Norway Ferry Routes - Ferries & Crossings to Europe
Norway ferries are represented by Fjordline. DFDS also operates a route from Copenhagen to Oslo. The Newcastle ferry port is excellently located at around eight miles to the east of the city centre. The busy ferry terminal at Newcastle deals with around 700,000 passengers a year and offers modern automated handling systems for baggage.
The port of Newcastle is the perfect gateway to Scandinavia and an ideal option for those who are afraid of flying or for those who simply enjoy the fresh sea air. DFDS and Fjordline promise high standards of comfort and quality with a wide range of onboard facilities and activities.
Ferries from Newcastle to Stavanger with Fjordline sail three times a week with a sailing time of 18 hours.
Ferries from Newcastle to Bergen with Fjordline sail three times daily with a crossing time of 25 hours.
If you're approaching from the west follow signs to the city and then to the coast which lead on to the A1508. Follow signs to the North Sea and ferries which will lead you to the Royal Quays. If you're approaching from the north or south follow the A19 to the Tyne Tunnel roundabout and then follow signs which lead to the Royal Quays.
Newcastle has always been known for its industrial innovation particularly in the 19th century, but in recent years the whole town has undergone a major transformation especially The Gateshead Waterfront and Quayside. New developments such as The Baltic contemporary Art Gallery and The Gateshead Millennium Bridge have put Newcastle firmly on the cultural map and it is now considered to be one of the most vibrant cities in the U.K., populated with stylish bars and restaurants, trendy hotels and award winning architecture.