The Stockholm Turku ferry route connects Sweden with Finland and is currently operated by 2 ferry companies. The Tallink Silja service runs up to 14 times per week with a sailing duration of around 10 hours 30 minutes while the Viking Line service runs up to 14 times per week with a duration from 10 hr 35 min.
So that’s a combined 28 sailings on offer per week on the Stockholm Turku route between Sweden and Finland. 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 Turku route is a car and 2 passengers.
"Family visit in Finland"
As experienced in previous trips with Tallink Silja from Stockholm to Turku, there was a great service level and customer focussed employees. Keep up the good work. Femmie & Anthonie
'Anthonie' travelled Stockholm Turku with Tallink Silja on GalaxyRead More Read Less
"Definitely travel during the day!"
It was more like a cruise boat than a car ferry. The services, food options were good and the views throughout the whole trip were fabulous. Highly recommend it.
'Peter' travelled Stockholm Turku with Tallink Silja on Baltic PrincessRead More Read Less
A bit pricey for one person but great value for 2+ travelers. Very clean facilities - private bedroom, tv, couch, bathroom/shower. Buffet has small selection, dessert is decent. Wide variety of entertainment.
'Anonymous' travelled Stockholm Turku with Viking Line on Viking GraceRead More Read Less
It was cool to travel with car.
'Fiodor' travelled Stockholm Turku with Viking Line on AmorellaRead 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 Finnish city of Turku is Finland's oldest and was at one time in its history the Finnish capital, although it is now the country's fifth largest city. Little remains of the city's medieval past but through its museums the city has been able to retain a strong sense of its past with a number of archaeological exhibits on display. The summertime in Turku is a popular time to visit when the natural tendency is for people to gather around the banks of the River Aurajoki, on the many boats moored in the centre of the city, and also along the lively harbour front. The central market square of Kauppatori is also a hub of activity in Turku and plays an important part in local tourism and for the city's residents. Perhaps the most popular, and eye catching, attraction in the city is the 13th century Turku Castle, complete with its two dungeons but there is also Turku Cathedral which is regarded as one of the most important churches in Finland and contains a number of interesting chapels.