London Underground 101: A guide to getting the Tube in London

Jordan Waller

Editor's Note

If you've never visited London before, navigating its iconic Tube system can be either an adventure or a confused mess of Tube lines, fare types and labyrinthian stations.

You might not have initially thought so, but there's a lot more to it than just getting to a station, hopping on a train and then exiting. Thankfully, TPG has your back, and we created this guide to the London Underground.

Let's dive in.

Related: The 23 best hotels in London

Paying for the Tube and how to save money

First of all, let's make sure the price is right.

There are many ways you can pay to travel around London via the Tube.

You can buy paper tickets from the ticket machines at each Tube, Overground and Docklands Light Railway station. One-way, return, daily and weekly travel cards are available. If you're buying tickets for single journeys, you'll probably spend more than you really need to if you take the Tube more than once.

The most convenient payment method, though, is to use your contactless payment card. Simply touch it on the yellow card readers found at Tube entrances and some platforms to pay for your ride.

tube travel tickets

These card readers also work with prepaid Oyster cards sold at all Tube and Overground stations, plus most Elizabeth Line stations and select newsstands and visitor centers throughout London, for 7 British pounds ($8.86) each. If you choose to purchase and pay via an Oyster card, you can add money to the card using the ticket machines found inside Underground stations. You can then purchase daily or weekly travel cards covering various zones.

Regardless of how you pay for your ride, you'll use the same process for confirming your payment. Use your phone (for contactless payments) or debit, credit or Oyster card to tap in and out at the barriers of your start and end stations. Remember that card readers aren't always connected to gates and are sometimes free-standing, so make sure you locate one and tap in and out to avoid getting charged for traveling through all nine zones.

To see the full details and decide exactly which payment method is right for you, check out the Transport for London website .

Daily limits

If you use an Oyster card or contactless payment to pay for your Tube journey, there is a cap on how much you can be charged, depending on the zones you travel in or between.

Say, for example, you only travel within Zones 1 and 2. For a full day of travel via the London Underground in those two zones, you'll pay 8.50 pounds (around $10.76).

You can view the prices for other zones on the TfL website .

Child discounts

All children under the age of 11 can travel on the London Underground for free, and children between 11 and 15 receive discounted fares (as outlined below). To ensure that you get a discount, you should talk to a member of the London Underground staff inside the station.

How much does travel on the London Underground cost?

The London Underground operates a peak and off-peak fare system. The amount you're charged depends on which zones you're traveling in or between.

Peak fares are charged Monday to Friday between the hours of 6:30 and 9:30 a.m. and from 4 to 7 p.m. Off-peak fares are charged at all other times and if you're traveling from a station outside of Zone 1 into Zone 1 between 4 and 7 p.m. on weekdays.

Journeys on the Tube and the Elizabeth Line to and from Heathrow Airport (LHR) are always considered peak fares if you start, end or go through Zone 1.

Travel cards

Peak and off-peak travel cards are also available in the Tube stations' kiosks. The cost of travel cards varies depending on the zones you travel in. Paying with an Oyster card or via contactless payment is usually cheaper.

An Anytime Day travel card can be used for the entire day that you purchase it until 4:30 a.m. the next day.

An Off-peak Day travel card is valid for an entire weekday from 9:30 a.m. — or any time on Saturdays, Sundays and public holidays — until 4:30 a.m. the following day.

How to read the London Tube map

The London Underground map is divided into nine zones. The center of London — along with its most popular tourist attractions and iconic hotels — is in Zone 1. The outer parts of the city are in Zone 9. The zones are serviced by 11 tube lines and a handful of other rail services identified by color.

