Pula to Italy Ferry
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There are currently 2 ferry routes connecting Pula and Italy, with services from Pula to Trieste and Venice. On average, there are a combined number of 7 crossings per week between Pula and Italy, which are operated by Atlas Kompas and Venezia. The shortest crossing between Pula and Italy is to Venice with Venezia and takes around 3 hours 15 minutes, while the longest crossing is to Venice with Atlas Kompas and takes approximately 3 hours 30 minutes.
The above information is a basic summary on the services between Pula and Italy. We recommend using our Ferry Search to find live ferry information and the latest prices.
Pula is a seafront city on the tip of Croatia's Istrian Peninsula. Pula, as well as being a charming tourist destination in its own right - famous for the Roman amphitheatre which dates back 1st century B.C., is also well connected to the rest of the country. The port itself is located close to the city centre and close to the major road routes of the A9 route 66 meaning that places like Porec, Novigrad and Rijeka are easily accessible.
The city historically concentrated on winemaking, fishing and ship building for its economy and many remnants of these industries are still visible. It is worth taking time out to look around the city and its many beautiful historic buildings.
Italy boasts a wealth of popular destinations and has something for everyone to enjoy.
Take a romantic gondola ride in Venice, see the ancient Colosseum in Rome, visit the leaning tower of Pisa, admire the many masterpieces in the Uffizi gallery of Florence or simply relax on one of the many beautiful beaches that can be found along Italy's miles of stunning coastline.
Florence is an often overlooked tourist destination. However, it is well worth a visit.The town was the birthplace of the Italian Renaissance and it still shows in the architecture of the city. There are many fine art galleries from famous artists - including the Galleria degli Uffizi, where you can see Boticelli's `Birth of Venus'.
The galleries themselves are often works of art, with the walls and ceiling ornately decorated with various brightly coloured murals.