France Tickets & Rail Passes

Welcome to ShowMeTheJourney's GUIDE to booking train tickets for journeys within and from/to France.

What we have set out to provide is some context for the tickets and journey options you SHOULD encounter when making a booking either online, or by using the app, or at the station.

We have striven to ensure that the advice we present is as accurate as possible, but a guide such as this cannot cover every combination of journey options.

SHORTCUT TO THE TICKET BOOKING LINKS

Click the questions to jump to the info you need.

Or grab a coffee and scroll through the entire page - 10-15 mins reading will ultimately save you time, money and confusion!

THE KEY THINGS WORTH KNOWING ABOUT FRENCH TRAIN TICKETS:

What types of ticket are made available for train journeys within France?

How do I travel with a ticket that I have  booked on the Oui.SNCF website?


What are the differences between how tickets can be booked used on the different types of train in France?


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BOOKING TICKETS AT THE STATION:

Will tickets cost the same price if I buy them at the station in France?

Does it matter which train I travel by if I've bought tickets at a French train station?

Do I need to stamp my ticket before boarding the train?


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BOOKING TICKETS ONLINE FOR TRAIN JOURNEYS WITHIN FRANCE:

What are the four key things I need to know about booking French train tickets online?

Will I save money on French train tickets if I book in advance online?

Can I save money by taking the TER trains?

Can I save money by booking idTGV tickets?

What if I'm booking tickets for a French train journey which involves a change of train?

What about seat reservations on French trains?


What about child tickets on French trains?

How do I claim a refund if the train I've booked is subequently cancelled by SNCF?

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BOOKING TICKETS ONLINE FOR TRAIN JOURNEYS TO and FROM FRANCE:

What if I want to buy tickets for international train journeys from and to France?

USING RAIL PASSES ON TRAINS WITHIN and TO and FROM FRANCE:


What do I need to know about using Euaril and InterRail Passes in France?

Much of the information below has been recently been updated, because Oui.SNCF has simplified its booking process, so for the time being ShowMeTheJourney is also pointing out what has changed.

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THE KEY THINGS WORTH KNOWING ABOUT FRENCH TRAIN TICKETS:

What types of ticket are made available for train journeys within France?

Oui.SNCF has recently simplified this for the better, but the type of ticket you can purchase is now dependent on the train service that you will be travelling by.

For journeys by TGV France (TGV and TGV INOUI) services, the only type of ticket that can be booked for journeys in Seconde/2nd class are the 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets which are ALSO known as 'Prems' tickets.

While for journeys in Premiére/1st class, two types of tickets are available:
(i) 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets 
(ii) 'Business Premiére tickets - which can be exchanged OR refunded at no additional charge and also give access to 'Grand Voyageur' lounges at stations and other complimentary benefits.

For journeys by Ouigo services the only type of ticket available are the 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets.

For journeys by Intercités services on the routes with compulsory reservation, the ticket type availability matches what can be booked on the TGV France services.
However, on the IC routes that DON'T have compulsory reservation, two types of tickets are available for journeys in both 1st AND 2nd class;
(i) 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets 
(ii) 'Modifiable tickets' - which are fully refundable and exchangeable with no additional fees.

For journeys by TER train services, the only tickets that can be booked online are 'Non Exchangeable' tickets, which can't be refunded or exchanged.
However, as these tickets are so restricted it's best to book tickets for journeys by TER services last minute at the station, as the cost will be the same as the online price.

Summary of changes to the ticket booking process:

(1) When booking Seconde/2nd class tickets for journeys by TGV France (standard, more comfortable TGV) trains, you no longer have a choice of tickets per departure, the only option is to pay the price you are being offered for an 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' ticket.

(2) But if you book ahead the prices of those Exchangeable- Conditions Apply' tickets are much cheaper than previously, so there's no longer a higher price to pay for booking and using this type of ticket!

(3) The exchange and refund policies for the Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets have also been simplified.

As stated on Oui.SNCF these tickets are exchangeable AND refundable - which is a big positive as the cheapest prices USED to apply to the 'Non-Exchangeable' tickets - which are no longer available for journeys by TGV trains.

If you want to claim a refund 30 days before your departure there is no charge, but between 29 and 3 days ahead, you have to pay a €5 admin fee and then between two days and 30 mins before departure, the admin fee rises to €15.