The London Underground lines are as follows:

  • Bakerloo (brown) : From Harrow & Wealdstone in northwest London to Elephant & Castle south of the River Thames
  • Central (red) : From West Ruislip in west London to Epping in east London
  • Circle (yellow) : From Hammersmith to Edgware Road and then back to Edgware Road in a loop around central London
  • District (green) : From Upminster in east London to Richmond in south London
  • Hammersmith & City (pink) : From Hammersmith to Barking in east London
  • Jubilee (gray) : From Stanmore to Stratford in east London
  • Metropolitan (maroon) : From Aldgate to Amersham
  • Northern (black) : From Edgware in the northern suburbs to South Wimbledon in southwest London
  • Piccadilly (dark blue) : From Cockfosters via Hammersmith to Heathrow Terminals 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5; the Piccadilly Line has two branches, which split at Acton Town
  • Victoria (light blue) : From Walthamstow Central in north London through central London to Brixton
  • Waterloo & City (turquoise) : From Bank to Waterloo Station

Though not technically Tube lines, you'll also find the following rail routes on the Tube map:

  • Overground (orange — double stripe) : From Watford Junction in the northwest to Croydon in the south and from Barking in the east of London to Richmond and Wandsworth in the southwest
  • Docklands Light Railway (turquoise — double stripe) : From Bank in the City to Lewisham in east London and Bank to Woolwich Arsenal; there are further routes from Tower Gateway to Beckton, Stratford to Lewisham or Canary Wharf, and Stratford International to Woolwich Arsenal
  • Elizabeth Line (purple — double stripe) : From Reading and Heathrow in the west to Shenfield and Abbey Wood in the east

Taking the Tube to Heathrow Airport

Depending on where you're traveling from, the Tube or Elizabeth Line will likely be your cheapest and most direct route to Heathrow Airport.

You can learn more about the best ways to reach Heathrow here .

tube travel tickets

While there's extra space on the Piccadilly Line for suitcases, trains on other lines aren't always as accommodating. Either way, traveling with multiple pieces of luggage at peak times can make for a stressful and awkward journey for you and those around you.

It's not always possible to get to Heathrow without getting on the Tube during peak times. If possible, try to leave earlier to avoid rush hour and have a far more comfortable journey.

How to plan your trip

TfL provides a range of free Tube maps that are available in most Tube stations and some small shops to help you plan your journey.

You can also use TfL's journey planner . Add in your start and end destinations, and the site will work out the nearest Tube stations and what changes you may need to take. The site will also suggest bus routes if they're faster, and it'll advise on journey times.

You can filter its suggestions to only include buses if you wish to avoid the Tube; you can also filter for routes that are accessible, routes near taxi ranks or routes that have the fewest changes or least amount of walking.

In terms of apps, many Londoners tend to use Citymapper ( iOS / Android ) or Google Maps ( iOS / Android ), both of which will provide you with up-to-date Tube suggestions, walking routes and bus options.

How early does the Tube run?

The London Underground's opening times can differ depending on the line you want to take and where you're starting your trip. Generally, though, Tube trains begin operation around 5 a.m. from Monday to Saturday, with slightly reduced operating hours on Sundays.

tube travel tickets

How late does the Night Tube run?

On Friday and Saturday nights, you can ride the Night Tube when the Central, Jubilee, Northern, Piccadilly and Victoria lines run for 24 hours. Additionally, the London Overground operates a 24-hour service on these days between New Cross Gate and Highbury & Islington.

The Night Tube is charged at off-peak rates.

The quickest route might not be the obvious one

If you're not used to London, you might think you need to take the Tube to get anywhere. The Tube is your best bet for longer journeys in and out of the city. However, shorter journeys in central London will likely be quicker on foot.

When planning your journeys, the TfL website has a handy box to help you determine which routes are quicker to walk.

By walking shorter routes, you'll not only save time but will also breathe in less thick, soupy air. The views are guaranteed to be an improvement, too.

Travel etiquette on the London Underground

Polite behavior when traveling on the London Underground can pretty much be simplified into three main rules.

Escalator etiquette

Perhaps the most important rule of Tube stations is to stand on the right on the escalators. This allows those in a rush to glide down the escalators in a flash to avoid waiting an extra minute for the next train.

Mindful Tubing

Everyone getting the Tube has somewhere to be and is likely in a rush. Letting all passengers get off your carriage before boarding will enable a smoother, quicker and more pleasant journey for everyone.

Additionally, don't hog seats if someone in need, such as elderly people, pregnant women or people with disabilities, would benefit more than you by sitting down. Checking if someone needs your seat will go a long way in making someone's journey, if not their entire day, better.

