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Paris metro map pdf. Paris metro zones

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The metro crosses the spectacular Pont de Bir-Hakeim near Eiffel Tower

Get Paris metro map pdf, Paris metro map with sights and streets, Paris metro zone map. Check ticket and travel card options. Metro journey planner. The metro is the prime public transport system in the city. There are no trains there. The suburbs in Grand Paris are connected to the city by RER and train lines. Paris metro facts. Transport in Paris. Paris maps.

Paris metro map

Paris metro map
Paris metro map

Paris metro map pdf

Print Paris metro map pdf with 14 metropolitan metro lines and the 5 regional metro lines (RER). Printable Paris metro map.

Metro map in English pdf

Download Paris metro map in English with sights and streets. Print it and use it while in town.

Paris metro zone map

The large Paris region is split into 5 concentric metro zones. Pay attention. Special tickets have to be bought to get to zones 3, 4 and 5. Check and print Paris metro zone map.

Paris apartment and hotel map

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RER metro map pdf

The RER is the Paris regional metro. It connects the city with Disneyland, Fontainebleau, Versailles Palace, Orly Airport and Charles de Gaulle Airport. Print and bring with you the RER metro map pdf.

Paris train map

Download Paris train map.

Map of airport connections

Print pdf map of connections to Charles de Gaulle and Orly Airports.

Paris bus network map

Download printable Paris bus network map.

Applications

To prepare your city visit, download the RATP metro application, available through App Store and Google Play.

Paris tourist map

Locate top city sights on Paris tourist map. See them with streetview.

Arrondissements map

Locate top city sights on the map of Paris Arrondissements, the 20 city subdivisions with each its city hall.

Metro network extension

From 2025 onwards, Grand Paris Express will be a massive extension of the transportation system. Grand Paris facts.

Paris metro information

The first metro leaves the terminus at 5.30am. The last metro arrives at the terminal station at 1.15am, except on Fridays, Saturdays and on nights before a holiday, when the service ends at 2.15am. Time between trains range from 2 minutes during rush hour up to 13 minutes during late night hours, holidays, and Sundays, depending on the line and station.

Entrance is by automated gate, opened by tickets, Navigo travel passes or Paris Visite travel pass. Gates return metro tickets for passengers to keep.

Metro tickets are sold at automated machines in metro stations. They are gradually being phased out and replaced by Navigo travel passes. The new Navigo Easy is practical for occasional travelers and tourists and a good alternative to the metro tickets.

The pass can be bought in metro stations. It should then be loaded with transport tickets. The pass is not nominative. It can be loaned or transferred. During a trip, however, each traveler must carry and have validated his own pass.

Navigo Easy metro card
Navigo Easy metro passcard

Paris metro tickets

T+ tickets cost 1.90 euro. Valid for a multi transfer journey within 1h30 from first use, they can be used on the metro, buses, trams, RER in zone 1 and 2 with transfers on the same mode of transport and between metro and RER. Special tickets have to be bought for zone 3 to 5.

When transferring between the metro and the RER, it is necessary to retain the ticket. The RER requires a valid metro ticket for entry and exit.

Tickets are gradually being phased out

Guimard sign
Guimard Paris metro sign

Ride Paris metro with a pass

The Paris Visite travel pass provides access to public transport services. It is valid for 1, 2, 3 or 5 consecutive days in metro zones 1 to 3 or 1 to 5. The validity period starts at midnight on the first day and ends at midnight on the last day.

The Paris Visite travel pass provides unlimited free rides on the transport system of the Paris region including the metro, bus, trains and Montmartre funicular.

Paris Visite travel pass

Montmartre funiculaire is included in the card
Montmartre funiculaire is included in the pass

Paris metro history

Fulgence Bienvenue, a French engineer, accepted the network project in July 1897, and work began in October 1898. The first line (Porte de Vincennes - Porte Maillot) was opened to the public on 19 July 1900 in order to serve the events of the 1900 summer Olympic Games at the Bois de Vincennes. The putting in place of the metro was agreed upon by the state and the city of Paris to remedy the problem of increasingly insufficient surface transport. They were thinking ahead, in particular, to the upcoming World Fair of 1900. The original project comprised a circular line running Etoile-Nation-Étoile and two transversal lines, one running north-south (Porte de Clignancourt-Porte d'Orléans) and the other east-west (Avenue Gambetta - Porte Maillot). Two management companies then came into being: CMP (Compagnie du métro parisien) and the Nord-Sud company, each using different decorations for their stations. By 1913, the metro network had already grown to comprise ten lines: 8 were the property of CMP. The remaining two belonged to Nord-Sud (the current lines 12 and 13). From 55 million in 1901, the number of passengers had increased to 467 million by 1913. The network continued to grow during the First World War. Between the two wars, lines 9, 10 and 11 were opened and the two management companies merged into one. It was all the way to 15th October 1998 before another new line was opened: the 14, initially running from Madeleine and to the National Library, then extended to cover gare Saint-Lazare. The 14 is an automated line, considerably reducing waiting time. The extension to Mairie de Saint-Ouen of metro line 14, the backbone of the ambitious Grand Paris metro project, was inaugurated on Monday 14 December. This extension includes a 5.8 km tunnel and four new stations: Pont Cardinet, Porte de Clichy, Saint-Ouen, Mairie de Saint-Ouen. It connects Paris to the cities of Clichy-la-Garenne, Saint-Ouen.72,000 workers.

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