If you want to exchange your ticket to another departure, you have to pay for any difference in price, the ticket price will likely have risen between your booking and the exchange - AND if you are exchanging less than 30 days ahead of your travel date, you will ALSO have to pay the admin fees.

What has NOT changed is that Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets can't be exchanged or refunded AFTER a train has departed, so because the tickets are specific to a departure, you'll have to re-book if you miss the train for any reason than a delayed SNCF train.

So you can't now protect yourself against this scenario when travelling 2nd class on TGV servicesbecause 'Modifiable' tickets are no longer available for 2nd class journeys.

Back to the list of questions.

How do I travel with a ticket that I have booked on the Oui.SNCF website?

Another significant recent change to how tickets can be booked on OUI.SNCF, is that the only type of ticket that will be available, once you have selected a journey, are likely to be E-Tickets.
Receiving a PNR code so that you can collect tickets from a ticket machine, or from a ticket counter at a station is seemingly no longer an option?

According to Oui.SNCF you only have two options for using these E-tickets:

(1) Download the attachment on the confirmation email, open it and then print your ticket on to a sheet of A4 paper - the T&Cs on Oui.SNCF are very specific about this

(2) Access your tickets using the 'My Travel' tab on the Oui.SNCF app, you can download your ticket from it - and then show the barcode to the conductor on the train, or use it to open the ticket gate.

Logically an option would be to open the confirmation email on your mobile and then to simply download the ticket to the documents folder on your phone - and then access the ticket from there when you need it.
However, the instructions on Oui.SNCF make no mention of this being an option, and suggest that downloading the Oui.SNCF app is the only methodology for using a mobile ticket.

Although when booking train journeys within France on Trainline or Loco 2 and selecting the mobile option, you don't have to download the Oui.SNCF app, or any other app, in order to download the tickets from the confirmation email to your mobile device.

And yes, if you're going to use the download the Oui.SNCF app methodology in order to access your tickets, you may as well download the app in the first instance and use it to book your tickets.

Though something to be aware of, particularly if you won't be travelling by TGV, is that tickets may not be attached to your confirmation email OR instantly available in the 'My Travel' section of the Oui.SNCF app.

So when booking, look out for info on the ticket confirmation page which can be informing you that your tickets will be available a minimum of 4 days before your travel date.

Back to the list of questions.

ShowMeTheJourney's guide to what to look out for when booking tickets on the PC (desktop) version of Oui.SNCF is available HERE.

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What are the differences between how tickets can be booked and used on the different types of train in France?

The French national rail operator SNCF, operates four different types of longer distance train services:

(1) Standard TGV trains - now classified as TGV France services

Some departures on which TGV Duplex trains are used and ALL departures on which TGV Océane trains are used, are now specifically branded as 'TGV InOui' services - in effect these are the top of the class TGV services.

When looking up journeys on Oui.SNCF it uses 'TGV INOUI' for these services.

(2) More basic low cost TGV trains - Ouigo services

(3) Express trains which aren't high speed - Intercités/IC services

(4) Regional trains, which connect regions on longer routes - TER services

When looking up a journey you will often have a choice of booking tickets for two or more of these services.

Below we have summarised the differences between how tickets can be booked and used on these trains.

Online Bookings Open*:

TGV France/TGV InOui = 3 months ahead
Ouigo = 6 months ahead
Intercités = 3 months ahead
TER = 3 months ahead

*These are the usual booking periods, they can be shorter during mid September - early November - OR longer if SNCF is running a promotion.

Discounted - 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' aka 'Prems' tickets available:

TGV France/TGV InOui  = YES
Ouigo = YES*
Intercités = YES
TER = NO

*This is the only ticket available for journeys by Ouigo services

Modifiable tickets available:

More expensive, but can be exchanged or refunded without paying admin fees.

TGV France/TGV InOui = 1st class only, but you need to book 'Business Premiére' tickets
Ouigo = NO
Intercités on routes which can be reserved = 1st class only, but you need to book 'Business Premiére' tickets
Intercités on routes which CAN'T be reserved = available in 1st and 2nd class
TER = NO

Non-Exchangeable tickets available:

Cannot be refunded or exchanged to a different departure.