As for rides during busy commuting hours, remember that squishing as tightly as possible into the area closest to the doors doesn't benefit anyone. Move down the train. It makes for a more comfortable, less sweaty journey for everyone.

In general, queueing is somewhat of a national sport for Brits. We do it anywhere and everywhere, and anyone who fails to queue correctly will receive passive-aggressive eye rolls and tuts from all who witness it.

This also applies to the Tube, whether you're waiting to get through the barriers, waiting to get on or waiting for the stairs, escalators or elevators to leave the station. Save yourself the glares and cranky tuts of fellow passengers by falling into line.

Bottom line

Love it or hate it, London would come to a standstill without the Tube. Whether it's your first time in the capital or you're a seasoned Londoner, the above tips will serve you well. Remember, above all else, to stand to the right.

Bus & Tram Journeys Multiple bus rides made in a one hour period count as a single bus journey.

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Travel confidently around London with maps and live travel updates on our official TfL app. Check live arrival times for Tube, London Overground, DLR, Elizabeth line and Thameslink trains as well as Trams and IFS Cloud Cable Car. Make step-free journeys and look up station facilities. See on the map when stations and lifts are closed. Walking or cycling? Our reliable journey planner will map a safe route. The app is built around our iconic Tube map. To get started: • Touch the map or search to plan your journey • See the status of all lines • Check how busy each London Underground station is right now • Re-route as you travel - we’ll suggest alternatives • Switch to the step-free map for accessible journeys • Find out when your next train, bus or tram is due • Look up which platform your train will arrive on • See when the stations you want to travel through are quieter • Check out station information and facilities such as toilets Most recently we’ve: • Added more information about station toilets – find out where they are by gender and which ones are accessible and/or with baby changing facilities • Built a new map showing nearby bus stops – making it simple to see where you can catch your bus from • Refreshed the navigation – it’s even easier to get to the features you want Our simple and clear layout is designed to make using the app easy for everyone. Planning your journey: We’ll suggest multiple ways to get to your destination – you pick the one that suits you best. Choose the quickest journey, bus-only or one that’s step-free. Check before you travel: See how the line is running and when to expect your next Tube, bus, train or tram Freedom to explore: Choose the right travel options if you or someone you’re travelling with needs to avoid steps, lifts onto a train or in a station. Bus stops near you: Find the bus stop nearest to where you are, and next bus live arrival information for every route. Available underground via Wi-Fi (or 4G in some places) for live updates on the go. What users have said: “I think that out of all of the transport apps I have owned on my phone, this is by far the best” “I love how clean the design of the app is & how easy it is to use. The best part of the app is it’s simplicity & how it helps you to navigate across London so effortlessly.” “The map is awesome! The ability to zoom in and out and see more/less information as you do so. The station information is really useful and seeing which lines/stations are closed or have delays at a glance is really helpful. It’s also beautifully designed! Very slick, clean, and responsive.” “The app is beautifully designed and free to use. Step free mode also works really well." “This is a must have app … very much worth the wait. Well done TFL.”

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London Underground Tickets & Travelcards

The Travelcard is a transport pass for London that gives you unlimited travel in London within certain zones . The prices vary according to the number of zones you need to travel through. Central London is in zone 1.

Travelcards are valid for 1 day, 7 days, 1 month or 1 year.

The passes are valid for travel on all types of transport in London including:

  • the Underground (the tube)
  • the local suburban trains within London
  • the Elizabeth Line (not west of West Drayton)
  • the Docklands Light Railway (DLR)
  • the London Overground
  • the buses all over London. A Travelcard for any zone allows you to use the buses in all zones (zones 1-6)

The 3 Day Travelcard, weekend Travelcard, Zone 1-2 & 2-6 One Day Travelcards are no longer available.

Visiting London for 1-7 days? See our guide to London’s transport tickets & passes . The Travelcard may not be the best ticket for your stay.

Single Underground Tickets

Single paper tickets on the London underground are expensive if you buy them from a tube station ticket machine:

  • £6.70 for one journey in zone 1 (central London) and between zone 1 and zones 2 to 6
  • See single ticket prices for all zones .

