Book your ferry from/to Kavala with any ferry company that suits you better and relish your ferry trip in Greece! The “Easy-Way” booking system of Go-ferry, sanctions the most reliable online ferry reservations and offers more frugal, more expeditious and better accommodations for your favour destination. Passengers are able to connect online with the reservation systems of the most Greek shipping companies such as Minoan Lines, Superfast Ferries, Anek Lines, Hellenic Seaways, Blue Star Ferries, Nel, Cyclades Seajets, Aegean Speed Lines and many more that support the prepaid ferry-ticket and then compare prices, find information about routes and ships, look for alternative routes and print instantly your ferry-ticket.
Buy your ferry ticket from/to Kavala in advance and organise your peregrination to Greece better and on time.
Have a nice trip from and to Kavala!
Ferry destinations from and to Kavala
*Kavala-Limnos: Conventional ferries
*Kavala-Lesvos: Conventional ferries
*Kavala-Chios: Conventional ferries
*Kavala-Samos: Conventional ferries
*Kavala-Ikaria: Conventional ferries
*Kavala-Patmos: Conventional ferries
*Kavala-Mykonos: Conventional ferries
*Kavala-Agios Efstratios: Conventional ferries
Kavala, the capital and main port of the Kavala prefecture is amphitheatrically built on the slopes of Mt. Symvolo composing one of the most picturesque cities in Greece. The city’s breeze sweeps through its historic buildings, which impeccably reflect the city’s modern character.
Neapoli, Christoupoli, Kavala: according to archaeological finds, the city’s history dates back to the Prehistoric times. Initially the city’s core was restricted to the district of Panayia, which has been uninterruptedly inhabited since the 7th century BC. After 2500 years though, at the commencement of the 16th century, Kavala expanded maintaining these incipient borders until 1870; it was only after 1928 that it commenced to shape its today structure. Its strategic and economic consequentiality over the centuries is attributed to its strategic position in Via Egnatia, which traversed the city connecting East and West, to its port and to the natural fortification of the peninsula, on which the old city was built.