Ferries to Jersey

Condor Ferries Offer

5% Discount - all year round

Find out more

There are three route options on crossings to Jersey. You have a choice of two departure ports; Portsmouth or Poole.

To book a crossing that departs within the next 7 days, please email overseastravel@campingandcaravanningclub.co.uk

We also recommend you check the latest guidance with your chosen operator and stay up to date with the latest official advice: www.gov.uk/foreign-travel-advice

Jersey ferry routes

Operator Departure port
Frequency Duration
Condor Ferries
10 hrs 30 mins (day) 9hrs return (night)
Condor Ferries
Apr - Oct (not daily)
4 hrs 30 mins

Onboard Accommodation

There are 2, 3 and 4 berth cabins available on the route from Portsmouth, with inside and outside cabins available. Some of these cabins are wheelchair accessible as well. Lounge seats can also be reserved.

Some of the ships do offer Club Class lounge seats as well as reclining seats.

Onboard Facilities and Information

On board there is a self-service restaurant for passengers to have something to eat. A bar is also on board for refreshments.

Pets are permitted on this route providing they remain in the vehicle.

Campsite on Jersey

We are currently unable to book campsites on your behalf; please contact the campsite direct if you wish to make a booking.

Campsite Distance from Cherbourg ferry port
Beuvelande, Jersey 5 miles

More about Jersey

Jersey, or the Bailiwick of Jersey to give it its proper name, is a self-governing island (along with a small group of uninhabited islands) situated just off the coast of Normandy, France, although it is British Crown dependency. It has a population of around 98,000, and has a port in St Helier, the main island's capital.

Despite being small, Jersey has over 350 miles of road which can be used to explore the island's wonderful natural geography. Those wishing to explore Jersey by bicycle should note that the island is excessively hilly.

Jersey was the only part of Great Britain to be successfully occupied by the Nazis during World War II, and tourists can visit the extensive network of war tunnels that were built during this time. Jersey has an interesting history, as for many years it was part of the Dukedom of Normandy, an area of France that frequently switched ownership between the British and the French from 900 until the 1600s.

The island thrives on tourism and there are plenty of places to stay, eat and drink, particularly in St Helier. Most cuisines are represented, with special emphasis on Italian, French and Portuguese restaurants.

Ferry Offers to Jersey