One Day Travelcards: 2024 prices

Using a Pay as you go Oyster card or a contactless card are the cheapest ways to pay for travel if you’re in London for 1-5 days. The daily cap is £8.50 per day for zones 1-2

If you really don’t want to use an Oyster card or don’t have a contactless card, the One Day Travelcard is the next best money-saving pass.

The paper Off peak One Day Travelcard for zone 1-6 is  £15.90. This is expensive, but still cheaper than paying the full cash fare for 3 underground trips in central London (3 x £6.70 = £20.10 ).

One Day Travelcard fares 2024

Peak v anytime travelcards.

One Day Travelcard prices are different if you travel during peak or off-peak times:

Anytime Travelcard Valid for travel at anytime. Off-Peak Travelcard For travel after 9.30am Monday–Friday and all day Saturday, Sunday and public holidays.

Top Tip: An Off-Peak One Day Travelcard for zones 1–6 costs  £10.40 with a Railcard .

Weekly Travelcards: 2024 prices

If you stay in London for 6–7 days and use the underground, trains, and buses every day, the weekly Travelcard is the most cost-effective travel pass.

The one-week pass including central London (zones 1-2) is  £42.70.

  • It can start on any day of the week
  • It’s valid for travel at anytime; there is no peak or off-peak rate.

Most places sell weekly Travelcards loaded onto a plastic Oyster card. There’s a £7 fee for the Oyster card.

Your fare on an Oyster card will automatically cap at the weekly Travelcard fare (this is already available on contactless cards). The cap starts on Monday and ends Sunday, so it mainly benefits Londoners or those working in London.

Weekly Travelcard fares 2024

  • See weekly Travelcards prices for all other zones (2, 3, 4, 5 and 6)

Monthly Travelcards: 2024 prices

For longer stays in London, monthly Travelcards are available. You won’t save much compared to buying 4 x weekly Travelcards – but you’ll save time renewing it. Like the weekly Travelcard, it can start on any day of the week and is valid for travel at any time. See monthly Travelcard prices for all other zones (2, 3, 4, 5 and 6)

Monthly Travelcards 2024

Where to buy travelcards.

One day, weekly and monthly Travelcards are available from:

Underground stations

Travelcards are available from all underground station ticket machines (there are no longer any underground tickets offices). The busier stations in central London have staff to help you use the machines.

Local shops and newsagents

Travelcards are also available from Oyster ticket stops . These are newsagents and local shops licensed to sell London transport tickets and Oyster cards. One Day Travelcards are not available from Oyster ticket stops.

London train stations

One Day Travelcards are available from all London train station ticket offices and ticket macines. Paper weekly and monthly Travelcards are no longer available from train stations . They are available to buy, but they are loaded onto an Oyster card and may only be available from ticket machines, not ticket offices.

London Transport Visitor Centres

TfL Visitor Centres at Victoria train station, Kings Cross/St Pancras International station, Heathrow Terminal 2 & 3 tube staion, Liverpool St station & Piccadilly Circus tube station.

How to use a Travelcard

On the underground.

If you have a paper One Day Travelcard or single ticket from a ticket machine, insert the card into the slot on the front of the ticket barrier. The barrier opens when you take the ticket from behind the yellow reader, on the top.

If you have a paper One Day Travelcard, just show it to the driver when boarding the bus.

See How to use an Oyster card if you have a weekly Travelcard on an Oyster card.

Top Tip: Do you want a cheaper way to travel around central London? If you only travel by bus , it costs £5.25 per day or £24.70 per week.

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London Tube ticket from the 80s drives home just how much fares have risen

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Passengers getting on and off the London Underground.

An old London travel card reveals how much the cost of Tube travel has increased over the years.

London would not be the same without the underground.

Whether you love it or hate it, the Tube has been a fundamental part of life in the capital since it opened more than 160 years ago.

Ticket price increases on the Transport of London network are also a regular occurrence – although fares were frozen again this year.

A commuter pressing his Oyster card on the reader on the London Underground.

A Londoner discovered a 1988 London Underground travel card when going through their parents’ old books, sharing the rare find online on Reddit.

It shows how much prices have ballooned since.

