Cadiz to Santa Cruz de Tenerife Ferry

The Cadiz Santa Cruz de Tenerife ferry route connects Spain with Tenerife. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Trasmediterranea. The crossing operates up to 1 times each week with sailing durations from around 49 hours.

Cadiz Santa Cruz de Tenerife sailing durations and frequency may vary from season to season so we’d advise doing a live check to get the most up to date information.

Route and port details

Cadiz to Santa Cruz de Tenerife Ferry Alternatives

For more information, please visit our Ferries from Spain to Tenerife page.

Cadiz - Santa Cruz de Tenerife Ferry Operators

  • Trasmediterranea
    • 1 Sailing Weekly 49 hr
    • Get price

Cadiz Santa Cruz de Tenerife Average Prices

Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Cadiz Santa Cruz de Tenerife route is a car and 2 passengers.

Cadiz Guide

Located in the south west of Spain, the port city of Cadiz is the capital of the Cadiz province and has been the home of the Spanish Navy since the 18th century. Cadiz is also the oldest continuously inhabited city in Spain and one of the oldest in south western Europe. There are many things for visitors to Cadiz to see and do. Perhaps one of the city's most famous landmarks is its cathedral which sits on the site of an older cathedral, completed in the 13th century which burnt down in 1596. The cathedral, characterised by its Baroque style, was begun in 1776 and took 116 years to complete. The city is also well known for its antiquity in its various quarters including El Populo, La Vina and Santa Maria.

The city's port provides facilities for passenger traffic, commercial traffic, fishing and sailing boats and includes ship repair facilities. From the port, passenger ferry services operate to Arrecife, Las Palmas and Santa Cruz de Tenerife.

Santa Cruz de Tenerife Guide

Santa Cruz de Tenerife is a port city located on the Spanish island of Tenerife, the largest of the Canary Islands. The city has an important port and is filled with wide streets, beautiful landscaped areas and some fine examples of modern architecture. The city can trace its back around 400 years when the city began to develop in the late 16th century aided by its port which enabled to city to become the second most populated city in the Canary Islands. The centre of the city sits on the site of the former fortress of San Cristobal and is looked over by the monument dedicated to the Triumph of Candelaria, which is a neoclassical sculpture in Carrara marble and was created by the Italian Pasquale Bocciardo. This part of the city is also overlooked by the 18th century Baroque facade of the La Carta Palace. In the centre of the city, near the sea, several of the busiest streets and squares of the capital meet, such as the Plaza de la Candelaria.

From the city's port there are ferry services departing to mainland Spain and to the other Canary Islands.