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Zeebrugge - Hull is one of our busiest routes - sailings regularly sell out at busy periods
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Zeebrugge - Hull Ferry Operators

    • 7 Sailings Weekly 14 hr 30 min
    • Get price

Zeebrugge Hull Ferry reviews

  • "Cabins? Great. Other things less so."

    Outward was fine... except for the food which was at best lacklustre. Inward my cabin was fantastic. Double plus bunks. Only me in it. Sadly the enjoyment was taken away by unruly children running up and down corridors until well past 10pm. The same happened with one of my trips last year too, which was why I chose the club class. In a quieter part of the ship apparently. There seemed to be no policing by crew. Regrettable. My advice? Book club class for the room quality. But don't expect a quiet evening.

    'Pride of York' travelled on Pride of York

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  • "New experience on a different route"

    We tried this route to Hull as an Experiment, and to compare with the normal trip to Dover. On board there was obviously a Little confusion with finding the Right deck and "keys" to the cabin. Good to see that we were not alone. Next time we´ll know. The corridors are too narrow for passengers with varied Hand baggage, disabilities and small Children. But the club cabin gave a positive Impression, with welcoming Drinks and a (dismal) view of the port. The beds were comfy and apart from myself, we all slept well, despite the choppy Crossing. The evening meal was quite good but spoiled by some staff who showed no interest in beckoning Hands of guests. I was not alone and was able to share smiles with other dissatisfied guests. Even the man behind the serving counter simply threw our gammon onto our plates. Just like School dinners. Breakfast was much better….doing everything yourself. For the Money nowadays it was good value, considering the multiple choices of dishes on offer. It reminded us of Basil´s "Communication Problems" in Fawlty Towers. Some staff were brilliant and others indifferent. But communication Needs to be improved, just as with a Football Team.

    'Pride of Bruges' travelled on Pride of Bruges

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  • "All good"

    We were upgraded to a 4 bed room but aircon was stuck on. When we queried we were moved to another 4 bed - no question

    'Pride of York' travelled on Pride of York

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  • "Best way to get to the North"

    Travelled on this route at least twice a year, I've also travelled Newcastle/Amsterdam and many times on the tunnel. This is the most relaxing, value for money method when visiting Lancashire and the border control here is the absolute best compared to every other operator in the UK that I have passed through.

    'Pride of Bruges' travelled on Pride of Bruges

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Zeebrugge to Hull Ferry

The Zeebrugge Hull North Sea ferry route connects Belgium with England. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, P&O Ferries. The crossing operates up to 7 times each week with sailing durations from around 14 hours 30 minutes.

Zeebrugge Hull 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.

Zeebrugge Guide

Zeebrugge is a village and port located on the coast of Belgium and lies on the North Sea coast. Due to its proximity to major industrial cities in Europe, and because of its transport links, it has become a hub for traffic from all directions. Zeebrugge is also Belgium's most important fishing port and the fish market located there is one of Europe's largest. The harbour was the site of the Zeebrugge Raid on 23 April 1918, when the British Royal Navy put the German inland naval base at Bruges out of action. Admiral Roger Keyes planned and led the assault that stormed the German batteries and sank the ships in the harbour to block the entrance to the base for the last seven months of World War I.

Most of the passengers passing through the port are either enjoying a luxury cruise or crossing by ferry to Hull and Rosyth in the UK. Facilities at the port include several shops, a cafe and comfortable waiting areas.


Hull Guide

The city of Hull, or Kingston-Upon-Hull to give it its full name, is a port that lies at the confluence of the River Hull and the Humber Estuary and has been a gateway to the heart of England since Roman times. The town was founded by King Edward I (1272 - 1307) who needed a secure port where his army could be supplied from, who were fighting the Scots at the time.

Hull's modern city is a large and busy city with many shops and facilities. There are a number of traffic free streets in the city which makes it a pleasant place to wander around and perhaps take in some of the open air entertainment that is on offer during the spring and summer. The glass covered Princes Quay is one of the country's most scenic shopping centres and rose from the water to sit above Prince's Dock. As one of the area’s largest shopping centres, it links the old and new parts of the town, leading to the heart of the city with sweeping views of the rejuvenated docklands.