Cape Cod and Provincetown Ferry One-Way
Boston, Massachusetts, USA
- High-speed catamaran: Your smooth VIP ride carries 600 and covers the distance in just 90 minutes. Panoramic views, a high-tech audiovisual system, gourmet snacks, drinks, and onboard concierge all add to your comfort.
- Legendary beaching: Whether you go for the tranquil bay waters of Herring Cove, or the more rugged ocean surf of Race Point, the Outer Cape Cod beaches are all about unspoiled beauty.
- Provincetown: Far out at the end of a peninsula, P-town is famous for its bohemian style, LGBT-friendliness, galleries, bistros, and shops. A bit like Key West, but with cooler breezes.
About this Boston, Massachusetts tour
If you crave some foliage, there's Beech Forest, where you can hit the trails on a rented bike or on foot, and have only birds and wildlife for company.
But above all, P-town's a town. And it's a fun one. Shopaholics can stay busy for days along seafront Commercial Street. Foodie options are just as abundant; from casual resort fare to cool small-plate places, to lobster done every delicious way a lobster can be; including plated up at a waterfront inn that once belonged to a 17th-century sea captain who stubbornly refuses to depart, still haunting the kitchen in the wee hours.
But it's not just ghost stories that lend P-town its eclectic vibe. The cabaret nightlife does this too, along with a vibrant theater scene. Playwrights Tennessee Williams, Eugene O'Neill, and Tony Kushner have all been regulars here, as have authors Norman Mailer and Kurt Vonnegut, and wonderfully weird filmmaker John Waters.
As befits a town known as America's oldest art colony, murals are everywhere. And the galleries are hopping, especially during Friday night Gallery Stroll when they open their doors to all; Puritans included.
Whatever happened to the Mayflower?
Yellowing records show the ship sailed on one last trading voyage to France, returning in October of 1621 with a cargo of salt. No further record is found until 1624, when she was scrapped. Recycled timbers from a vessel called Mayflower were supposedly used to build a barn still standing in tiny Jordans, England, but historians can't confirm they came from the right Mayflower. Seems there were some 37 of them sailing the seas back then.
Please make your way to Long Wharf in Boston and MacMillan Wharf in Provincetown to begin your adventure.
This ticket is one-way only. Tickets for children under 3 years of age are $23 per child. This charge is to be paid at the dock. It is not collected by GoBe prior and must be paid in order to participate.
Cruise is seasonal and operates from mid-May through mid-October, and departs from Long Wharf in Boston and MacMillan Wharf in Provincetown.
The ferry is wheelchair accessible. Walking is at your discretion.
Boat Tour, Transport Only, Scenic, Shopping
Tour Participation Requirements
This experience is rated mild. To participate fully, you may be required to walk over primarily even surfaces at a leisurely pace. You may encounter a limited number of steps, cobblestones, or uneven surfaces, and you may have to stand for extended periods of time.
Suitable for all ages. Child Ticket: 3-11 years old. For children under 3 years of age: $23 charge to be paid at the dock.
Full refunds issued for cancellations made 7 full days prior to the date and time of requested services. Cancellations made within the 7-day and 72-hour window will receive a 50% refund of purchase total. Purchases are non-refundable inside of 72 hours.
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