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Austria by train

Welcome to our guide how to save money, time and confusion when travelling in and from/to Austria by train.

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Introducing Austrian rail travel:

Travelling by train in Austria is generally a joy!
On the majority of journeys you’ll be passing through stunning scenery and most of the stations look as though they were built or modernized yesterday.
Also the ticketing and trains are comparatively uncomplicated; though something to keep in mind that all travellers will need a form of photo identification with them such as I.D. cards or passports, so remember to have them with you even when making a rail jouney solely within Austria.

Temporary Covid 19 alterations:

The Austrian national operator OBB has a Covid-19 update page, but the key piece of info is that its mandatory for mouths and noses to be covered with FFP2 mouth and nose protection on OBB's trains, buses and in stations.
Though OBB's usual national timetable is now operating with a full catering service available on the Railjet trains.

The temporary conditions that need to be met in order to enter Austria can be looked up here.

International services to and from Austria:

All daytime services have seemingly resumed on the international rail routes to and from Austria, though restaurant cars aren't open on the sections of the journeys outside Austria; on the EC trains to Italy a catering trolley is being taken through the train instead.

All of the Nightjet services have resumed, and the info for meeting the requirements to board and how to travel on these trains is available on OBB's Nightjet travel guide.

A Railjet train arrives in Wien Hbf A Railjet train arrives in Wien Hbf
Between Innsbruck and Brennero Between Innsbruck and Brennero
Heading towards Villach from Bad Gastein Heading towards Villach from Bad Gastein
The Nightjets form Europe's largest overnight train network The Nightjets form Europe's largest overnight train network
The major stations is Austria have all been modernised in recent years The major stations is Austria have all been modernised in recent years
While the capital Wien has been provided with a spectacular new station While the capital Wien has been provided with a spectacular new station

Good to know about the trains:

ÖBB is the national operator and it provides the majority of Austrian trains, except for:
(1) some independent scenic mountain railways
(2) the Westbahn trains, which provide alternative services to the ÖBB trains on the Wien/Vienna – Linz – Salzburg route.

ÖBB daytime train services are broadly categorised as:
(1) Railjet Express (RJX): the fastest trains on the Wien/Vienna - Salzburg - Innsbruck - St Anton - Bregenz route
(2) Railjet (RJ): the other express trains between major cities
(3) IC: the less frequent express trains to tourist resorts
(4) REX: the regional trains and the local trains outside the major cities
(5) S-Bahn: the local trains in Austrian cities (not including the Vienna Metro)

ÖBB also operates the Nightjet network, which comprises most, but not all, overnight train services from and to Austria.

The Railjet (RJX and RJ) services from and to Wien/Vienna tend to operate to fixed schedules, departing hourly or every other hour.
Many Railjet routes also extend over the border, so these trains also link Austria to Budapest, Munchen/Munich, Praha/Prague, Venezia/Venice and Zurich.

the Railjets:

A Raijet train A Raijet train

The pride of ÖBB are the Railjets which depending on your point of view are either hideously ugly or wonderfully futuristic.
However, what they definitely are is comparatively comfortable, with a wide range of catering options available, including a restaurant service.

Railjets were initially only used on the top tier express routes in Austria, but now the overwhelming majority of express train journeys are by Railjet.

On the main Wien - Linz - Salzburg - (Innsbruck) route some Railjets are faster than others, because they skip more stations; and OBB has now branded these services as 'Railjet - Express'.
On the OBB ticket booking site and on some departure screens at stations, RJX is used to designate these faster trains.

Railjets are also used on international journeys to/from:

  • Budapest via Gyor
  • Prague/Praha via Breclav (some Railjets on this route are provided by CD, the Czech national rail operator).
  • Berlin via Praha and Dresden
  • Zurich via Buchs
  • Munchen/Munich
  • Bratislava
  • Venedig/Venice

Seats don’t HAVE to be reserved on Railjets on journeys solely within Austria and in SMTJ's experience finding a spare seat is unlikely to be a problem; unless you’re travelling at peak business hours (particularly on Fridays) OR on summer Sunday afternoons.
Though OBB ticketing service, now indicates which departures will be exceptionally busy.