TGV France/TGV InOui = NO
Ouigo = NO
Intercités = NO
TER = YES - these are the only type of ticket available online for TER services, but as they can't be exchanged or refunded if you have to alter your travel plans -  it's best to buy tickets for these trains at the station.
Particularly as the online price is NOT discounted.

First Class/Premiere Class Available:

TGV France/TGV InOui = YES
Ouigo = NO
Intercités = YES
TER = some routes only

Reservations Available: (complimentary and included in the ticket price):

TGV France/TGV InOui = YES
Ouigo = YES
Intercités = most routes
TER = NO

Choice of seating area/place (window or aisle etc):

TGV France/TGV InOui = YES
Ouigo = NO
Intercités = some routes
TER = NO

Choice of specific seat:

TGV France/TGV InOui = (YES - in 1st/Premiere class only)
Ouigo = NO
Intercités = NO
TER = NO

Can be booked at the station:

TGV France/TGV InOui* = YES
Ouigo = NO
Intercités* = YES
TER = YES

*Will be more expensive than booking in advance online.

Can be booked both on Oui.SNCF AND the websites it partners with:

TGV France/TGV InOui = YES
Ouigo = YES (Ouigo journeys can also be booked on Trainline)
Intercités = YES
TER = YES

Back to the list of questions..

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BOOKING TICKETS AT THE STATION:

If you're not used to buying French train tickets at stations then this info will help you buy the optimum ticket and avoid confusion!

Will tickets cost the same price if I buy them at the station in France?

IF you will be making a local train journey anywhere in France or making any journey by regional TER trains, the answer is yes.

TER train services can cover long distances such as Lyon ↔ Marseille and Nice ↔ Marseille.

Although if you will travelling on a NON-high speed route shared by TER train services AND express train services - tickets booked last minute at the station for those TGV France (TGV and TGV INOUI) or Intercités services tend to be less than €5 more expensive.

So if you won't be travelling particularly long distances on a non-high speed route, keeping your plans flexible and booking tickets at the station, for whatever type of train service will be next to depart, can be a good option.

However, if you will be making a high speed journey by the TGV France (TGV and TGV InOui) services, or travelling long distance on the top flight Intercités routes, you should avoid buying tickets at the station if you want to save.

Back to the list of questions

Does it matter which train I travel by if I've bought tickets at a French train station?

Yes - you need to be aware of which train services your ticket will be valid for - and then only travel by that type of train service and no other.

When travelling by train between destinations in France there can be, but not always, a choice of:

(1) TER trains - Regional trains and the local trains outside of Paris

(2)  TGV France (TGV and TGV INOUI) trains - standard, more comfortable high speed TGV trains

(3) Low cost, but more basic Ouigo TGV trains, which have begun to travel on the same routes as the standard TGV France trains  - but tickets for Ouigo trains CANNOT be booked at stations.

(4) Either one of the two types of Intercités express  train services

(i) Those on which seats have to be reserved (included when booking) 

These are the Intercités trains which operate on these routes:

(a) Paris (Austerlitz)  – Limoges – Brive la Galliarde – Toulouse
(b) Bordeaux – Toulouse – Narbonne – Nimes – Montpellier – Marseille
(c) Paris (Bercy) – Nevers – Vichy – Clermont Ferrand

(ii) Those on which reservations are optional - the Intercités trains on all other routes.

Why this matters:

This choice matters when booking tickets at a station (or online).

If you have booked a ticket that is valid for a journey by TER train, you cannot then use it to travel on a TGV, OR on the type of Intercités train service on which reservations are compulsory.

Similarly if you book a ticket for either type of the Intercités services, you cannot then use it to travel on a TGV train.

In other words - you cannot just hop on the next train to your destination, you have to travel by the type of train service that your ticket is valid for.

These rules apply even if you will be travelling comparatively short distances.

Back to the list of questions.

Do I need to stamp my ticket before boarding the train?

Ticket stamping machines are positioned at the entrances to the voies/platforms/tracks that a train will be departing from AND/OR in the station buildings, particularly on the concourse.

You don't need to stamp tickets that you have booked online and printed.

You only need to stamp tickets that you have purchased at a ticket desk, or have purchased/collected from a ticket machine.

You obviously need to do this before boarding, but it can be easy to forget to do so, particularly if you are in a hurry.

Back to the list of questions.

