Sorry, the Venice - Rabac service is no longer available.
...

Ferries to Venice - Rabac

The Venice - Rabac service was operated by Venezia Lines.

Though this ferry service is not currently available, as a large scale ferry ticket comparison website working with most ferry companies we are able to offer you alternative ferry crossings running from Italy or to Croatia which are shown below.

Either click on the links below for further information or select from the menu to the left to compare fares, schedules and book your ferry tickets now.

Route and port details

Venice Guide

The city of Venice is located in the north east of Italy and lies on a group of 18 islands that are separated by canals and linked by a series of bridges. The city is situated in the marshy Venetian Lagoon which stretches along the shoreline, between the mouths of the Po and Piave rivers and derives its name from the ancient Veneti people who lived in the area around the 10th century BC. The city, perhaps one of the most famous in the world, is renowned for its beautiful architecture, its views and for its works of art. The city and lagoon have, unsurprisingly, been declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

The Venezia Ferry Terminal, Passeggeri, connects Venice to the mainland at the exit of the famous bridge, Ponte della Liberta. The new Venice Marittima Ferry Port Terminal provides a wide array of facilities including check-in desks, restaurants, shops, and many more services. The Terminal S Marta can be found in one of the port's oldest buildings and offers modern amenities including cafés, shops and other public facilities. The I S Basiliocan Terminal is where ferries from Croatian and northern Adriatic destinations arrive. Destinations available from the port include Mali Losinj, Pula, Porec, Rovinj, Igoumenitsa, Patras, Piran and Umag.

Rabac Guide

Rabac is a town and port on the western coast of the Istrian peninsula, in Istria county, Croatia. Today, Rabac is a well-known tourist resort. By the middle of the 19th century, it was a small fishing village with ten houses. Due to the beautiful bay and splendid, tame surroundings, it soon attracted its first visitors. In 1876, Richard Francis Burton, an English writer and a passionate traveler, was among the first tourists who stayed in Rabac.
Having seen Rabac and other places on the Istrian coast, he wrote a book of the same title 'The Istrian coast', describing, among other things, the beauties and charm of Rabac. At that time Rabac witnessed the building of the first villas. The most well-known was the villa belonging to the Prohaska family, Czechs by origin, the villa was destroyed during the Second World War, but one of the most attractive locations in Rabac still bears the name of Prohaska.