Reservations are also available, but optional, on the Railjet routes to Czechia, Germany, Hungary, Slovakia and Switzerland, but are mandatory and therefore included when booking tickets for journeys to and from Italy.

the ICE trains:

These ICE trains are used on routes between Austria and Germany These ICE trains are used on routes between Austria and Germany

German ICE-T trains can also be used to travel between Wien/Vienna and Wels via Linz; a route they share with Railjet and Westbahn trains.

They are deployed on these routes between Austria and Germany:
(1) Wien – Linz – Nurnberg – Wurzburg – Frankfurt – Koln
(2) Wien – Linz – Nurnberg – Wurzburg – Kassel - Hannover - Hamburg (1 x train per day)
(3) Wien - Linz - Nurnberg - Erfurt - Halle - Berlin (1 x train per day)

Reservations are optional, but highly recommended when travelling on these ICE trains.

the EC and IC trains:

these IC trains are also used on most of the EC international services from Austria these IC trains are also used on most of the EC international services from Austria

IC trains are more typical of standard, but comfortable, European express trains, and prior to the arrival of the Railjets, they were the top tier trains on ÖBB.
Though these IC train services are becoming quite rare, because on many routes and services, they have been replaced by Railjets in recent years.
They are now mainly used on less frequent services; some tourist destinations have only one or two direct trains per day from Wien/Vienna and IC trains are used on these services.

Austrian IC coaches are also used for the international EC (EuroCity) trains on these routes:

(1) Munchen - Innsbruck – Bolzano – Verona – Bologna/Venezia
(2) Munchen – Salzburg – Villach – Ljubljana – Zagreb
(3) Wien – Graz – Maribor - Ljubljana and Zagreb

Reservations are compulsory when travelling to Croatia, Italy, Poland and Slovenia.

the non express trains:

Non express trains operated by ÖBB have differing categories depending if they operate in big cities or not.
Longer distance regional trains and the local trains are branded 'REX'.
Local trains to and from the larger cities are the S-Bahn services.

1st class is not usually available on REX trains or local trains, including the S-Bahn trains.

Westbahn's trains:

Trains operated by Westbahn compete with OBB's Railjet trains, in both drections on the Wien - Linz - Salzburg route.

The Nightjets:

Nightjet trains now link Austria to six other countries Nightjet trains now link Austria to six other countries

Nightjet trains are operated by Austria’s national rail company, OBB, and it sets a specific and consistent standard of service for these trains on its domestic and international routes.
All international Nightjet trains convey compartment seats, couchettes, standard sleeping cabins (no showers) and deluxe sleeping cabins (with showers).
Nightjets also have a dedicated section on the OBB website.

Tips for using the stations:

Five Things that are good to know when using the main stations in Austria:

1. Austria’s major stations (the hauptbahnhofs) including those in Graz, Innsbruck, Linz, Salzburg and Wien/Vienna are comparatively simple to use.
They all follow a similar pattern of having underground passages that are located beneath the tracks that give access to the trains above.

There are always lifts and escalators, which connect the bahnsteigs (platforms/tracks) that the trains arrive at/depart from, with these passage ways.
You never HAVE to use the stairs at a hauptbahnhof (major station) to access the trains.

2. The signage at OBB’s stations is bi-lingual, it is in English and German, but the announcements will be in German only.

3. Announcements are generally made to alert travellers to something out of the ordinary, such as delays
If you think the announcement may be referring to your train watch the departure screens closely.

Particularly pay attention to any scrolling text to the right of the ‘nach’ column, which shows the train’s final destination.
The English translation should follow the German text, so you may need patience to find out what you need to know.

4. The major stations don’t have paper departure sheets, so you have to depend on the electronic departure screens.
Though at busy times the smaller screens will only show trains departing in around the next 25 mins.

5. If you will be changing trains at a hauptbahnhof (major station) there will be blue electronic departure summary screens on the bahnsteig (platform/track).
Though if you will be changing trains and can’t see your next train on this departure screen, the best option is usually to make your way to the main departure hall and wait there for the details of your next train to be confirmed.

You may then need to re-trace your steps, but you can often avoid this if you will be travelling on a Railljet, IC train, or on some EC trains.
While you're on the train, check the paper guide to the departure you’re travelling by, which you should find by your seat.
It will list the details of connections from your train, including the number of the bahnsteig (platform/track) which your next train SHOULD be departing from.

