London Underground Stations Easy Travel Around The City!

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London underground stations

London Underground Tube Stations which is known as Tube by 12 lines. Along the DLR (Docklands Light Railway) while interconnecting with the local train network. After over 170 years since the Thames  Tunnel opened by Sir Marc Brunel in 1843, the network serves over five million people per day via 270 stations. 

Which Tube lines are 24 hours?

The TfL (Transport For London) metro tube runs typically between 5:00 am until midnight from Monday to Thursday. But 24-hour Tube service available on Friday and

Saturday nights – operating hours reduces on Sundays. The following London underground station found in Victoria. Jubilee, Central & Northern Tube lines, and most of the Piccadilly area and worth checking out the Transport for London Home Page.

What are Zones 1 to 6 in London?

The public transport network in London’s’ divided into six main zones and three extended zones which connect passengers to the London Suburbs. Central London is the main Zone 1 area while zones 6 – 9 are located on the outskirts of London Central. But most London visitors need travel between zones 1and2.

For visitors to get the best value for their money is to buy a Travelcard, Oyster card or a visitor Oyster card as paying by cash is not available most of the paces.

Download the London underground station map (Tube Map) here

London Tube Zones and Tube Fares 2019

Tube fares 2019: For a single journey in Zone 1, the adult cash fee is £4.80. However, if you use the Oyster Card, contactless payment card, or the visitor Oyster card, the same journey will cost you less, and that is £2.30. For more information regarding tube tariffs, visit the Transport for London home page.

To get more information about Oyster Card Click Here

There are various discounts available for the elderlystudents, and children travelling.

Free London Guides and Tube Maps

Upon arrival at any London Underground station, you can collect a Tube Map available from the travel information centres selling tickets. There are travel information centres found at Heathrow Airport and all major stations in London.

Ease of Access

Access to the majority of London Underground stations is using several steps. The underground system can become busy at peak times, and, as a result, making it difficult for those with mobility difficulties. But there are signed places in underground and London Red Buses where everyone has to offer that place to disabilities or buggies.

However, some deep-level London underground stations have Lift (Elevators) and most offers escalators to the platforms. Nevertheless, nearly all stations that have lifts or escalators have stairs between the road levels and ticket foyer. Also, some of the London underground stations do offer step-free options – and you can download this map free here directly from London Travel Maps!

While visiting London Underground stations, be aware that on some platforms, there is usually an 8 inches Gaps (step up or down) positioned between the platform and the train.

Guidelines for London Underground Station Travellers

Here are some helpful instructions that will make your journey efficient and more enjoyable while travelling via the London Underground station:

  • Avoid going during weekdays from 7:00 am to 9:00 am and 5.30pm to 7:00 pm if possible
  • Always check the front of the train to know that you are going in the direction
  • Avoid standing on the right side when using the escalator
  • Before boarding the train wait for passengers to get off
  • While waiting for the train stand behind the yellow line
  • If you are standing during your journey hold onto the rails

When visiting London, travelling to all the famous spots throughout Greater London, there is no short of transport supplied by the network.  The London Underground Stations (Tube) served by 12 Tube lines, and they are an integral part of travelling for tourists visiting London.