The Seydisfjordur - Torshavn service was operated by Smyril Line.
The Seydisfjordur - Torshavn route is no longer running and there are currently no direct alternative ferry services between Iceland and Faroe Islands either. Please browse our route, port, destination or ferry company pages to see if there is an alternative option or follow the links on this page for further information.
You can also book tickets on 1000’s of other routes from our search box.
Ferries from 2822 routes and 675 ports worldwide
Trusted by over 2.5 million customers
We arrange over 1.2 million crossings / year
We check up to 1 million prices for our customers daily
Seydisfjordur is a town located in the Eastfjords of Iceland at the innermost point of the fjord of the same name. The area around the town is mainly mountainous with the most prominent being Mt. Bjolfur to the west and Strandartindur to the east. Connecting the town to the rest of Iceland is a road over Fjaroarheioi mountain pass. It is possible to access the fjord by following the main road that runs through the time. The road makes it possible to access the fjord from each side of the town.
The town itself is characterised by old wooden buildings and has a camping ground, hotels, a swimming pool, a library, hospital, and other shops where most essentials can be purchased. There is busy cultural scene in the town centred around its arts centre. There is also a technical museum and a museum that focuses on local heritage and also two cinemas which are the only ones in the east of Iceland. Held in July each year is the LungA art festival which the town hosts. The town was also where the artist Dieter Roth lived and worked and the Dieter Roth Academy is centred in the Skaftfell cultural centre.
The city of Torshavn is located in the Faroe Islands, on the east coast of Streymoy, and is surrounded by mountains to the north west (Husareyn) and to the south west (Kirkjuboreyn). The city is laid out in its resplendent glory before you as you enter the harbour as it has been built on a hillside and can trace its history back to Viking times. The wooden buildings that can be seen, that are painted red and have turf roots, are the home to the Faroe's Government and Prime Minister. They are located on the same spot the first settlers held their yearly ting, or parliament. Although the exact date is not known, the town’s history can be traced back to around 900 AD when the first Viking settlers arrived on the island by longboat from Norway.
The harbour is served by the Smyril Line international ferry service to Denmark and Iceland. The harbour is also used by domestic ferry services of Strandfaraskip Landsins within the Faroe Islands, chiefly on the route to Tvoroyri.