Back then, an off-peak travel card across zones 1 to 3 for one day cost £2, MyLondon reports.

A London tube card from the 1980s.

Because of inflation, that equals £5.36 today.

Today, hopping on the Tube for one day of travel between zones 1-6 will set you back by £15.90.

The discovery sparked nostalgic memories on Reddit, with one user saying ‘that’s a blast from the past. People selling cards at stations! I remember doing it too.’

Another said: ‘Wow, talk about nostalgia! Back then I was riding the tube in to University every day.’

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To get the latest news from the capital visit's London news hub .

Travel cards were introduced on the London Underground and buses in 1983, while day tickets were launched the following year, according to MyLondon .

The graphic below reveals how much Tube prices have increased for one-day travel cards in zones 1 to 4.

A Metro graphic showing the price increase of Tube day travel cards over the years.

Londoners let out a sigh of relief in 2016, when TfL announced a ticket price freeze.

Passenger fares were frozen between 2017 and 2020, preventing a rise of 12%, the BBC reported.

The Mayor of London Sadiq Khan announced another fare freeze in January until March 2025 ahead of the mayoral race .

It comes after the transport authority announced an average rise of 5.9% last year.

London Mayor Sadiq Khan at Westminster Underground Station in London where he took the tube to Bond Street for the announcement that Transport for London (TfL) fares will be frozen until March next year. The freeze will apply to pay-as-you-go fares for bus, Tube, DLR and tram journeys, and the majority of those fares for London Overground and Elizabeth line trips. Picture date: Friday January 19, 2024. PA Photo. See PA story TRANSPORT TfL. Photo credit should read: Stefan Rousseau/PA Wire

The average pay-as-you-go Tube fare went up by 30p, while the fare for a single bus journey increased by 10p, according to the broadcaster.

A spokesperson for the Mayor said Khan pledged to freeze TfL fares until at least 2025 to ‘support Londoners with the cost of living crisis.’

‘This is the fifth time Sadiq has frozen fares as he continues to build a greener and fairer London for everyone,’ they added.

Overall consumer prices in Britain have increased by around 236% since the ticket was issued.

The Tube has been modernised since it opened, including the addition of the Elizabeth Line , a better phone signal and an off-peak Friday price trial announced by City Hall.

Passengers are set to get mobile signal within most of London underground by the end of this year – to the delight of those who rack up hours of travel on the Tube each month.

People on the new concourse outside the exit / entrance to the Elizabeth Line underground at London Paddington railway station, which is still under redevelopment on 9th January 2023 in London, United Kingdom. Paddington, also known as London Paddington, is a Central London railway terminus and London Underground station complex, located on Praed Street in the Paddington area. The site has been the London terminus of services provided by the Great Western Railway and its successors since 1838. (photo by Mike Kemp/In Pictures via Getty Images)

Stretching 249 miles, the underground network has hundreds of secret passages, historical Grade II-listed stations and even ghost platforms.

If you ever feel you are being watched when catching the Tube, it could be because some of the passages have metal grates with views of unassuming passengers.

Travel influencer Dan Thomas revealed a tour of the historic passages.

It could also be because there are more than 15,500 CCTV cameras in the London Underground.

@danthomasuk Replying to @Dan Thomas | Travel & Music🩵 The Hidden Tunnels in Shepherds Bush Station Others in Baker Street: @Dan Thomas | Travel & Music🩵 TFL transport museum Hidden London tour Secret London Abandoned stations Closed underground stations Closed tube station For fans of Secrets of the London Underground and Siddy Holloway #hiddenlondon #secretlondon #londonunderground #abandonedplaces #abandonedstation #tfl #londontube #shepherdsbush ♬ Lovin On Me – Jack Harlow

A TfL spokesperson told if it plans to extend the off-peak Fridays trial: ‘We continue to analyse the impact of our trial of off-peak pay as you go fares on Tube and rail services on a Friday, which remains ongoing until May 31.

‘This analysis will take into account a number of aspects including assessing changes to both morning peak ridership and overall daily ridership, as well as the impact to businesses across London.’

The London Underground

London, UK - March 4, 2024: Passengers disembarking from a London Underground train in London, UK.