Making your way to the train:

These screens show in which zone on the bahnsteig each coach on the train will occupy These screens show in which zone on the bahnsteig each coach on the train will occupy
The departure screens on a bahnsteig (platform) showing the next departures from the station The departure screens on a bahnsteig (platform) showing the next departures from the station

It's worth being aware of these six steps:

1. When looking at the main departure screens ‘Abfarht’ = departures and ‘Ankunft’ = arrivals

2. The bahnsteigs (platforms/tracks) at the hauptbahnhofs (major stations) are divided into zones - A to E.
Most trains only occupy some of these zones, they tend to be shorter than the bahnsteigs (platforms/tracks).

3. On the blue departure screens, small and large, the NUMBER of the bahnsteig (platform/track) will be listed to the right, of the list of stations that the train will be calling at.
To the right of this ‘bahnsteig’ number will be some letters and these letters are the zones on the bahnsteig (platform/track) where the train will depart from.

4. When you arrive on the bahnsteig you will see other blue screens; from a distance they look similar to the smaller version of the departure screens, but they show different information.

Those screens show the ‘Wagenreihung’, which are the formations of the next three trains to depart from the bahnsteig (platform/track).
They indicate which zone each specific coach of a train will occupy when it arrives.
So they’re very useful for working out in which zone you should wait for 1st class, or for a specific coach/wagen where a reserved seat will be located.

5. The departure indicators on the bahnsteigs (platforms/tracks) can show the details of arriving trains.
So don't be surprised if you don't initially see the details of the train you will be taking.

6. If you have a reservation or a Sparschiene ticket it will have a Zug (train) number on it; a four digit number beneath the departure date and time.
This number will also be shown in the ‘Zug’ column on the blue departure screens.

If you will be taking an international train and aren’t sure of its final destination, you may need to rely on this ‘Zug’ number to work out which bahnsteig (platform/track) your train will be leaving from.
The stations that international trains call at can be omitted from the departure screens, but you can use the ‘Zug’ number to find your train.

Salzburg Hbf Salzburg Hbf
Wien Hbf Wien Hbf
Innsbruck Hbf Innsbruck Hbf
Graz Hbf Graz Hbf

Top 8 scenic mainline journeys:

  1. Salzburg <> Villach via Bad Gastein
  2. Innsbruck <> Brennero
  3. Wiener Neustadt <> Villach via Klagenfurt
  4. Feldkirch <> Innsbruck
  5. Innsbruck - Jenbach - Zell am See - Stainach-Irdning - Leoben - Graz
  6. Wiener Neustadt <> Graz
  7. Attnang-Puccheim - Hallsat - Bad Ischl - Stainach-Irdning
  8. Innsbruck <> Mittenwald
Innsbruck <> Brennero Innsbruck <> Brennero
Wiener Neustadt <> Villach Wiener Neustadt <> Villach
Salzburg <> Villach Salzburg <> Villach
Feldkirch <> Innsbruck Feldkirch <> Innsbruck

Notes on the ticketing:

When looking up journeys on the OBB website the only price you will initially see is the cheapest 2nd class price per departure.
You need to click on this 2nd class price in order to access a range of upgrades, which include;

  • 1st class tickets
  • Seat reservations
  • Adding 'highest flexibility' to your booking; do that and your ticket won't be tied to a specific departure and will be able to claim a refund if you subsequently alter your travel plans.

Tickets are typically made available up to 6 months ahead of the travel date, but this booking period can be shorter when looking up journeys which involve travelling after the second Sunday in each December.
The nationwide and international train timetables / schedules have a major annual update, which takes effect from the second Sunday in December.
However, tickets can't be placed on sale until the new timetable is confirmed and this confirmation tends to occur around mid-October, there isn't a set date for this.
So if you will be be looking up a journey for travel after the second Sunday in December and can't find any tickets on the route you want to take, it will be because the tickets haven't yet been made available.

Journeys within a Länder / State:

How far you will be travelling matters when booking second class tickets in advance online, on the OBB ticket booking service; OBB is the national rail company in Austria.

