Ferries to St Malo
St Malo ferry routes
Brittany Ferries have a daily sailing to and from St Malo. Portsmouth to St Malo is usually an overnight crossing, and takes approximately 11 hours. The St Malo to Portsmouth crossing is usually a day time sailing which takes around 9 hours.
Condor Ferries also run crossings to the same destination from Poole. The route to St Malo is not direct, there are connections at Guernsey or Jersey.
To book a crossing that departs within the next 7 days, or to book a Condor Ferries crossing please email email@example.com
We also recommendyou check the latest guidance with your chosen operator and stay up to date with the latest official advice: www.gov.uk/foreign-travel-advice
|Daily (Night out/day return)
|Daily Apr - Sep
|6 hrs 30 mins
If travelling with Brittany Ferries, there are 2, 3 and 4 berth en-suite cabins available, including wheelchair accessible cabins. Reserved lounge seats can also be booked.
Condor Ferries operate fast craft services to St Malo, stopping at Jersey where you change vessel. Onboard the Condor Liberation you can upgrade to the Horizon Lounge where there are panoramic sea views. Club Class seating is also available for an additional charge, and comes with free Wi-Fi and a complimentary glass of prosecco.
On Board Facilities and Information
Brittany Ferries crossings to St Malo offer an á la carte restaurant, a self-service restaurant and a selection of bars and coffee shops. All routes also permit pets to travel providing they remain in the owner/escort's vehicle. There are a small number of kennels available to book on this route.
There is a self-service restaurant serving drinks and snacks, available on all Condor Ferries crossing to St Malo. Pets must stay in the vehicle throughout the crossing.
Campsites near St Malo
We are currently unable to book campsites on your behalf; please contact the campsite direct if you wish to make a booking.
More about St Malo
St Malo (or Saint-Malo) is a stunning walled city in Brittany, in Northwest France. It possesses a rich history, founded as a fortified island in the Middle Ages. For many years St Malo held some notoriety as the home of the corsairs, who were semi-legal buccaneers and who plundered ships owned by countries with whom France was at war. St Malo's port is the terminal for ferry services from England's south coast.
St Malo is one of the most-visited tourist attractions in Brittany. Much of the city's architecture has survived for centuries – some since the 1300s – making this an ideal destination for people who love wandering around ancient buildings. Of particular note is the Solidor Tower in Saint-Servan and the St Malo château where you can learn of St Malo's extensive and at times dubious history. There are many modern buildings as well, as parts of St Malo had to be rebuilt following a fire in August 1944 which destroyed four-fifths of the city.
Gourmets will love St Malo, as it has an impressively high concentration of restaurants. If you fancy giving oysters a try, then St Malo is the ideal spot at which to do so, as many eateries obtain fresh oysters from Cancale, a town where 25,000 tons of oysters are harvested each year.