and passengers travelling to and from Finland, Russia and the Baltic States. The port is close to the city centre where all of the usual facilities you would expect to find in a major city are located.
The city of Tallinn is the largest city in Estonia, and its capital, and is a major hub for industry and regional politics. Visitors to the city will love indulging in the city's cultural offerings and visiting the many attractions on offer. Founded in the early part of the 13th century, Tallinn lies next to the Gulf of Finland and is home to an important sea port. Many aspects of the city are medieval, especially around the heritage listed Old Town area, with its maze of cobblestone alleys, many church spires and well preserved fortresses and turrets. The Toompea area of the city is where visitors will find many of the city's most unusual landmarks which includes Toompea Castle and the lovely hilltop Alexander Nevsky Cathedral, which is an important Orthodox building. Another popular attraction in Tallinn is the imposing 13th century Town Hall which overlooks Raekoja Plats and has a tall spire that is topped with an iconic bronze statue of a young boy which guards the city and is known as Old Thomas.