There is currently just the 1 ferry route running between Jersey and Guernsey operated by 2 ferry companies – Condor Ferries & Manche Iles Express. The Jersey (St Helier) to Guernsey ferry crossing operates weekly with a scheduled sailing duration from about 1 hour 20 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 Jersey Guernsey crossing between Jersey (St Helier) and Guernsey.
Jersey, the largest of the Channel Islands, is a British Crown dependency found just off the coast of Normandy in France.
Reaching 9 miles long and 5 miles wide, it has a wealth of beaches and coastline activities on offer. The north and east coasts are scattered with rock pools ideal for children, whilst the south and west are lined by golden sandy beaches with bright blue waters worthy of the Mediterranean.
However, Jersey is far more than just seaside fun, with plenty of fascinating landmarks and historical sites waiting to be explored including a ruinous 14th Century castle and Britain’s first concrete lighthouse.
For a relatively small island, Jersey provides a wide range of ferry services from its port in St Helier on the south coast. You can sail to the other Channel Islands, northern France and the south coast of England, with a selection of ferry operators to choose from.
Guernsey is a British Crown dependency within the Channel Islands, sitting just off the coast of Normandy, France, in the English Channel.
With its coastline defined by twenty seven different bays, ranging from secluded coves to long stretches of sand, coupled with one of the UK’s sunniest climates, Guernsey often feels like a Mediterranean island gem. The capital, St Peter Port is regarded as one of Europe’s prettiest harbour towns, home to the island’s top two attractions: the eight-hundred year old Castle Cornet and Hauteville House, where famous French writer Victor Hugo was exiled in the nineteenth century.
Guernsey remains popular amongst both French and English holidaymakers, so there are plenty of ferry routes from both countries to St Peter Port. There are also frequent crossings from the surrounding Channel Islands, with some lasting under an hour.