Different types of second class ticket are available for journeys which involve crossing länder / state boundaries compared to journeys wholly within a länder / state

Austria has nine länders / states one of which is the greater Vienna/Wien area, but when taking journeys by train wholly within each of the boundaries of the other eight länders, how second class tickets can be booked and used differs in comparison to taking a longer-distance journey, which involves crossing at least one boundary that separates the länders.

That's because each länder manages its public transport through its own transport authorities, VVV, VVT, SVV etc, and that includes the sale of tickets for journeys by train when travelling in second class.
The tickets are sold on the OBB, national rail, website, but as explained in greater detail on the guide to booking tickets for Austrian rail journeys the terms for how these tickets are sold and how they can be used, differ from the discounted Sparschiene tickets that OBB makes available for the longer-distance journeys.
The two universal differences are:

  • the tickets aren't discounted, so you won't save by booking online in advance
  • the tickets can be cancelled and therefore refunded up to before the travel date.

What's also worth knowing is that SVV in the länder of Salzburg, which includes Bad Gastein, Radstadt and Zell-am-See; and VVV in the länder of Vorarlberg, which includes, Bregenz, Bludenz, Dornbirn and Feldkirch, both don't release second class tickets for sale more than around a month in advance.
However, because OBB takes responsibility for selling first class tickets, it's possible to look up journeys more than a month ahead when travelling between stations that are wholly within Salzburg or Vorarlberg.
If you do so:

  • for departures and connections by the express train services, EC, IC, RJ, or RJX, you will only find first class tickets
  • for departures and connections by the local (S-Bahn) and regional (REX) train services, you will see 'tickets are not available', because these trains don't include first class.
    It doesn't mean that second class tickets for the express trains and all of the tickets to travel by the REX trains have sold out, instead it's because the tickets haven't yet been released for sale.
    So if you want to book second class tickets in advance for journeys wholly within Salzburg or Vorarlberg, you will need to look up the journeys no more than a month ahead.

Discounted 'Sparschiene' tickets;

The discounted tickets for journeys by RJX, RJ and IC train services, which involve cross state boundaries within Austria, and on international trains from Austria are branded as ‘Sparschiene’ tickets
These tickets can be booked online or on the OBB app.
They're usually available from 6 months ahead of the travel date, but note that they can't be booked at all at stations.

Though the discounted ‘Sparschiene’ tickets may not be available so far in advance, or made available on every departure on the route you will be taking.
Also the specific departure you will be taking and the date/day of the week you will be travelling, can matter more to the ticket prices, than how far in advance you will be booking.

The price of ‘Sparschiene’ tickets can increase depending on how popular a departure is, the limited numbers at the very cheapest prices will inevitably sell quickly.
So it can be a good idea to search through departures to find the cheapest fares - particularly when travelling between Wien/Vienna and both Salzburg and Innsbruck.

Note the restrictions when booking Sparschiene’ tickets; both 1st and 2nd class.
These tickets will be specific to the departure you selected when making a booking and can't be refunded at all if you subsequently change your travel plans.
They also can't be exchanged to alternative, later departures.

Reservations:

Seat reservations are available, but optional on journeys within Austria by express RJX, RJ, IC, ICE and EC train services, but are not available on REX trains.

Reservations are compulsory when travelling to Croatia, Italy, Poland and Slovenia, but not on the RJX, ICE and EC services to Czechia, Germany and Switzerland.

Note that seats don't have to be reserved on the Railjets on all routes within Austria.
Unless you’re travelling at peak business hours (particularly on Fridays) or on summer and winter weekends a, finding a spare seat is unlikely to be a problem.
Though for peace of mind, you can opt to pay a reservation fee on Railjets and ICs when booking online; the OBB booking service now indicates if a specific departure will be exceptionally busy.

Because seat reservations aren't mandatory, you have to be proactive and add them when booking
Also reservations are available if the express train services are an option when making journeys within lander/state boundaries

Child tickets:

On the OBB trains children aged 5 and under travel for free Children aged 6 – 14 travel at half-fare, except when travelling with adults who have booked Sparschiene tickets - when up to four children can travel at no charge.

Bicycles:

You can’t just hop on a train with your bike in Austria.
To travel by regional REX trains you will need to purchase a special bicycle ticket, which costs 10% of the full price 2nd class ticket; a minimum fee of €2 applies.
For journeys by Railjet trains; IC trains and on international EC trains within Austria, you will need to reserve a space for your bike prior to boarding; the reservation fee for bikes on these trains is €3.50.

