Hull Ferry Routes Rotterdam Zebrugge Crossing Information

Hull Ferry Routes UK Ferries Crossings to Europe


Although Hull Ferry Port is primarily at trade and freight port linking the U.K. with Europe, Scandinavia and the Baltic regions it also offers a ferry service and more money is being pumped in to develop these services every year. Hull ferries are represented by P and O, who are their main carrier and sail from The Port of Hull to Zeebrugge in Belgium and from Hull to Rotterdam in the Netherlands.

 

The new ferry terminal in King George Dock is only ten minutes away from the city centre and is close to popular tourist attractions like the Yorkshire Moors and the Yorkshire Dale along with famous seaside resorts like Scarborough.

There has been a port in Hull since the 1100's and it has always been a bustling hub of commerce particularly in the 13th century when it was dominated by many foreign traders and merchants. Today the port handles around one million passengers each year.

Sailing routes

Although the Port of Hull is having money invested in it, currently the only Hull ferries available are provided by P and O ferries (North Sea).

They provide a service consisting of two routes: Hull to Zebrugge and Hull to Rotterdam.

On the crossing from Hull to Zebrugge you will travel aboard the Pride of Zebrugge with a journey time of ten hours. Ships leave the Hull ferry port at 19.00hrs every day. Check in time for this route is two hours.

The Hull to Rotterdam route sails with either the Pride of Hull or the Pride of Rotterdam. Crossing time is ten hours and ferries depart at 21.00hrs every day with a check in time of two hours.

All ferries include a wide range of onboard facilities including bars, cafes and restaurants and play areas for children.

 
Hull Ferry 

Driving directions

If you're coming from the north or the west follow the A1079 or the M62 on to the A63 going towards the centre of Hull and then follow signs to King George dock. If you're arriving from the South take the A15 over the Humber Bridge turning east along the A63 and go towards the city centre and then follow the signs to King George Dock and the ferry port.

Why Hull?

Despite the fact that Hull is in itself an interesting city of Viking origin, it also acts as a gateway to the north of England and has good transport links to the Midlands. The City of Hull is close to famous areas of natural beauty such as the Yorkshire Moors and Yorkshire Dales, the setting to many a romantic English novel. The area directly around Hull known as the Yorkshire Wolds, has an abundant bird life and is an area of natural beauty. If on the other hand you fancy some fun by the sea roll up your trousers, stick a hankie on your head, buy yourself a stick of rock and visit one of the coastal resorts of Bridlington or Scarborough.