Civitavecchia to Palermo Ferry
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The Civitavecchia to Palermo ferry connects Italy to Sicily and is operated by Grandi Navi Veloci. As well as comparing prices and times for Civitavecchia to Palermo, we will also show you results for 10 other routes to help you get from Italy to Sicily at the best time, for the best price:
- Civitavecchia to Termini Imerese
- Genoa to Palermo
- Livorno to Palermo
- Naples to Palermo
- Naples to Termini Imerese
- Napoli to Catania
- Napoli to Palermo
- Salerno to Catania
- Salerno to Messina
- Villa San Giovanni to Messina
If you're looking for cheap ferries from Civitavecchia to Palermo, you've come to the right place! See below for the Civitavecchia to Palermo timetable with all the ferries that go from Civitavecchia to Palermo. You can also see the latest prices for Civitavecchia to Palermo ferries below. If you see a price you like, just click the Get Price button to book!
Cheap Civitavecchia to Palermo prices
For the next 7 days
Based on bookings travelling this week with a car.
Getting the best price for your Civitavecchia to Palermo ferry
With AFerry we always give you our best prices for ferries from Civitavecchia to Palermo. No matter which page you book from we always include all our special offers. And there is no need to look for a discount code. If we have an offer available, your ferry price will include the reduction or offer. There's no need to look at other websites.
If you're not sure if the Civitavecchia to Palermo route is right for you or you can't decide between ferry companies, if there is more than one, you might also find it useful to read any reviews we have available. We ask all our customers to send us reviews for Civitavecchia to Palermo ferries. Remember though, that the earlier you book, the cheaper prices normally are. So don't spend too long deciding! Civitavecchia to Palermo is a popular route, so we advise you to book as soon as possible.
Civitavecchia Ferry Port has access to the most important national and European road and rail networks.
Civitavecchia(meaning "ancient Town") took the brunt of the two World Wars because of its strategic importance as a Roman Port and in the due course most of the city's archaeological treasures and old buildings were destroyed.
But, some of the interesting sites that still remain are the 16th century Fort Michelangelo and the Piazza Leandra along with some interesting hot spring baths from the Roman times.
Palermo has been the capital of Sicily since long before the Ancient Greeks. It reached its cultural height during the Arab occupation, when it became known for the high quality of its mosques and palaces and their vibrant gardens, many of which are still worth a visit today. Today, it is also the home of several important wine makers.