Ferry from Corsica to Sardinia how long

How to book ferries from Sardinia to Corsica

About Sardinia:

Sardinia is the second largest island in the Mediterranean after Sicily and lies between Italy, Spain and Tunisia, south of Corsica. The island belongs to Italy and is just under 200 km from mainland Italy, which is a little more than the distance to Tunisia in North Africa. Sardinia is a little off the beaten track from most of Italy's typical travel routes. As D.H. Lawrence crossed the island in 1921, describing it as exotic, lost between Europe and Africa and nowhere to be found. The reasons for visiting the island are, in addition to simple curiosity, the desire for clean beaches. In Sardinia there are hardly any big cities or heavy industry and so the beaches there are actually some of the cleanest in Italy and not overcrowded, except perhaps in the high season when the ferries bring a constant stream of sun-hungry tourists from the so-called 'il continente', the Italian mainland. Those who dare to venture inland will find more attractions than just sun and sea.

About Corsica:

Corsica is an island in the Mediterranean Sea, west of Italy and north of Sardinia.

The 1000km long coast offers over 200 beaches while further inward on the island you will find mountains and valleys.

The island officially belongs to France, but has retained its own atmosphere. A local dialect is spoken and the muisk is heavily influenced by flute instruments. Like the French, the Corsicans love their wine and food. Corsican cuisine is influenced by the sea.

There are several ports along the coast and thanks to the island's position in the Mediterranean Sea, it is easy to reach from mainland France and Italy. There is also a direct ferry connection between Corsica and Sardinia.