There is currently just the 1 ferry route running between Lobos Island and Fuerteventura operated by 1 ferry company – Naviera Nortour. The Lobos to Corralejo ferry crossing operates weekly with a scheduled sailing duration from about 15 minutes.
Whilst we’ve taken great care to ensure the information on this page is correct, as the frequency and duration of crossings on all routes can vary from time to time we’d advise that you get a live quote for current availability on this Lobos Island Fuerteventura crossing between Lobos and Corralejo.
The tiny Lobos Island is just 2 kilometres north of Fuerteventura in the Canaries, a Spanish archipelago in the Atlantic Ocean.
Totally tranquillity awaits visitors on this nature reserve islet, so it’s great for short, relaxing excursions from the popular Fuerteventura. Also, with just 14 kilometres of coastline and a large network of hiking paths, Lobos can be easily explored on foot, with the highest peak offering fantastic panoramic views.
Whilst at the top, be on the lookout for some of the many bird species including cory’s shearwater, storm petrel and Caspian gull. The small coastline boasts plenty of idyllic sea pools where you can relax and refresh after a long walk, too, so you’re guaranteed an action-packed day out.
From the island’s port on the south coast, there are numerous routes every day sailing back to Corralejo on Fuerteventura.
Fuerteventura is the second largest island of the Spanish Canaries, measuring around sixteen hundred square-kilometres, and also one of the most popular.
The coast of Africa lies just over a hundred kilometres away, so it comes as no surprise there are many similarities between the two, particularly in the landscape and architecture. Rolling, arid hills speckled by flat-roof houses dominate the vistas, whilst the island itself boasts three thousand hours of annual sunshine.
Fuerteventura’s biggest draws, however, are the incredible surf breaks and beaches, suitable for everyone from families to water-sports fanatics. It’s also the oldest island of the archipelago, dating back twenty million years. Consequently, there are some fine historical museums such as the famous Betancuria Museum of Archaeology and Ethnography.
As one of the most visited islands in the Canaries, Fuerteventura is well served by ferry and easily accessible from almost every other island. However, the journeys can vary in length. Sailing from Lanzarote takes just over half an hour, whereas overnight crossings are available from Tenerife, so be sure to book a more comfortable cabin for these routes.