Hebrides Islands Ferries
Book Hebrides Islands ferry tickets to and from the Inner Hebrides Islands or Northern Hebrides Isles with Calmac Ferries, Northlink Ferries or Pentland Ferries from Scotland to Arran, Islay, Coll, Collonsay, Mull, Tiree, Skye, Barra, Harris, Uist and Lewis Isles online in advance to enjoy the cheapest available ferry ticket price.
The price you see is the price you pay. There are no hidden extras or surprises such as added fuel surcharges or booking fees and we do not charge you anything extra for paying with a Visa Electron card. The price we quote you for your selected Hebrides Islands ferry route, onboard accommodation and vehicle type is all you will pay, and that's a promise.
To obtain a Hebrides Islands ferry ticket price and book your ferry ticket securely online please use the real time ferry booking form on the left.
More About Hebrides Isles
The Hebrides is the home of an unique spiritual, civilised culture, the true heartland of the Gaels and the Gaelic language.
Hebridean communities are close knit, friendly, safe and more in tune with nature and relaxed and contented with the rhythm of life. People will go out of their way to help you and have the time to be genuinely interested in what you have to say.
Pure traditional music also lives on, with the local mods a focal point for junior and adult choirs, musicians, storytellers, poets and actors. Fans of the pipes can hear the Lewis Pipe Band as they parade through Stornoway town centre every Saturday evening in summer.
Visitors have the chance to join in with the locals at Highland games, agricultural shows, ceilidhs, themed evenings in community centres, and events like the Hebridean Maritime Festival and the Hogmanay dances. Arts venues such as An Lanntair in Stornoway and Taigh Chearsabhagh in Uist put on regular exhibitions and arts events, often attracting internationally renowned performers and artists.
The Hebrides' caring, vibrant culture is built on strong religious beliefs. The Sabbath remains a special day, which is appreciated by religious and secular islanders alike: a day with no pressures, you can really relax - walk the beaches and let your thoughts drift away.
Inner Hebrides Isles
Isle of Arran
A small island, 20 miles long and 56 miles round, located off the south-west coast of Scotland. Easy to reach from Glasgow. It can be accessed by ferry from Ardrossan (Ayrshire) or Claonaig (Kintyre). Known as 'Scotland in miniature'. It has history (castles and standing stones), wildlife (birds, seals and deer) and leisure facilities (tennis, golf, yachting, pony trekking, bowling, cycling). Something for everyone. For keen golfers, it boasts a choice of 7 courses.
Isle of Bute
This small island less than an hour from Glasgow is an easy place to get away to on a short break. It has many sandy beaches, 3 golf courses, several ancient monuments and is home to the exquisitely sumptuous Mount Stuart House.
Isle of Coll
Sandy beaches and wide open spaces make this a great place to relax. Inspiration for the Katie Morag children's books.
Isle of Colonsay
Accessible by ferry from Islay or Oban. Visit colonsay.org.uk (external site) for detailed info.
Isle of Gigha
Purchased by the islanders in 2002. Visit www.isle-of-gigha.co.uk (external site) for detailed info.
Isle of Iona
Only 5 minutes over the sea from Mull sits this tiny island with its Abbey, now famous for its history relating to Saint Columba and Celtic Christianity.
Isle of Islay
With its many whisky distilleries, empty beaches, nature reserve and historical sites, Islay is a good place to get away from it all. Known as The Queen of the Hebrides.
Isle of Jura
Very close to Islay is this sparsely populated island, home to thousands of deer. George Orwell chose to retreat here and write his novel '1984'.
Isle of Mull
Second largest of the Inner Hebrides, this large, unspoilt island has hills, waterfalls, sea caves, standing stones, forest walks and beaches with a coastline of over 300 miles. Home of the BBC TV series called Balamory (Tobermory). Just a short ferry ride from Oban. From Mull, you can take boat trips to neighbouring islands including Iona, Staffa and the Treshnish Isles.
Small Isles of Hebrides
The four islands of Eigg, Rum, Canna and Muck each have their own character. Accessed by boat from Arisaig and Mallaig.
Isle of Skye
The largest and most popular of the Inner Hebrides, this island is famous for its mountain scenery (the Cuillins and Quiraing), waterfalls and castles. Reach by bridge from Kyle of Lochalsh, or by ferry from Mallaig and Glenelg. Skye's neighbouring island of Raasay is well worth a visit too. You can also take the ferry from Skye over to the Western Isles (Outer Hebrides).
