Primary Menu All you need is a regular – preferably a timed visitor SL Access smart card, but a single ticket will work as well (for an excellent guide about public transportation in Stockholm, see sweetsweden’s post ““).
SL operates three “shuttle” : 1) Route 80 – between in the Stockholm center and
which is close to where several large cruise ships dock when they visit the town.
This is route is the longest of the three routes, includes several stops, and takes about 50 minutes to complete one way.
2) Route 82 – between (in the Gamla Stan area.
Just south of the ) and Stockholm (on the Djurgården island
right next to and the ), with a stop at the island in between.
It’s a really short route – the total trip duration for this route is just under 10 minutes.
Routes of Stockholm’s commuter ferry lines 80 and 82 3) Route 89 – between
just south of Stockholm Central Station, and the western part of the city – stopping at on Lilla Essingen island, and then heading to the southern part of the city, to.
route of Stockholm’s “shuttle” ferry 89 There used to be another ferry route – 85 – but apparently it has been suspended (per sweetsweden’s blog post ““).
Un fortunately , I don’t know where to find current year’s schedule.
All I could find online are schedules from 2018, like the , or this more recent.
We just happened to be at the stop five minutes before the boat arrived.
NOTE that not all boats go all the way to Frihamnen – some stop at Lidingö
inside view of the Stockholm shuttle ferry (on route 80) inside view of the Stockholm shuttle ferry (on route 80) with a glimpse on Djurgården island through the windows boats and houses in the Nybroviken bay in Stockholm, seen from shuttle ferry 80 passing another SL ferry in Stockholm As you get to the Allmänna Gränd Brygg stop, where both 80 and 82 stop, you’ll get a glimpse of the amusement park on the island of Djurgården.
Gröna Lund amusement park on the island of Djurgården If you’re on ferry route 80
you will pass on your right, but won’t stop, at the small island of Skeppsholmen, with , one of Europe’s leading museums of modern and contemporary art, and , Sweden’s national centre for architecture and design that includes a museum.
Just south of Skeppsholmen, connected by a bridge, is an even smaller island of Kastellholmen, with medieval-looking on top of the hill.
Kastellet dates back to the 1660s
but the current structure was built in 1848, and is nowadays a function space for events and conferences.
With medieval-looking Kastellet
which is actually a function space, and yes, that’s a large cruise ship in the distance As you’re passing between the stop and , in the Henriksdal area, you’ll pass a large brick structure with copper roofs and a spire in the middle.
That’s actually a retirement home – – built in early 1910s.
retirement home, Danvikshem view from Stockholm shuttle ferry 80 onto buildings along Siloplatsen street on the southern shore of the city.
You can see a small model of the same sculpture, as well as many others, at the , a museum that includes the artist’s home, an antique collection, a vast sculpture garden, and an art gallery, .
Located on the island of Lidingö east of Stockholm
God, our Father, on the Rainbow, fountain sculpture by Carl Milles by the Nacka Strand stop One more stop, and you’ll arrive at the terminal, where you can visit the , museum of furniture studies.
And then head back to Stockholm center on the next boat
unless Frihamnen is where you need to get off.
Frihamnen stop for Stockholm’s “shuttle” ferry route 80 Leave a Reply.
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