Open Ticket??

Open tickets are valid for up to 12 months from booking date (see ticket conditions).

Open Ticket?

Open tickets are valid for up to 12 months from booking date (see ticket conditions).

Trip Details
Return Trip
Why use Direct Ferries?
Ferries from 4412 routes and 901 ports worldwide
Trusted by over 2.5 million customers
We arrange over 1.2 million ferry crossings / year
We check up to 1 million prices for our customers daily

How To Get To Hydra Ferry Port

  • Hydra Accommodation

    If you need to spend a night at or near Hydra ferry port before or after your trip or if you are looking for accommodation for your entire stay, please visit our Hydra Accommodation page for the best accommodation prices and one of the largest selections available online!

Hydra Ferry Services

Hydra Guide

Hydra Ferry Port

On the northern coast of Hydra Island, a rocky, rolling landmass in the Saronic Islands region of Greece, is the maritime town of Hydra. This collection of white-washed villas and narrow, stone streets is spread in an amphitheatre across the steep hillsides that surround a natural bay of the Aegean Sea. Not only is it the largest town on the sparsely populated island, it is also a tourist gateway into a largely untouched slice of rural Greece; a trait for which Hydra was recognised in 2007 when it was named by National Geographic magazine as the country’s most unique island destination. Though much of Hydra’s charm is centred around the deep-blue bay and the wide promenade lined with shops and bars, it is also a region steeped in history. The island played a major role during the 19th Century Greek War of Independence by supplying Greek revolutionaries with ships and provisions to help their fight against the Ottoman Empire. Admiral Andrea Miaoulis, an independence war hero and proud Hydriot, has been immortalised in brass atop a fortified wall of the bay. Those visiting the admiral can follow his steely gaze across the sweeping expanse of the sea upon which he once fought. The port of Hydra is found on the eastern edge of the bay, just to one side of the calm, sheltered waters of the local marina. There are no passenger facilities here. The “ferry terminal” is nothing more than a designated stretch of the promenade where vessels dock after entering the bay. There are however plenty of nearby amenities including a local bank and ATM machine; a few small shops; and a host of quaint, verandaed restaurants where one can dine while being serenaded by the gently lapping surf. The island can be difficult to traverse due to its largely remote nature. Only a few roads snake across the uneven terrain of pine-forested hills and valleys, with large swathes of the isle only accessible on foot. All motor vehicles are banned by law so public transportation comes in the form of horses and mules. A number of ferry routes currently leave from the port in Hydra. Services hosted by Hellenic Seaways travel daily to various destinations on the southern prongs of mainland Greece. These include fast trips to the towns of Porto Heli, Ermioni and Poros and the larger city of Piraeus near to the capital of Athens. Another service hops west to the neighbouring island of Spetses too.

Customer Service

Visit our customer service page to find useful information on travelling by ferry, our FAQs, and how to contact us for help with your booking