Lymington to Yarmouth Ferry

The Lymington Yarmouth ferry route connects England with Isle of Wight. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, Wightlink. The crossing operates up to 15 times each day with sailing durations from around 40 minutes.

Lymington Yarmouth 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.

Lymington - Yarmouth Ferry Operators

  • Wightlink
    • 15 Sailings Daily 40 min
    • Get price

Lymington Yarmouth Average Prices

Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Lymington Yarmouth route is a car and 2 passengers.

Lymington Guide

The coastal town and port of Lymington is located on the west bank of the River Lymington in the county of Hampshire, England. Ferries have run from Lymington to Yarmouth since the 19th century, however Wightlink has operated the service since 1990, with an average sailing time of 40 minutes.

The town, on England's south coast, resides in the beautiful New Forest, attracting thousands of visitors each year. Close to the Isle of Wight, Lymington directly faces Yarmouth, a town on the island, which lies across the Solent, a narrow stretch of water between the English mainland and the largest island in England.

Lymington is a major centre for yachting, and to accommodate this it has a total of three, well-sheltered marinas. It’s also host to a number of world famous regattas including the Royal Lymington Cup, Etchells Worlds, Macnamara's Bowl and Source Regatta.

Yarmouth Guide

Yarmouth is a town located on the northwest coast if the Isle of Wight and provides access to the island via the ferry services, operated by Wightlink, from the English mainland that use the town's harbour.

Lying on the banks of the River Yar, it contains some of the oldest architecture to be found on the Isle of Wight, including a 16th century castle. The harbour is a continuous hive of activity with both ferries and smaller pleasure vessels, and there are many things to see and do in the town itself. The Grade II listed pier is a must see attraction if only to take in the lovely views across the Solent to the English mainland, which is also a great place for a spot of fishing.

Other popular pastimes include long walks and exploring the local area with two “Sites of Special Scientific Interest” nearby: the estuary of the River Yar and Bouldnor and Hamstead to the East of the town.