There is currently just the 1 ferry route running between Estonia and Aland operated by 2 ferry companies – Tallink Silja & Viking Line. The Tallinn to Mariehamn ferry crossing operates weekly with a scheduled sailing duration from about 10 hours 50 minutes.
Whilst we’ve taken great care to ensure the information on this page is correct, as the frequency and duration of crossings on all routes can vary from time to time we’d advise that you get a live quote for current availability on this Estonia Aland crossing between Tallinn and Mariehamn.
Estonia is a small country in north-eastern Europe with almost two thousand islands and islets in the Baltic Sea.
Voted the ‘world’s best value destination' in 2016 by travel guide, Lonely Planet and regarded as one of the greenest countries on the planet, Estonia is up-and-coming and it’s easy to see why.
The capital, Tallinn is one of the continent’s most charming, characterised by a vast network of fortress walls, baroque architecture and countless restaurants. Also, aside from gorgeous cities, around half of the country’s landmass is blanketed by lush forest and untouched wilderness, including several UNESCO listed areas.
Estonia is well connected with the surrounding nations by ferry, making it a useful departure point for Scandinavia and Russia. Frequent crossings are available across the Baltic Sea and the Gulf of Finland, all operated by leading ferry companies.
Aland Islands (or Åland) are a Swedish speaking autonomous region in Finland located in the heart of Scandinavia between the cities of Stockholm and Helsinki in the Baltic Sea.
With some 6700 islands, Aland boasts an exciting mix of Swedish, Finnish and Russian culture. Around 90% of the population resides on the main island or ‘Fasta Åland’ as it known locally. The main city is Mariehamn, while other small communities on the main island include Godby and Eckerö.
Whilst you can fly to Aland from Finland and Sweden, many visitors prefer to travel by ferry as it allows you to take in the awesome views of Sweden’s, Finland’s and Aland’s archipelagos. The ferries used on these crossings are among the most luxurious in operation so the journey is actually more like a cruise than a means of transportation from A to B.