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BOOKING TICKETS ONLINE FOR TRAIN JOURNEYS WITHIN FRANCE:

What are the FOUR key things I need to know about booking French train tickets online?

(1) SNCF operates virtually every train in France, but it does not have a monopoly on ticket sales through its booking site, Oui.SNCF.

Loco2 and Trainline are alternative sites that partner with Oui.SNCF and they can particularly good options if you’re not in France when trying to book tickets online.

Trainline also now sells tickets for journeys by Ouigo trains.

(2) Oui.SNCF and its official partner sites, sell three types of ticket;

(1) 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets - can be refunded or exchanged to a different departure on payment of an admin fee.
(2) 'Modifiable tickets - can be refunded or exchanged without paying an admin fee.
(3) 'Non Exchangeable' tickets - can't be refunded or exchanged at all.

BUT a big change is that you won't be able to choose between these types of tickets when booking most train departures online, particularly if you want to travel in 2nd/Seconde class.
Only one type of ticket will be available.

(3) SNCF can run 'promotions' in which tickets can be booked more than 3 months ahead of the travel date, and as the cheapest tickets inevitably sell out fastest, it can pay to take advantage of these longer than usual booking periods.

(4) Oui.SNCF offers country specific websites depending on where you will be logging on to make a booking - a legacy of when SNCF sold tickets in Europe using the Rail Europe branding.

However, these international versions of Oui.SNCF can lack some functionality of the French site.

Unsurprisingly, the French version of the site is French language only, so try to persevere (using Google Translate) with the French site to check prices and book tickets..

Back to the list of questions.

Will I save money on French train tickets if I book in advance online?

This depends on two factors:
(i) the route you will be taking, and
(ii) the train service you will be travelling by.

And if there's an opportunity to save, the amount you will be saving will ALSO depend on how far ahead you will be booking.

Ten things worth knowing if you want to travel at the cheapest possible price:

(1) The prices of 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets will be cheaper the further ahead you book.
Limited numbers of discounted tickets will be available per departure, with the prices rising as the numbers of tickets available at each price point sell out.

(2) Tickets for the TGV France (TGV and TGV INOUI) and Intercités (IC) services can usually* always be booked online from AT LEAST 3 months ahead of the travel date, and from 6 months ahead on Ouigo services.
However, the booking windows can be longer when Oui.SNCF is running a promotion, so when it is you may have to book more than 3 months ahead to obtain the cheapest possible price.

Though on the shorter Intercités routes, the savings from booking ahead can be less than €5.

(*The key exception to this 'at least 3 months ahead' rule occurs if you will be searching for tickets between mid-September and early October.

Around that time you may not be able to book for journeys beyond the second Sunday in December, as the new SNCF timetable will come into effect on that date - so tickets can't be placed on sale until the train timings have been confirmed).

(3) Tickets for journeys by Ouigo trains are usually placed on sale up to 6 months ahead on Oui.SNCF.

Meaning that if you look up journeys more than three months ahead on the routes taken by Ouigo trains, you will usually only see the Ouigo services, so in that scenario, avoid assuming that they will be your only option.

But if you look up journeys up to 3 months ahead, the prices of the Ouigo services can be compared with the standard TGV France (TGV and TGV InOui) services.

(4) If you are happy to put up with a more basic on-board experience - AND to be at the station a minimum of 30 mins before your train will depart, you may be able to make big savings by taking the Ouigo trains.

Ouigo and TGV France trains now share these routes:

(i) Paris Gare De Lyon - Lyon St Exupery (Lyon Airport) - Aix-en-Provence TGV - Toulon - St Raphael - Cannes - Antibes - Nice

(ii) Paris Gare De Lyon - Lyon St Exupery (Lyon Airport) - Avignon TGV - Marseille

(iii) Lille - Aepoort CDG - Marne la Vallée - Lyon St Exupery (Lyon Airport) - Avignon TGV - Aix-en-Provence TGV - Marseille

(iv) Paris Est - Strasbourg and Metz and Nancy

(v) Paris Montparnasse - Poitiers - Bordeaux

(vi) Paris Montparnasse - Nantes

(vii ) Paris Montparnasse - Rennes

On these routes, you can often save more than €40 if you book tickets for the Ouigo train.

