Jersey to France Ferry
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There are currently 4 ferry routes connecting Jersey and France, with services from Jersey to Carteret, Dielette, Granville and St Malo. On average, there are a combined number of 4 crossings each day between Jersey and France, which are operated by Condor Ferries and Manche Iles Express. The shortest crossing is to Carteret and takes around 1 hour 5 minutes, while the longest crossing is to Granville and takes approximately 1 hour 25 minutes.
The above information is a basic summary on the services between Jersey and France. We recommend using our Ferry Search to find live ferry information and the latest prices.
Jersey is the largest of the Channel Islands at nine miles by five. Jersey Island is one of the Channel Islands along with Guernsey. Like the other Channel Islands, Jersey is far closer to Normandy in France, than it is to England. The Channel Islands are officially British although in many respects they have their own sovereignty.
Jersey combines stunning scenery and a rich heritage with a wide range of tourist attractions. As a result, the island has been a popular tourist destination and has mainly visitors coming from France and Britain.
The beaches on Jersey cater for all types from St. Brelade's Bay with it's 'touristy' appeal to Anne Port, Beauport, and Petit Port offering a more secluded and quiet location. Jersey is sometimes the hottest place in the UK and offers much for the holidaymaker in it's rich mix of indigenous, British and French culture.VAT doesn't exist in Jersey, so the shopping in Jersey is duty free.
Discover fantastic shopping, a rich history, changing landscapes and amazing food and wine. France gave the world champagne, over 365 kinds of cheese, and some of the world's most famous artists. Take a ferry to France and discover Britain's favourite holiday destination.
France is the largest country in Europe, offering a spectacular variety of scenery, from the mountain ranges of the Alps and Pyrenees to the attractive river valleys of the Loire, Rhone and Dordogne and the flatter countryside in Normandy and on the Atlantic coast. The country has some 1,800 miles of coastlines to enjoy.
The weather changes frequently throughout the year as the Atlantic influences the climate of the western coastal areas from the Loire to the Basque region. Expect a mild climate and frequent rain; however, summers can be very hot and sunny. Visit the south of France, where you can enjoy the warm Mediterranean climate throughout the whole Riviera. Alternatively head inland to the French slopes of the Pyrenees or the Alps for some of the world's best skiing throughout the winter.
There is no denying that France is a land of great contrasts, offering an endless choice of enticing places to visit, a rich diversity of landscapes, cuisines, climates and people, with an exceptional cultural heritage.