There are 3 ferry routes operating between Lithuania and Germany offering you combined total of 11 sailings per week. TT Line operates 2 routes, Klaipeda to Travemunde runs 3 times per week & Klaipeda to Rostock about 1 time weekly. DFDS Seaways operates 1 route, Klaipeda to Kiel which runs 7 times weekly.
As the frequency and duration of crossings on some routes varies we would advise that you do a live search for crossings from Lithuania to Germany to get the most up to date information.
The Republic of Lithuania is the largest of the three Baltic States in Northern Europe, with its short, beautiful coastline facing the south-eastern Baltic Sea.
As the southernmost of the Baltic nations, Lithuania has a relatively mild climate and so you can spend your day exploring the country’s lush forests or sunbathing on sandy beaches.
Its historic heritage sets it apart from the nearby nations, too. Its capital, Vilnius is the biggest and one of the oldest cities in the country, boasting Europe’s largest baroque old town and spectacular church steeples.
Lithuania’s main port is situated on the coast, to the west, in Klaipeda, with frequent routes available across the Baltic Sea to Scandinavia and Central Europe.
Germany sits in the heart of Central Europe, spanning from the North and Baltic Seas down to the Bavarian Alps.
Birthplace of Einstein and Beethoven, and inventor of the automobile and MP3 technology, Germany has shaped the world. Today, it has one of the world’s largest economies, boasting some of the most unforgettable, diverse landscapes on the continent, too. Upon its tapestry are winding rivers, fairy tale castles and glorious mountain ranges. The capital, Berlin, known for the namesake wall and Brandenburg Gate, is a nightlife hub and haven for the arts, whilst the famous Bavaria region, sitting at the foot of the Alps, attracts beer, sausage and pretzel fans from around the world.
The 2,389-kilometre German coast has multiple ports and ferry terminals. Choose from regular ferry routes, operated by many companies, from Scandinavia across the North Sea and from numerous countries in north-eastern Europe across the Baltic Sea, allowing easy access to Germany’s northern cities.