(5) When different train services are available between two destinations, the slower TER services can actually be the most expensive option, if you can book in advance.

However, this flips when booking last minute at the station, because they will then be cheapest option - though the price difference with the express services when booking on the travel date can be less than €5.

(6) That's because the prices of tickets for journeys by TER services aren't discounted, so you won't save by booking them in advance online.

(7) The most heavily discounted (cheapest) tickets inevitably sell out fastest on the most popular TGV and Intercités departures, so you can often save by taking alternative earlier/later trains on your travel date.

(8) SNCF applies an airline style pricing policy to TGV France (TGV and TGV InOui) journeys and the longer distance Intercités journeys - meaning that prices can be more expensive at times of likely high demand.

So it CAN be worth avoiding:

(i) Travelling to/from Paris on the afternoon/evenings on Fridays and Sundays.

(ii)Travelling long distance on routes to/from the coast on summer weekends (Friday - Sunday) particularly in August.

(iii) Long distance trains in winter towards ski resorts after midday on Friday and back from the ski resorts on Sunday afternoons/evenings.

(iv) Summer journeys on Friday-Sunday on routes that have comparatively infrequent TGV and Intercités services.

However, working out which alternative dates have cheaper tickets available can be looked up on the price calendar - find out more HERE.

(9) If you'll be booking several long-distance tickets per year and:
- are aged 12 to 27
- aged 60 or over
- will be travelling in a family group,
- or making return journeys which involve an overnight stay on Fridays - Sundays
Oui.SNCF has introduced a new range of discount cards, which all cost €49 and entitle their holders to significant price reductions on tickets - and you don't have to be French to purchase and use them.


(10) Special 'ECO' tickets are made available on some Intercités departures, they cost from only €15, but can only be booked on the French language version of the Oui.SNCF website

ShowMeTheJourney's guide to what to look out for when booking tickets on the PC (desktop) version of Oui.SNCF is available HERE..

Back to the list of questions.

SNCF's Summer and Winter promotions:

Tickets for journeys by long-distance train within France are normally placed on sale three months ahead of the travel date.

However, the national rail operator SNCF has been running summer and winter 'promotions' meaning that twice per year this usual three month booking window has been extended.

During the summer promotion, towards the end of March it becomes possible to book journeys by for journeys by TGV France services (TGV and TGV InOui) and Intercités (IC) services, which involve travelling up until the beginning of September.

Then in around the beginning of November, during the winter 'promotion' tickets have been released for sale for journeys which involve travelling up until mid-March.

What SNCF is 'promoting' is the earlier than usual release of discounted tickets, at their usual cheapest price points, for journeys by these express train services.

As per usual, limited numbers of these tickets at their cheapest price points will be made available per departure - so the situation of booking tickets at the earliest opportunity to save, also applies during these promotions.

However, this also means that if you'll be travelling between July and early September, or between early February and mid-March - and then book 3 months ahead, there's a chance that the cheapest available tickets will have already sold out.

This particularly matters if you'll be heading to summer holiday or winter sports destinations, because those travel periods coincide with times of exceptional demand - and high demand pushes up prices.

So as these promotions open the booking windows earlier than usual, it can pay off to take advantage of them - hence a recommendation to sign up to Oui.SNCF's email service, or follow it on social media, so that you're aware when these promotions commence.

Back to the list of questions.

Can I save money by taking the TER trains?

If you have a choice between taking a TER service, or an TGV France (TGV and TGV INOUI) service and/or an Intercités (IC) service AND you will be buying tickets last minute at the station, the TER service will be the cheapest option.

The price difference in comparison with an Intercités (IC) service can be less than around €5, but last minute tickets for journeys by TER trains, can be more than 50% cheaper, than last minute tickets for travel by the TGV services.

High speed TGV services vs TER services:

When you have a choice between taking a TER train or travelling along a high speed line by TGV service, then if you can book ahead, the TER service can be more expensive.

On the high speed routes, the more heavily discounted 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets will be placed on sale for at least some of the TGV France (TGV and TGV InOui) departures - but not the TER services.

Routes on which this scenario applies include: Lyon ↔ Marseille; Paris ↔ Le Mans and Paris ↔ Dijon.

Booking ahead and saving on the NON-high speed routes:

Between some French cities there are no high speed lines, examples include Marseille ↔ Nice; Montpellier ↔ Perpignan; Toulouse ↔ Bordeaux.

