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There is a lot of great advice here. But to answer your question, you can walk in and buy the tickets. You can purchase the tickets either through the automated ticket machines or at a counter. Probably a good idea to see when the trains run so you wont spend hours waiting at the station.


Long distance or high speed trains are very easy to use, while the regional trains may be less user-friendly. All high-speed trains fares go up as departure approaches and seats and fares seem to just about equally sell out across companies (a few hours before departures in many cases). There are three competing companies operating high speed / long ...


Unless you mean something different by 'resort', you are usually paying for more than just sleeping accommodation - food, use of beach, sports etc. Generally in such places you get a wristband that entitles you to access facilities and they will definitely notice and refuse to give out six wristbands. If there are no facilities other than the room they may ...


Virtually every hotel that is connected via the Global Delivery System has some type of automated occupancy rate tuning algorithm that "tweaks" the rates per room per night. I've seen rooms that typically sell for $500/night as low as $69/night direct from the hotel when they have an unforeseen shortfall of rooms booked. You might find if you look at this ...


It doesn't matter when you book it, your trip has to be on that date to get that price. For Example: If you stay Thursday, Friday and Saturday, you will be charged (153 + 104 + 102) * 1.15 (TAX) = 412.85.


The price only affects the nights you stay. Booking at different dates shouldn't make a difference, unless the hotel hikes up the rates due to demand. So for your example, book now, tomorrow or next week - if you're staying on the 13th June 2015, you'll be paying their rate of $102.00 USD per night, plus tax of 15%.


Your pricing looks like a business traveler oriented hotel in a bigger city. Their prices tend to follow the bell curve during an average week, lowest on Friday & Saturday nights (as business travelers have mostly gone home) increasing towards mid week, then back down to the "weekend" prices. You likely would see opposite pricing schemes at a beach ...


Those are the rates for the days of your stay, not the time that you order. Most hotels have higher prices during times of high-demand, and often higher rates on weekends, etc.


It's hard to write an answer that rules all. But from my experience, booking sites do not charge (or authorize) your card if it's a reservation that is either free or you will pay by alternative means (cash payment at the hotel). Booking sites ask your card details anyway for two things: - confirm your identity. To prevent any bad reservations (a ...

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