Valencia to Ibiza Ferry

The Valencia Ibiza ferry route connects Spain with Ibiza and is currently operated by 4 ferry companies. Balearia operate their crossing up to 7 times per week, Trasmediterranea 5 times per week, Grandi Navi Veloci 6 times per week & the Trasmed GLE service is available up to 7 times per week.

There are a combined 25 sailings available per week on the Valencia Ibiza crossing between Spain and Ibiza and with 4 ferry companies on offer it is advisable to compare all to make sure you get the best fare at the time that you want to travel.

Valencia - Ibiza Ferry Operators

  • Balearia
    • 7 Sailings Weekly 4 hr 46 min
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  • Trasmediterranea
    • 5 Sailings Weekly 4 hr 30 min
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  • Grandi Navi Veloci
    • 6 Sailings Weekly 5 hr 15 min
    • Get price
  • Trasmed GLE
    • 7 Sailings Weekly 5 hr 30 min
    • Get price

Valencia Ibiza Average Prices

Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Valencia Ibiza route is a car and 2 passengers.

Valencia Ibiza Ferry reviews

  • "The return Ibiza/Valencia "

    Great experience on return trip from Ibiza by car still cant understand why my wife had to get out of car and walk on to the ship on the outbound dosent happen anywhere else so wont be using you guys again . Apart from that all ok

    'John' travelled Valencia Ibiza with Trasmediterranea

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  • "Wrong Port"

    I looked up the ferry routes listed on the Balearia website to confirm which port this shit would drop me off at and still ended up at the wrong port. This is the second time i have looked up a route and been dropped off at the wrong port.

    'Tyler' travelled Valencia Ibiza with Balearia on Abel Matutes

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  • "Valencia to Ibiza and back"

    Easy boarding both ports. Friendly welcome. Great cabins for short trip. Nice open deck to enjoy sun and balmy evening on outward trip. No rip off on beverages

    'Nicholas' travelled Valencia Ibiza with Trasmediterranea on Juan J Sister

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  • "Ferry Ibiza to Valencia return "

    Expensive but meant we could take our camper to Ibiza.

    'Anonymous' travelled Valencia Ibiza with Trasmediterranea on Juan J Sister

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Valencia Guide

The Spanish city of Valencia lies on the Mediterranean Sea coast in the Valencia region of the country. It is Spain's third largest city, after Madrid and Barcelona, and lies on the banks of the Turia River, on the east coast of the Iberian Peninsular, on the Gulf of Valencia. One of Spain's largest lakes, the Albufera, is located around 11 km to the south of the city and forms part of the Parc natural de l'Albufera (the Albufera Nature Reserve).

The city has an international reputation and is known for the Las Fallas festival held in March each year, for its traditional Valencian ceramics and for the architecture of the City of Arts and Sciences designed by Santiago Calatrava and Felix Candela. Also popular with tourists are its ancient winding streets, containing many Roman and Arabic buildings, and it cathedral which was built between the 13th and 15th centuries. Adjacent to the cathedral is the Gothic Basilica of the Virgin and the Silk Exchange which was built in an early Valencian Gothic style and is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

The Port of Valencia has regular passenger services to and from the Balearic Islands and Italy, along with a growing number of visiting cruise ships.

Ibiza Guide

The Spanish island of Ibiza lies in the Mediterranean Sea and is located to the east of the Iberian Peninsular and is one of the Balearic Islands. The island's land area is just over 570 sq. km and along with the neighbouring island of Formentera was called the island of the pines by the Greeks. Ibiza Town, the largest town on the island, was first settled by the Phoenicians and still has walls surrounding it that were built in the 16th century to prevent attack by Turkish pirates.

Today, the town is characterized by narrow cobbled streets, medieval mansions and a cathedral which is located close to the castle. the island is popular with scuba divers who are attracted to the island's warm, clear waters. The sea bed in the Las Salinas National Park is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, because of the ecological importance of the sea grass that grows there.