On these routes, longer-distance TER services often share the railway line with Intercités and TGV services.

When that is the case, the 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets for those express services can be the cheapest option.

Though on some routes, tickets for the TER trains are always seemingly slightly cheaper.

Back to the list of questions.

Can I save money by booking idTGV tickets?

 idTGV tickets have been discontinued.

Back to the list of questions.

What if I'm booking tickets for a French train journey which involves a change of train?

If you will be looking up a new journey on Oui.SNCF it is a good idea to leave the 'direct trains' box unticked.

Also be aware that some of the connections between trains on multi-train end-to-end journeys can be tightly timed.

Despite this, the Oui.SNCF website does not give an option to extend connecting times between trains when looking up journeys. 

More info on how to check the connecting time between trains is available on our Oui.SNCF booking guide - which you can find HERE.

Connections between trains are NOT guaranteed, but tickets will be valid on the next alternative train to depart - even if you are travelling with 'Exchangeable - Conditions Apply' tickets.

If you are connecting into a TGV or Intercités train, so have seats reserved on that train, you will need to stop by the ticket desk in order to have your reservations re-issued for a later departure.

Though at times when multiple train delays are occurring you can have your ticket 'validated' at an 'Accueil' information desk and show it to the conductor when boarding your next train - though if you do this, seats WON'T be guaranteed.

Back to the list of questions.

What about seat reservations on French trains?

Reservations will automatically be included and specific seats assigned when booking tickets for journeys by standard TGV France (TGV and TGV INOUI) and Ouigo trains.

If you book 2nd class tickets on Oui.SNCF for a journey by an InOui service, you can choose seating preferences such as window or aisle.

However, if you're booking 1st/Premiere class for a TGV France (TGV and TGV InOui) departure, you'll also have the option to choose specific seats on a seating plan.

If TGV Atlantique and TGV Océane trains are being used for your selected departure, when booking 1st class tickets, you can choose seats which face forwards, but this facility is not available on departures by TGV Duplex trains.

On Ouigo trains, your seat(s) will be automatically assigned when booking and you have to accept the booking and travel only on these seats.

If you will be travelling by IC (Intercités) trains, then only on these routes reservations will automatically be included and specific seats assigned

On your ticket(s) 'voiture' = coach/carriage number, ‘Place Assise’ = the seat number.

However, reservations are optional when travelling on other IC train routes - including all IC trains from/to Paris Est, Paris Nord and Paris St. Lazare.

Reservations are not possible on TER trains, so you won’t guarantee a seat on a TER train by booking tickets online.

Back to the list of questions.

What about child tickets on French trains?

Children aged under 4 travel for free (but you need to travel with them on your lap) and children aged 4-11 pay half fare on all trains - except for Ouigo trains, these have different terms for child tickets.

The adult rate is charged for all travellers aged 12 and over.

Back to the list of questions

How do I claim a refund if the train I've booked is subsequently cancelled by SNCF?

If you have booked a ticket on Oui.SNCF and your train has subsequently been cancelled you can apply for a refund.

This is the page on the Oui.SNCF website in which you can find the info relating to refunds and commence your claim.

Back to the list of questions.

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BOOKING TICKETS ONLINE FOR TRAIN JOURNEYS TO and FROM FRANCE:

What if I want to buy tickets for international train journeys from and to France?

Oui.SNCF, Loco2 and Trainline all sell tickets for international train journeys from and to France - including many journeys that require changes of train outside of France.

Although it can be worth comparing prices with alternative ticket agents, as follows - the links to all of these ticket booking services can be found below.

To/from Belgium AND journeys by Eurostar and Thalys trains - check B-Europe,

To/from Germany - check DB Bahn

Check Eurostar prices on Eurostar.com

Oui.SNCF does not sell tickets for the Thello day or night trains from and to Italy.

Trenitalia does not sell tickets for the TGV France-Italy services.

Back to the list of questions.

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USING RAIL PASSES ON TRAINS WITHIN and TO and FROM FRANCE:

What do I need to know about using Eurail and InterRail Passes in France?

You can find all you to know on our dedicated guide to using rail passes within France AND on trains from and to France, which is available HERE.

Back to the list of questions.


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