Though be aware that bike space reservations on the Railjet trains in particular can sell out days in advance.
On the Innsbruck to Feldkirch via St Anton route the Railjet and EC trains are the only services available west of Landeck-Zams, so if the bike space reservations are sold out, no alternative trains will be available.

More info about how to book these bicycle tickets is available here.

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Trains

An exterior view of an ICE-T train
ICE T (Germany) International
A DB IC train departs from Koln Hbf
IC (Germany) International
A side view of a Railjet train - the top tier OBB trains
ÖBB Railjet (RJ/RJX) (Austria) National, International
Exterior view of a train used for IC services in Austria
IC (Austria) National
Corridor in 1st class compartment coach
EC (Austria <> Croatia and Slovenia) International
Exterior of a Swiss IC train typically used on these EC services
EC (Switzerland - Germany/Austria) International
Exterior of Meridian train
Meridian (Germany) International
One of the newer type of trains used for REX services (and on the Innsbruck S-Bahn)
REX (Austria) National
The exterior of a Westbahn train
Westbahn (Austria) National
A front view of a Czech Railways (CZ) Railjet (RJ) train
CD Railjet (Czechia/international) National, International
The restaurant car on a Budapest to Warszawa train
EC (Poland - Austria/Hungary/Czech Republic/Germany) International
Exterior of a Regiojet train
RegioJet (Czechia/International) International
Image coming soon...
EuroNight Chopin (Austria <> Poland and Berlin) International
The 'Dacia' train awaits departure from Wien Hbf
EuroNight (Dacia) International
Exterior of a Hungarian (MAV) sleeping car
EuroNight Kálmán Imre (Hungary - Germany /Switzerland) International
A Nightjet after arrival at Wien Hbf
OBB Nightjet (Austria) National
A Nightjet train to Roma awaits departure at Wien Hbf
OBB Nightjet (international) International
An EC train from Munchen has arrived in Verona
EC (Italy - Austria - Germany) International
A train used on local services to/from Innsbruck
S-Bahn (Austria) National
The train to Klagenfurt awaits departure from Koblenz
EC (Germany - Austria/Croatia/Slovenia) International
These trains mostly comprise Austrian coaches
EC Austria - Slovenia/Croatia International
The exterior of a Westbahn train
Westbahn Kiss International

Journeys

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Innsbruck

Journeys from Innsbruck
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From Innsbruck to Heidelberg by train
Innsbruck to Amsterdam by train
Innsbruck to Bologna by train
Innsbruck to Bratislava by train
Innsbruck to Brennero/Brenner by train
Innsbruck to Budapest by train
Innsbruck to Garmisch - Partenkirchen by train
Innsbruck to Graz by train
Innsbruck to Hamburg by train
Innsbruck to Hopfgarten im Brixental by train
Innsbruck to Jenbach by train
Innsbruck to Kitzbühel by train
Innsbruck to Köln / Cologne / Koeln by train
Innsbruck to Linz by train
Innsbruck to Mayrhofen by train
Innsbruck to München / Munich by train
Innsbruck to Ötztal / Otzal by train
Innsbruck to Radstadt by train
Innsbruck to Salzburg by train
Innsbruck to Schladming by train
Innsbruck to Seefeld in Tirol by train
Innsbruck to St Johann in Tirol by train
Innsbruck to St. Anton by train
Innsbruck to Stuttgart by train
Innsbruck to Venezia / Venice / Venedig by train
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Innsbruck to Wien / Vienna by train
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Journeys to Innsbruck
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Bologna to Innsbruck by train
Budapest to Innsbruck by train
From Frankfurt to Innsbruck by train
Hamburg to Innsbruck by train
Köln / Cologne / Koeln to Innsbruck by train
München / Munich to Innsbruck by train
Salzburg to Innsbruck by train
Venezia / Venice / Venedig to Innsbruck by train
Verona to Innsbruck by train
Wien / Vienna to Innsbruck by train
Zürich / Zurich to Innsbruck by train

