Isle of Barra is one of Scotland's Outer Hebrides Islands. Barra Island covers a total area of approx 23 ml2 (59 km2) and has population around 1,200.
Castlebay is Bara Island's main ferry terminal (serving 7 return itineraries per week) between Oban (resort town on mainland Scotland) and Castlebay. The port also serves the Ro-Ro ferry ship Clansman operating dedicated and regularly scheduled car and passenger ferry services to the Inner Hebrides Islands Barra, Coll, Colonsay and Tiree (departures are from Oban). The Ro-Ro ferry ship Lord of the Isles operates car and passsenger ferry service between Lochboisdale (on South Uist Island, Outer Hebrides) and Mallaig (ferry port in Lochaber, Highlands of Scotland's western coast).
Highlights: Kisimul Castle, Iron Age brochs, Deserted beaches
Isle of Barra cruise terminal
Cruise ships to Barra island dock (anchor) at Castlebay - port town and the island's main village on the southern coast.
Castlebay port is located on the island's southern coast, overlooking a bay. Its main tourist attraction is the Kisimul Castle. Castlebay is also on A888 (Barra ring road) - a circular road around the island.
Port Isle of Barra cruise ship schedule shows timetable calendars of all arrival and departure dates by month. The port's schedule lists all ships (in links) with cruises going to or leaving from Isle of Barra, Castlebay, Scotland. To see the full itineraries (ports of call dates and arrival / departure times) and their lowest rates – just follow the corresponding ship-link.
|1 September, 2018|
|15 September, 2018|
|29 September, 2018|
The Isle of Barra cruise port map is interactive. It shows the port's exact location, along with the real-time cruise ship traffic (if any) in its vicinity - today, and right now. By zooming-out you can see other cruise ship ports located near Isle of Barra, Castlebay, Scotland.
If you lose the Isle of Barra location on the map, simply reload the page (also with F5 button). This feature is integrated with the CruiseMapper's cruise ship tracker tracking the vessels' current positions at sea and in ports.