Hot answers tagged trains
The trains you want are either "G trains" or "C trains". They are both rated at up to 350 kph but G designations are for longer distances and C for shorter routes. Some information on types and speeds here "Shorter" is relative. You can get 2 hours G train journeys. The above page notes G – High-Speed Electric Multiple Units (EMU) Train This is the ...
Per the official site, trains run three times a day, every day of the year (毎日運転). However, there are a few periods when some runs of the special train with wood paneling and panorama windows etc are replaced by an 'ordinary' express: Nr. 1/2/5/6 replaced: Sep 9-11, Nov 17-21, Jan 13-Feb 13 Nr. 3/4 replaced: Oct 6-10, Dec 16-18 Do note that while all ...
There are a handful of high speed trains between Bruges and Brussels, but they're not very much quicker than the regular ones. So, unless you have a strong reason to take one of them (eg it's part of a longer Thalys or ICE journey), I'd suggest you skip those, and just go for the regular SNCB trains. Between Brussels and Bruges, you've basically got one ...
No, you're not missing things this is standard ticketing policy in the UK. Single tickets frequently cost almost as much as return tickets. Article in The Telegraph discussing train fares
Milan city council runs a lost&found service which can be contacted at these phone numbers: +39 02 88453900 +39 02 88453908 +39 02 88453909 They advise you to contact "Polizia ferroviara" and file a report before contacting them but since you skipped this step I'd try to contact them anyway. I wouldn't hold my breath but good luck anyway!
As this journey involves changing trains at Sheffield, two different train companies are used. This often means that the cheaper ticket types are not available. You can circumvent this by buying separate tickets for each leg of the journey. For example, using the East Midlands Trains website, for 11th November I found Loughborough to Sheffield Advance ...
I found out that I can set the date when I exchange. More info here: http://www.japan-rail-pass.com/common-questions/can-i-choose-the-days-of-use
Amsnag is what you want. Note that for most Amtrak routes, especially the long distance ones, the base fares are relatively static from one day to the next - they will go up over time though as the cheapest tickets sell out. However the cost of bedroom accommodation can be 50% or even 100% higher from one day to another. On the commuter routes such as the ...
At madarail.mg you can find an overview of current routes. Antananarivo and Antsirabe are not on it (September 2014).
If your lost bag came back to Bern (and you'd be very lucky) you can try with this web page https://www.ffs.ch/stazione-servizi/servizi/servizio-oggetti-trovati.html If someone found the bags in Italy. I'm very sad to tell this but will be very hard for you to recover that/
Malaysians can enter Thailand without a visa for up to 30 days. If you plan to stay longer you need a tourist visa. The Immigration officials may require proof of departure, for which a copy of your flight booking will suffice and they may require proof of financial support, which for a single person is 10,000 Baht or the equivalent in Ringgit (they maybe ...
Malaysian citizens do not need a visa to visit Thailand. See the embassy guidelines for visa requirements. So all you would need is a valid passport.
I stayed in Brussels and then used the train system to visit each city I could one by one, while returning to brussels at night for my place to stay. They have '10 fare cards'...it's basically a ticket that has 10 open slots for you to write in...when you get on the train, fill the one line out and the conductor will stamp it when he takes your ticket. ...
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