Salzburg

Journeys from Salzburg
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Salzburg to Bad Ischl by train
Salzburg to Bratislava by train
Salzburg to Budapest by train
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Salzburg to Graz by train
Salzburg to Hallstatt by train
Salzburg to Heidelberg by train
Salzburg to Hopfgarten im Brixental by train
Salzburg to Innsbruck by train
Salzburg to Jenbach by train
Salzburg to Kitzbühel by train
Salzburg to Klagenfurt by train
Salzburg to Koblenz by train
Salzburg to Köln / Cologne / Koeln by train
Salzburg to Linz by train
Salzburg to Ljubljana by train
Salzburg to Mayrhofen by train
Salzburg to München / Munich by train
Salzburg to Ötztal / Otzal by train
Salzburg to Radstadt by train
Salzburg to Schladming by train
Salzburg to St Johann in Tirol by train
Salzburg to St. Anton by train
Salzburg to Wien / Vienna by train
Salzburg to Zagreb by train
Salzburg to Zell am See by train
Salzburg to Zürich / Zurich by train
Journeys to Salzburg
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Budapest to Salzburg by train
Frankfurt to Salzburg by train
Innsbruck to Salzburg by train
Köln / Cologne / Koeln to Salzburg by train
München / Munich to Salzburg by train
Wien / Vienna to Salzburg by train
Zürich / Zurich to Salzburg by train

Wien / Vienna

Journeys from Wien / Vienna
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From Wien /Vienna to Stuttgart by train
From Wien/Vienna to Paris by train
Wien / Vienna to Amsterdam by train
Wien / Vienna to Berlin by train
Wien / Vienna to Bratislava by train
Wien / Vienna to Bregenz by train
Wien / Vienna to Bruxelles / Brussels by train
Wien / Vienna to București / Bucharest by train
Wien / Vienna to Budapest by train
Wien / Vienna to Firenze / Florence by train
Wien / Vienna to Frankfurt by train
Wien / Vienna to Graz by train
Wien / Vienna to Győr / Gyor by train
Wien / Vienna to Hamburg by train
Wien / Vienna to Hannover by train
Wien / Vienna to Innsbruck by train
Wien / Vienna to Klagenfurt by train
Wien / Vienna to Koblenz by train
Wien / Vienna to Köln / Cologne / Koeln by train
Wien / Vienna to Kraków / Krakow / Cracow by train
Wien / Vienna to Linz by train
Wien / Vienna to Ljubljana by train
Wien / Vienna to London by train
Wien / Vienna to Milano / Milan / Mailand by train
Wien / Vienna to München / Munich by train
Wien / Vienna to Nürnberg / Nuremberg by train
Wien / Vienna to Praha / Prague / Prag by train
Wien / Vienna to Roma / Rome by train
Wien / Vienna to Salzburg by train
Wien / Vienna to Semmering by train
Wien / Vienna to St. Anton by train
Wien / Vienna to Trieste by train
Wien / Vienna to Venezia / Venice / Venedig by train
Wien / Vienna to Verona by train
Wien / Vienna to Villach by train
Wien / Vienna to Warszawa / Warsaw by train
Wien / Vienna to Zagreb by train
Wien / Vienna to Zürich / Zurich by train
Journeys to Wien / Vienna
Jump to cities
Berlin to Wien / Vienna by train
Bruxelles / Brussels to Wien / Vienna by train
Budapest to Wien / Vienna by train
Firenze / Florence to Wien / Vienna by train
Frankfurt to Wien / Vienna by train
Hamburg to Wien / Vienna by train
Innsbruck to Wien / Vienna by train
Köln / Cologne / Koeln to Wien / Vienna by train
London to Wien / Vienna by train
Milano / Milan / Mailand to Wien / Vienna by train
München / Munich to Wien / Vienna by train
Paris to Wien / Vienna by train
Praha / Prague / Prag to Wien / Vienna by train
Roma / Rome to Wien / Vienna by train
Salzburg to Wien / Vienna by train
Venezia / Venice / Venedig to Wien / Vienna by train
Warszawa / Warsaw to Wien / Vienna by train
Zürich / Zurich to Wien / Vienna by train
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This second version of ShowMeTheJourney is exciting and new, so we are genuinely thrilled that you are here and reading this, but we also need your help.

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