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Iceland and the Faroe Islands - Transportion offer
Save money by stopping over in the Faroe Islands on the way back from Iceland Friday to Sunday during our summer sailing. Save up to € 445 per camper and € 390 per motorcycle.
Explore the fantastic archipelago on your return journey from Iceland and save money! From the middle of June till the end of August you should stop in the Faroe Islands on your return journey from Iceland and spend three great days in the Faroe Islands.
Your sailing schedule for the return journey
- Departure in Seyðisfjørður: Thursday at 10.30
- Arrival in Tórshavn: Friday at 03.00
- Departure in Tórshavn: Sunday at 11.30
- Arrival in Hirtshals: Tuesday at 9:30
If you are traveling with a motorcycle and have a stop-over in the Faroe Islands from Friday to Sunday on the return journey, your motorcycle can go on board free of charge both ways!
Large vehicle up to 2.5 meters high
If the height of your vehicle is between 1.9 and 2.5 meters, you can save the height supplement.
If you are traveling with a camper, you should definitely consider a stop-over in the Faroe Islands! You can save on the height supplement as well as on the length supplement on the return journey.
For further information about campsites in the Faroe Islands, please visit www.visitfaroeislands.com.
Price per person when 2 people travel together
With 2 motorcycles (max 2 m long):
from € 590
Valid 19.06-07.08 / 12.06.2018 from € 540
With a car (max 5 m L. og 2,5 m H.):
from € 1,080
Valid 19.06-07.08 / 12.06.2018 from € 953
With a camper (max 5 m long and 3,5 m high):
from € 1,173
Valid 19.06-07.08 / 12.06.2018 from € 1,045
- Couchettes incl. today's lunch in the Diner
- Your own vehicle
Call now to order
or get more info
How to make the most out of three days in the Faroe Islands.
Tour the main islands Streymoy and Eysturoy to enjoy historical sites and the beguiling Faroese landscape. On the biggest island in the archipelago, Streymoy, we recommend a visit to the ancient heart of Faroese culture Kirkjubøur. It is home to the remains of the Magnus Cathedral and the oldest church still in use in the Faroes St. Olav's Church. Also, make time for a stroll in old Tórshavn where you will find the oldest parliament in the world.
For more information on how to spend your time in the capital go to: visittorshavn.fo
On your drive to Eysturoy, the second largest island in the Faroes, you will cross the bridge connecting Streymoy and Eysturoy. Then continue North to the imposing summits of Slættaratindur (882 meters) and Gráfelli (857 meters), the tallest mountains in the archipelago, located between the villages of Eiði and Gjógv.
Gjógv nestles on Eysturoy’s northeastern tip and is best known for its picturesque scenery dotted with multi-colored old house built around its vital natural harbor, which lies protected in the gorge that has given the village its name – gjógv means gorge in Faroese. It is a fitting name; the harbor carved by the sea was the village’s lifeline before the arrival of modern roads.
For more information on the sights in Eysturoy go to: visiteysturoy.fo/en/
Take a 15-minut drive from the capital Tórshavn to the Gamlarætt harbor where you can catch the ferry to Sandoy island (the crossing takes about 30 minutes).
Sandoy is known for its fertile agricultural land, this is why the fields are always bustling with activity in summer when hay is made and stored in silos, and the potato fields are lush and green.
Around 1,500 people live on Sandoy in seven villages; most of the inhabitants earn their living from the fishing industry. Many of the villages are said to have been inhabited since Viking times. Archeological excavations in the village of Sandur have demonstrated that it is indeed one of the oldest in the Faroe Islands.
For inspiration for your Sandoy trip go to: visitsandoy.fo/UK/
We recommend a visit to the North. The ‘Northern Isles’ is a term used to describe the six islands of Fugloy, Svínoy, Viðoy, Borðoy, Kunoy and Kalsoy, which make up the northeastern corner of the Faroe Islands.
These six islands are very different, each has its own distinctive character. Together they make up a unit around the second largest town in the Faroes, Klaksvík. Here you will find dramatic landscapes, idyllic villages and people who live in close connection with the beautiful, but treacherous ocean.
For all you need to plan your trip up North go to: www.visitnordoy.fo/UK/