Catania Ferry Port
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- On Ferrysavers you can quickly and securely book a Catania ferry to Civitavecchia, Genoa and Malta with the renowned Italian ferry company Grimaldi Lines
- Alternatively, you can book a Catania ferry to Napoli with TTT Lines
- You can also book a Catania ferry to Malta and Pozzallo with Virtu Ferries
Find the latest information on cheap Catania ferries, including ticket prices, crossing times and availability with Ferrysavers.
Catania is the second largest city in Sicily and is bursting with life. Situated at the foot of the famous Mount Etna volcano, Catania is primarily seen as a university city, with many students in the area and fantastic nightlife, including clubs, bars and restaurants. Some tourists may know the city for the famous Elephant Fountain, whereas some may know it for its interesting, somewhat out-of-place Greek-style temples, that still look incredible even though they are thousands of years old.
The city is an exciting mix of Baroque architecture and urban design, and this is seen in the Piazza del Duomo, a delightful town square that is dominated by the cathedral, one of the biggest and most beautiful buildings in Catania. In the centre of town is the main shopping street of Via Etnea, popular with everyone of all ages, and the Teatro Massimo neighbourhood which is known for being one of the liveliest and busiest neighbourhoods on the island. For beach lovers, La Plaja is a pleasant beach along the south coast of the Catanian bay.
Tirrenia di Navigazione
Molo Crispi Banchina 8 ED. EX. Doganella 95131 Catania, 95131, Italy
Via Acquicella Porto, 95121 Catania CT, Italy
Virtu Ferries Srl,Complesso Vecchia Dogana (Inside),Porto di Catania, Catania, 95131, Sicily, Italy
28 Apr 2019Old Ferry
The ferry was old and used. Not very well equipped. Chaos during getting off the ferry.
Review by HAVEL PARKAN
26 Sep 2017Good sleep shame about the lack of deck space
It was a good crossing, I slept very well and the cabin was fine. However I do like to go out on deck and there was nowhere to sit outside
Review by SALLY LONGFORD