Ferries to Roscoff
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Roscoff ferry routes
Brittany have up to two crossings daily from Plymouth to Roscoff and a twice weekly service from Cork.
To book a crossing that departs within the next 7 days, or to book an Eire - France crossing, please call 024 7642 2024.
|Up to 2 daily
||14 - 16.5 hours
|| Call 024 7642 2024
With Roscoff up to eight hours from Portsmouth there are some cabins available for 2-4 people. Some of these cabins are wheelchair accessible. There are also lounge seats on board which can be reserved.
Onboard Facilities and Information
Depending on the ship you are sailing on the options may vary for food and drink. Ships will have a self service restaurant on board, however on ships like the Pont Aven there is also an a la carte restaurant.
Café and bars are on the ships operating this route giving passengers additional places to sit and relax
Pets are permitted on Plymouth route providing they remain in the owner/escort's vehicle. For passengers travelling from Rosslare pets cannot remain in the vehicle. Some kennels are available.
Campsites near Roscoff
More about Roscoff
Roscoff is a small commune in the region of Brittany in France. Ferries run from Rosslare in Ireland and Plymouth in England to Roscoff. Local trains and buses connect Roscoff to the larger municipality Morlaix, which has transport links to Paris and the rest of France.
Roscoff is very small but pleasantly picturesque. It was developed as a deep water port in 1968, and is the birthplace of Brittany Ferries. Worth seeing perhaps is the parish church Our Lady of Croaz Batz which dates from the 1500s, an oceanography research laboratory Station Biologique de Roscoff, and a botanical garden known as the Jardin Exotique de Roscoff. There is also a house that is said was once owned by Mary, Queen of Scots.
Also of interest is the Île de Batz, a small island with a population of less than six hundred people. It can be reached via a launch motorboat from the Roscoff harbour.
Roscoff is considered the original home to “Onion Johnnies” - Breton farm workers who would come to Britain and pedal around the country with strings of onions around their necks which they attempted to sell – hence giving Britain a handy French stereotype that endured for decades.