Which London train station goes to Bristol
By train to London
Most rail companies offer first and second class travel. Many long-distance trains and intercity connections either have a dining car or offer a snack and drink service on site. You should always be on the train a few minutes before the scheduled departure time. Many trains have automatic doors that close about 40 seconds before departure.
There are nine major ones in London Train stations:
Waterloo is the UK's largest train station, covering an area of 24.5 square miles (63.5 km²). It serves as a hub for the Eurostar and for trains connecting London to the south coast and south-west of England.
This train station was opened in 1854 and enjoyed extensive renovation some time ago. It is used for the connecting trains to the west and south-west of England as well as to South Wales, Bath, Bristol, Penzance and Cardiff.
London Charing Cross
Charing Cross opened in 1864 and is used by 37 million people annually. The Eleanor Cross, which is used as a starting point for British road surveys, is located on the station forecourt. The station serves commuter routes to south east London and beyond to Kent.
Until 1924 Victoria originally consisted of two stations - the 'Kent' side, which served the connections to the Medway cities and the coast, and the 'Central' side, from which trains to Gatwick, Brighton and further afield Sussex drove. More than 100 million people circulate in Victoria every year.
London Bridge opened in 1836, making it the oldest train station in London. Today it is used by more than 42 million people annually. The through platforms are on the Kent and South East London routes to Charing Cross and Cannon Street. The remainder of the station serves as the terminus for connections from Sussex and south London.
London Fenchurch Street
Fenchurch Street Station was built in 1854, making it the first station to be built in the City. It was built to accommodate both the London Tilbury & Southend Railway and London & Blackwall trains. It is used for connections to east London, Essex and the east coast of England.
London Liverpool Street
Liverpool Street Station was originally completed in 1874. In the late 1980s, the station was extensively renovated. It serves as the London terminus of the former Great Eastern Railway, which originally offered connections to Norwich via Ipswich and King’s Lynn via Cambridge. Today the station has 123 million visitors annually.
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