Isle of Staffa
Take a boat trip from Mull or Iona to see the famous Fingal's Cave!
Isle of Tiree
Off the west coast of Mull, right on the edge of the Atlantic. With a mild climate and sunny skies, Tiree is a popular destination for windsurfing.
Outer Hebrides Islands / The Western Isles
Isle of Harris
A beautiful island of contrasts: its rocky east coast looks like the moon, in the west its golden beaches are often deserted. Offshore are the tiny islands of Scarp and Taransay. Just over 90 minutes by ferry from Skye or just a drive over the border from the neighbouring Isle of Lewis which can be reached by air. From Harris you can also sail over to the Uists.
Isle of Lewis
Its capital Stornoway is the largest town in the Western Isles and is less than 3 hours by ferry from Ullapool and a plane ride away from many UK airports. The island has lots of unspoilt sandy beaches and is home to the famous Callanish standing stones (second only to Stonehenge). Offshore is the beautiful island of Great Bernera with an Iron Age Village overlooking a spectacular beach.
North Uist - Benbecula - South Uist. This chain of islands has alsorts on offer: hills, sandy beaches, nature reserves and ancient monuments. The Uists are reachable by ferry and plane from the mainland and the neighbouring islands.
Isle of Barra
Situated towards the end of the Western Isles chain, this little place has been described as "Barradise" with its hills and beaches. One of my personal favourites for getting away from it all. Accessible by plane and ferry.
Approximately 55 miles west of Harris, this little archipeligo comprises the islands of Hirta, Dun, Soay & Boreray. Inhabited for centuries, then evacuated in 1930. Famous for its remoteness and sea bird colonies. Designated by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site.
The Hebrides Islands are the most beautiful part of the British Isles. The landscape is rocky and mountainous, but also lush and verdant - due in no small part to the large amounts of rain which tend to fall. However, this should not put off the potential visitor, and many would say that the Hebrides are just not the same without at least some drizzle - just bring some rainclothes! When the sun does shine however, the resulting vistas are almost always stunning.
The Outer Hebrides have some of the most spectacular beaches, not just in Europe but in the world. Much of the west side of the 130 mile long string of islands is one virtual long deserted and clean beach. Incredible beaches can be found on Barra, South Uist, North Uist, Berneray, Harris and Lewis.
Many of the other Hebridean islands, such as Coll, Tiree, Islay and Mull also have quite breathtaking beaches. Due to the beaches, tides and weather, the Hebrides are rapidly becoming a major fixture on the sea sports map, especially for surfing.
Scheduled Ferrry Services sail to and from most of the islands and the other smaller islands are reachable by shuttle ferries or other boats. Most of these ferries are operated by Caledonian MacBrayne, otherwise known as CalMac, who have a full set of timetables and additional information on their website. Additional ferry services are offered by Northlink and Pentland Ferries. Ferries to the Hebrides Isles are relatively cheap for foot passengers, though quite expensive for cars and other vehicles.
The port of Oban on the mainland is a main transport hub, with a connection to the West Highland Railway and ferry connections to Barra, South Uist, Mull, Coll, Tiree, Colonsay and Lismore.
Further north, the port of Mallaig has ferry services to the Small Isles - Canna, Rum, Eigg and Muck, as well as Skye. It is also possible to drive onto Skye using the bridge at the Kyle of Lochalsh.
The port of Uig on Skye has short ferry connections to the Outer Hebrides islands of North Uist and Harris. Ullapool, in the far northwest of Scotland, has a ferry connection to Stornoway on the island of Lewis.
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Best Price Guarantee - We always offer you our lowest available Hebrides Islands ferry ticket price and there are no hidden extras or surprises such as added fuel surcharges or booking fees and we also we do not charge you anything extra for paying with a Visa Electron card. The price we quote for your selected Hebrides Islands ferry to or from the Inner Hebrides Islands or Northern Hebrides Isles with Calmac Ferries, Northlink Ferries or Pentland Ferries from Scotland to Arran, Islay, Coll, Collonsay, Mull, Tiree, Skye, Barra, Harris, Uist and Lewis Isles, onboard accommodation and vehicle type is all you will pay, and that's a promise!
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