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Port of Calais

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Port of Calais
The Port of Calais
A P&O Ship at Calais
A P&O Ship at Calais
A DFDS Ship at Calais
A DFDS Ship at Calais

The Port of Calais is a port in Calais, northern France.[1] The port is the fourth largest port in France and the largest for passenger traffic. It accounts for more than a third of economic activity in the town of Calais.

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Transcription

Contents

Background

The Port of Calais was the first cable ship port in Europe and is the fourth largest port in France and the largest for passenger traffic.[2]

Companies Sailing Into Calais

As of the date of the edit (27th August 2019), only two companies operate regular scheduled services to Calais - DFDS Seaways and P&O Ferries - both operating exclusively on the run between Calais and Dover from this harbour. There is the potential, however, that a third company could join the current duopoly between the two companies in the foreseeable future.

Traffic

Cargo traffic has tripled over the past two decades. In 2007 more than 41.5 million tonnes of traffic passed through Calais with some 11.52 million passengers, 1.4 million trucks and trailers, 2.249 million cars and 4,700 crossings a year.[2] On average, ships sail from the port every 30 minutes.[2] Most of the traffic in Calais comes from the Port of Dover.

Expansion

In 2015, A new 400 million euro project was underway at the port to create a breakwater protecting a pool of 700 metres long, thus allowing Calais to have the capability to handle vessels of all shapes and sizes, from the smallest private yachts to supersize cruise ships, like the Oasis-class cruise ships.[3][4]

Access

Buses connect the port with Gare de Calais-Ville on the SNCF network. There are regular TER Nord-Pas-de-Calais trains through Hazebrouck to Lille Flandres (for SNCB/NMBS into Belgium, for example to Gent-Sint-Pieters), Calais-Fréthun, Boulogne, as well as along the coast via Gravelines to Dunkerque.

There are also direct TGV trains which run from Gare de Calais-Ville then via Calais-Fréthun (served by Eurostar) to Lille-Europe and Paris Gare du Nord.

See also

References

Notes

  1. ^ "Port Boulogne Calais : Ferry pour l'Angleterre". www.calais-port.fr.
  2. ^ a b c "Calais". Nord France Invest. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  3. ^ "CALAIS PORT 2015 BREAKWATER IS NOW 685 METERS LONG !". Société des Ports du Détroit (SPD). 31 October 2016. Retrieved 24 January 2018.
  4. ^ "Bouygues chooses Xblocs for Calais breakwater". www.theconstructionindex.co.uk. 23 Feb 2016. Retrieved 24 January 2018.

Bibliography

  • Hendy, John (1988). Sealink Dover–Calais. Staplehurst, Kent: Ferry Publications. ISBN 0951350617.
  • Hendy, John (2009). Dover-Calais: The Short-Sea Route. Ramsey, Isle of Man: Ferry Publications. ISBN 9781871947939.
  • Hendy, John (2016). Dover-Calais. Ramsey, Isle of Man: Ferry Publications. ISBN 9781906608743.
  • Paterson, J.D. (1894). By Dover and Calais from early times to the present day. Dover: Printed at the "King's Arms" Printing Works. OCLC 12041086.
  • Spiers, Derek (1998). Troopships to Calais: the story of Calais as a military port from 1944 to 1947 and the ships which served it. Rainham, Kent: Meresborough Books. ISBN 0948193395.

External links

Media related to Port of Calais at Wikimedia Commons


This page was last edited on 27 August 2019, at 20:24
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