South Korea

How to book ferries from South Korea to Russia

There is currently just the 1 ferry route running between South Korea and Russia operated by 1 ferry company – DBS Cruise Ferry. The Donghae to Vladivostok ferry crossing operates weekly with a scheduled sailing duration from about 25 hours.

Whilst we’ve taken great care to ensure the information on this page is correct, as the frequency and duration of crossings on all routes can vary from time to time we’d advise that you get a live quote for current availability on this South Korea Russia crossing between Donghae and Vladivostok.

Route map

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Ferries from South Korea to Russia

About South Korea:

South Korea forms the southern part of the Korean Peninsula in East Asia, with China to the west and Japan to the east.

With a history dating back to 70,000 BC embedded into this small country’s cultural heritage, South Korea offers numerous fascinating historical landmarks including 12 UNESCO World Heritage Sites. It has a stunning landscape, too comprising huge mountains, gorgeous countryside, picturesque rice fields and clusters of remote islands found just offshore.

Seoul, the energetic capital is a bustling metropolis filled with everything from temples to high-end bars and shops featuring the world’s latest technology. Food contributes significantly to the character of this city as well; you can enjoy exquisite meals either on a street corner or inside a neo-Korean upmarket restaurant, there’s an endless choice.

South Korea has a few ports offering routes to a wide range of destinations. For international ferry routes, there are a number of sailings across the Sea of Japan to choose from, whilst the domestic crossings go to the islands just off the south coast.

About Russia:

Russia is by far the largest country in the world, covering over one-eighth of the Earth’s inhabited land area, spanning Eastern Europe and northern Asia, bordering the Arctic Ocean, between Europe and the North Pacific Ocean.

Russia’s great cities of Moscow and Saint Petersburg, the current and former capitals of the country, are the heartland of former Imperial Russia and have now become the focus for most tourists visiting Russia.