Roscoff to Plymouth Ferry
The Roscoff to Plymouth ferry route provides direct access between Brittany in France and Devon in England. Brittany Ferries operate the ferry crossing.
Brittany Ferries have two ferries on the route including the Pont Aven and the Armorique. Ferries sail from Roscoff to Plymouth up to 2 times per day with an approximate journey time of 6-8 hours.
Roscoff is the most western ferry port in France and lies in the Brittany region of France Plymouth is located in Devon and is the most western ferry port in England. Access to both ferry ports is easy due to the road networks. The ferry route is extremely popular due to their location and easy onward travel options.
Travel from Roscoff to Plymouth
Travel from Roscoff to Plymouth with France Ferry Booker. Save time when you book direct using the button below or by using our handy third-party booking widget to compare the latest deals. Using a direct connection to ferry operator reservation systems that travel to France, you can compare all available sailings for your chosen destination in one quick and easy search saving you time online.
The town and port of Roscoff give you the perfect insight into Breton and French architecture, history and food.
Since the 1970’s Roscoff has had a commercial and passenger ferry port. However, Roscoff’s attraction still lies within the older parts of the port and town. Explore the towns 16th Century traditional granite houses and buildings, discover its rugged coastline or enjoy some of the shops and galleries. If food is more your thing then there are also a number of pleasant restaurants and cafes supplying traditional Breton seafood crepes and Breton Cider.
It’s amazing how picturesque and quaint Roscoff is. The old fishing village is beautiful and there are lots of things to do nearby. These include a 16th century church, Notre Dame de Croatz Batz, the Ile de Batz and the pretty St Pol de Leon.
Britain’s Ocean City, Plymouth, is a famous naval base in Devon. Devon is located in the southwest of England and it very picturesque with plenty of coastline and moorland to explore. Plymouth is a gateway for many travellers leaving the UK for France and Spain and also those who travel to the UK from the continent.
Plymouth has a longstanding sea-based history. The Navy and shipbuilding have been based in the city since the 14th century. Plymouth attracts thousands of visitors each and every year who wish to find out about the city and the navy.
The Naval base in Plymouth is the largest in western Europe, however there are also a number of other attractions. The city has lots of National Trust houses nearby including Buckland Abbey which was once the home of Sir Francis Drake. Added to this you’ll find the National Marine Aquarium, the Mayflower Steps where the Pilgrim Fathers left Plymouth to travel to America and Plymouth’s distillery which is home to the famous Plymouth Gin.
The city’s Barbican and Hoe areas boast a variety of wonderful buildings. These include historical medieval buildings which survived the bombings of WW2 and the city’s iconic red and white striped Smeaton’s Tower.