Ventspils to Travemunde Ferry

The Ventspils Travemunde ferry route connects Latvia with Germany. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Stena Line. The crossing operates up to 1 times each week with sailing durations from around 26 hours.

Ventspils Travemunde 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

Ventspils to Travemunde Ferry Alternatives

For more information, please visit our Ferries from Latvia to Germany page.

Ventspils - Travemunde Ferry Operators

  • Stena Line
    • 1 Sailing Weekly 26 hr
    • Get price

Ventspils Travemunde Average Prices

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

Ventspils Travemunde Ferry reviews

  • "ferry from latvia to germany"

    Efficient booking service with direct ferries. Slow loading - some vehicles had to be reversed on - luckily we did not need to be. Limited facilities as predominantly a freight service. Only a small cafe and very small shop. However restaurant was very good value with good quality food. Cabin was well equipped. Plenty of seating during the day. Recommended as convenient way to get to Baltic states without excessive drive through Poland.

    'David' travelled Ventspils Travemunde with Stena Line on Stena Flavia

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  • "Trip from Ventspils to Travemunde."

    Was travelling not the first time. I'm very satisfied. Staff on the ship was very competent and pleasant. Thanks from Kaspars

    'Kaspars' travelled Ventspils Travemunde with Stena Line on Stena Flavia

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  • "return journey "

    Trouble crossing with good service.

    'L. Dittmann' travelled Ventspils Travemunde with Stena Line

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Ventspils Guide

Ventspils is a town located in the north west of Latvia in the historical region of Courland and is the 6th largest town in the country. It lies on the Venta River and on the Baltic Sea coast and is famous for its large concerts, festivals and many other leisure and cultural events which attracts many thousands of visitors each year. During the winter, the city hosts the award ceremony of the Latvian Radio broadcast "Musical Bank" and the televised national selection for the Eurovision Song Contest. The city also hosts the last concert of the Latvian pop music poll "The Musical Hits" in Renka Garden in July each year. Also, on the second weekend of July, the city holds the celebration of the Sea Festival and on the first weekend of August, thousands of people visit to take part in the annual City Festival. For the family, Ventspils Adventure Park has a ski slope, a rope track, bobsled, BMX tracks, trampolines, kiiking swings, a summer tubing track, and other entertainment.

Importantly, the town's port remains ice-free and operates ferry services to Sweden and Germany.

Travemunde Guide

The German city of Lubeck is well known for its many Gothic buildings and for its tasty marzipan. Perhaps the most popular tourist attraction in the city is the 15th century Holstentor gateway, which has a truly fairytale appearance with its two cylindrical towers. A charming medieval city lies behind this where visitors will find many other historic buildings which has resulted in the city being declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in the 1980's. In fact, most of the city's most popular attractions are to be found in the Old Town area, known as Altstadt.

Nearby, the city's large ferry port lies on the shores of the Baltic Sea, within the suburb of Travemunde, where you will also find several pleasant sandy beaches and have a true feel of seaside tourism. Around Lubeck and its many public squares you will find a number of historical attractions and notable landmarks. Of particular interest is the 13th century Town Hall (Rathaus), the beautiful 12th century Dom (Lubeck Cathedral), the beautiful palatial architecture of Rantzau Castle (Schloss Rantzau), and the Heiligen Geist Hospital, the oldest hospital in Germany, which dates back to 1227.