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Coronavirus ferry travel advice
Please note that the information provided is correct to the best of our knowledge at the time we have received the same information from the Ferry Operators. The situation is changing rapidly and we will try to keep the website updated as soon as we receive updates from the ferry companies.
Book a ferry to Tallinn with AFerry. Ferries to Tallinn, in Estonia, are available from Aland, Finland and Sweden. You can take a ferry to Tallinn from Helsinki, Mariehamn and Stockholm.
Tallinn Ferry Companies
Ferries to and from Tallinn are operated by Eckerö Line, Tallink Silja and Viking Line. Because 3 ferry companies operate in and out of Tallinn, comparing can be very useful to help you find the best price at the best time for you. When you search for a ferry to Tallinn, we will always show a range of times just in case it's cheaper earlier or later than the time you select. We'll also show you results for similar ports like Paldiski to help you find the best times and prices to suit your plans.
Tallinn ferries with Eckerö Line, Tallink Silja and Viking Line are known for their comfort and high levels of service, and you will feel like your holiday has begun the moment you step on board. Travelling to Tallinn will be easy and hassle free. Start by making your booking today, it's quick and easy.
|Helsinki - Tallinn
|Helsinki - Tallinn
|Helsinki - Tallinn
Tallinn ferry port is located on the Gulf of Finland, on the Northern coast of Estonia. Tallinn is the capital city of Estonia. The ferry port of Tallinn is the biggest and rapidly developing cargo and passenger port not only in Estonia but also in the surrounding Baltic region. Although the Estonian civilization is very old, the region has seldom existed as an independent state. Throughout Tallinn's tumultuous past, the city has changed hands many times - from the original Estonians, to the Danes, the Hanseatic League, the Teutonic Knights, the Swedes, the Russians, and the Germans.
A succession of conquerors left their marks on Tallinn city; they constructed fortresses and cathedrals to serve their interests in Estonia. Today visitors can wander through Tallinn, and trace the history of the entire Baltic Sea region.
The areas such as Toompea, Lower town, Kadriorg and Pirita are the older areas of the worth exploring for their architectural abundance. This part of Tallinn is recognised by UNESCO as the world heritage site. You can purchase "Tallinn Card" from the local tourist office which gives the holder access to free local public transport and entry to most attractions.
Ferries to and from Tallinn
The latest check in time for Viking Line and Tallink ferries is 60 minutes before departure.
Tallink provides a wide range of modern onboard facilities including restaurants, bars, disco, business lounges, wireless internet connections, TVs, shops and children's play areas.
Viking Line Ferry service offers a wide range of entertainment and other facilities including quality restaurants, bars, lounges, relaxing saunas and swimming pools and a number of other spa and recreational facilities onboard their modern and comfortable ships.
Eckerö Line operates one of the largest ships on the Baltic Sea, the M/S Nordlandia. The ship can carry over 2,000 passengers and has various on board food options available on the famous deck 6.
St. Peter Line has comfortable ships that boast a full range of on board services, including casinos, reception areas, range of on-board restaurants and bars. There are frequent special events on board the ships to provide added excitement to the crossing. Cabins come in a range of styles and sizes.
Tallinn port facilities
The Tallinn ferry port is located just a short distance away from the old medieval town and has 4 modern ferry terminals. Tallinn ferry port facilities include information centres, bureau de change, cash machines, pharmacies, luggage rooms, bars and shops etc.
Viking Line operates from terminal A in the ferry port.
Getting to Tallinn
Tallinn ferry port is only 0.8 Km from the city centre, ferry terminal is clearly sign posted from all directions. Please note all motorists must use headlights at all times in Estonia and sounding horns is illegal except in extreme dangerous conditions.
Trains connect from Moscow and St. Petersburg to Tallinn everyday. From the train station, tube number 1 and 2 connect to the Ferry port, or it is just a 10 minute walk.
Various international bus services connect Tallinn to Germany, Russia, Latvia, Lithuania, Poland and Switzerland. Domestic services are also available. Both international and domestic buses arrive at Tallinn's central bus station; from where tram number 2 or 4 or local buses 17A, 23 and 23A connect to the Tallinn ferry port.
Passenger Harbour, A - Terminal, Harbour 25 - 2, Tallinn, Estonia
St Peter Line
Passenger Terminal A, Sadama 25/2 15051, Tallinn, Estonia
Tallinn D - Terminal, Lootsi 13, Tallinn, 10151, Estonia
Viking Line terminal A - B, AS Tallinna Sadam, Sadama 25, 15051, Estonia
30 Dec 2019Eckero - Helsinki - Tallin
It was good.
Review by Anon
14 Dec 2019Surprised
We booked a seat in the lounge , we were expecting a seat in a large area with all the other travellers. What we got was a small secluded lounge with great service , food and beverages, is 9.00 am too early for alcohol? As a group we were very happy and totally surprised, if we were ever going on this journey again we would book a seat in the lounge , what great value.
Review by TERRY SPRASON
03 Dec 2019Great journey!
It was a very comfy and nice journey, I would have liked more toilets onboard, the few there were were kind of always busy due to the quantity of people on the trip.
Review by ERICK TOVAR
12 Nov 2019Travelling London to Tallinn by land and sea
The ship was very good, although the entertainment was a little cheesy.
Review by ADAM ORRISS
05 Nov 2019Tourists will take photos...
Everything was fine, the ship is amazing. However I did had a bad experience with one of the crew members. It was right after I got onboard when one of the crew members asked me what I was doing with my phone (I was taking photos - not of her though). I said that I'm taking photos and she said it's not allowed to take photos inside the ship (!?!?) The only problem is I've never seen any 'no camera' sign. I don't understand what was she thinking, tourists like and will always take photos, if she don't like it well that's unfortunately her and her only problem.
Review by Harry