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Travel by city buses as well as long-distance buses, which also known as coaches.

13
votes
The rest of the year, there are only a few buses a day. In a comment, you mention that you're arriving in Geneva on a Sunday. … However the connections aren't good: the buses are scheduled to connect to trains from Paris, not from Lausanne. …
answered Mar 30 '19 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
4
votes
There are two stations in Poitiers where TGV stop: Poitiers (the downtown train station), and Futuroscope. Some trains from Paris only stop at downtown Poitiers, others stop at Futuroscope on the way. …
answered Aug 18 '13 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
1
vote
In such cases, it's rare to have non-SNCF buses. … While it's possible that a combination of shorter-hop buses could get you from here to there, it's likely to end up taking all day (many of these buses may have no midday service, and they often wouldn't …
answered Jun 16 '14 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
13
votes
Like many other cities, the metros and regular buses stop at night (between midnight and 5am most nights). … I believe that the fares and passes are the same as for the day buses. …
answered Jul 11 '12 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
4
votes
From the coach tracker section of the website, you can see a map with a photo. It's a Google map, and Google shows the bus stop on the map. The A9 coach stops on Bethnal Green Road, just north of the …
answered Feb 8 '13 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
3
votes
Like everywhere, buses are as a rule a lot cheaper than trains (at least if you book in advance), but they're also a lot slower. …
answered Aug 2 '15 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
3
votes
Do note that some local buses around this sector are being deviated. Beware that I'm not a local, I'm only reporting what information I could find on the web (in French). …
answered Jul 12 '14 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
5
votes
There are roughly 2 buses per hour on weekdays, 3 on weekends. …
answered Jul 9 '12 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
8
votes
During the summer some specially-equipped buses allow bikes, but you have to check first and you must book in advance even though it's free. You have to phone. …
answered Aug 9 '16 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
0
votes
Buses are a mixture of private companies and public authorities, coordinated at the level of régions, départements or communauté de communes/d'agglomération/urbaine (municipalities and groups thereof). …
answered Jul 28 '14 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
3
votes
For the most part, buses around Paris are not designed for end-to-end transportation, but to take you to a nearby metro or train station. … In the summer months, in the evening and on week-ends, buses are infrequent. During rush hour, buses tend to get stuck in traffic. …
answered Aug 2 '19 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
10
votes
Lines number 1–14 are the metro, 20–99 are Paris inner city buses, and ≥100 are suburban buses. Some suburbs also have buses operated by different agencies with their own numbering system. … Lines T1, T2, etc. are tramway lines, using the same fare as buses. Within Paris, there's no particular numbering system. …
answered Dec 27 '15 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
3
votes
There are definitely more buses than that (not a lot more, but still), at least in the summer when there are a lot of tourists around, but information is difficult to find on the Internet. … The only suggestion is a combination of three buses, the last one being the Bastia to Calvi bus — Bonifacio-Bastia-Calvi would be easier than Bonifacio-Calvi-Bastia. …
answered Jun 28 '15 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'
3
votes
France doesn't have much in the way of long-distance buses. … Long-distance transportation is based on the train network, with regional and local buses to connect towns and villages that lack a railway line. …
answered Jul 13 '14 by Gilles 'SO- stop being evil'