Gdansk ferry port in Poland connects you with Nynashamn in Sweden with a choice of up to 7 ferry crossings per week. The duration of the Gdansk to Nynashamn crossing is from 18 hours and the crossing is operated by Polferries.
The port of Gdansk, situated on the eastern curve of the huge 60 mile Gdansk bay, is not only the chief port in Poland but also one of the largest ports on the European shores of the Baltic sea. It's a city with a seafaring past stretching as far back as the 1st century, during which time it has forged a reputation as a key player in overseas trade.
Nestled between the 15 quays and wharfs dedicated to handling goods as diverse as crude oil and sugar lies the Westerplatte ferry terminal, a small building through which all ferry passengers pass on their way in and out of the port. Though relatively small in size, the terminal is surrounded by plenty of trees and grassland that belie the harbour’s largely industrial make up.
The terminal car-park is large enough to hold up to 375 vehicles and is fed by a striking suspension bridge that connects Gdansk to the port across the Martwa Wisla river. Those travelling to the port will find the city is supported by a vast transport network. An hourly train service connects Gdansk to the capital of Warsaw, while the E75 motorway, an impressive 320-mile route that cuts through the centre of the country, services motorists from as far south as Katowice near the Czech Republic border.
A direct Polferries service leaves the port a number of times per week, taking passengers on the day-long northern route across the Baltic sea to the Swedish locality of Nynäshamn.
Westerplate Ferry Terminal, Henryk Sucharski Street 70, Gdansk
If you’re looking to spend a night at or near Gdansk Ferry port before or after your trip or if you are looking for accommodation for your entire stay, please visit our Gdansk Accommodation page for the best accommodation prices and one of the largest selections available online!