Here is everything you need to know if you ever find yourself in a Tube-themed pub quiz.

The underground was affectionately nicknamed Tube after the shape of its tunnels.

The Tube opened in 1863, and since then the passenger numbers have increased to a whopping 1.35 billion each year.

Today, it boasts 11 lines with 272 stations stretching across the capital and beyond Greater London.

The furthest Underground station from central London is Chesham in Buckinghamshire located in zone 9.

It stretches for 249 miles.

The busiest station is Waterloo with 100.3 million passengers annually, according to TfL.

Waterloo is also the station with most escalators – 23 in total.

While the average train speed across the Tube is around 20 mph, the Metropolitan Line can reach speeds of up to 62 mph.

Get in touch with our news team by emailing us at [email protected] .

For more stories like this, check our news page .

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London Underground with kids: tips for using the tube

If you’re visiting London, whether on a day trip or a longer break, you’ll find yourself on public transport at some point – and chances are that means the Tube. So after travelling on it as a child myself and navigating the lines with a buggy, toddler, child and tween, here are my tips on using the London Underground with kids. 

London underground sign against a blue sky - tips for taking the London Underground with kids

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Because if you’re baffled by the thought of using the world’s oldest underground system, it’s not as overwhelming as it might appear – although there are some quirks to the system, especially when you’re travelling with children on London Underground.

So whether that’s planning in advance to get the best tickets, or knowing when it’s a good idea NOT to take the train, here’s everything you need to know about the London Underground with kids.

Contents - click to jump to a section

What ticket do I need for the London Underground?

With new technology bringing new ways to pay for travel, there’s now a surprising number of choices when it comes to tube tickets.

At its simplest, the options are the old paper travelcards (due to be phased out from January 2024), Tfl’s Oyster card or using contactless payment, with different variations for teens, and for anyone who needs 7-day travelcards or longer (mostly aimed at London residents rather than visitors).

Don’t count on using cash if you’re hopping onto a bus either: since 2014, you can only use contactless or an Oyster card to pay (unless you already have a travelcard).

Adult fares on the tube

Using paper tickets and old-fashioned travelcards is almost never the cheapest way to get around – and you’ll find yourself queueing a lot more if you play to buy one every day (or every journey). They’re also due to be phased out from January 2024 so may not be an option before long.

The only exceptions when they may be worth buying are if you’re spending a week or more in London, or if you’re planning to travel a lot in the outer travel zones – you can compare prices for pay as you go fares and travelcards here.

Instead there are two main options for adults which will work out cheaper (and easier).

Contactless payment

If you can pay using contactless – either a contactless bank card (credit or debit) or Apple/Google Pay on your phone – it’s the simplest option.

Simply tap your card or device on the yellow readers, and the system will register each journey and automatically cap it at a maximum daily cost, the same rate as an Oyster card. Always tap in and out on the tube, or when you get on a bus.

You must use the same card or device each time though, to ensure it’s capped correctly, and each adult needs a separate card or device (although they can be linked to the same bank account).

Check out the current fare caps here

A blue and white Oyster card, the public transport card used on London's Tfl network for both adults and children - my tips for using the tube with kids

Oyster card

Alternatively, a visitor plastic Oyster card costs £7 and you can order it online beforehand or buy one at an underground station when you arrive, as well as from a Tfl London Visitor Centre .

These have to be set up with a minimum of £10 pay-as-you-go credit, which you can top up in tube stations and some shops; then just like like contactless, you use the card to tap in and out, and the system automatically caps the amount you spend per day.

The fares vary depending on the time of day and how many zones you’re travelling through but the daily cap for zones 1-2 is currently £8.50 for adults. You can get a refund on any money you’ve loaded on but haven’t spent, but the cost of the Oyster card is non-refundable.

Child fares on the tube

Tfl child fares depend on the age of your kids, with free travel on the Tfl network (tube, bus, DLR, Elizabeth Line and London Overground) for all children under 11 years old.

This is only for the Tfl network – if you’re travelling on National Rail services, such as local commuter trains, kids aged 5-15 pay half-price and only under fives are free. The exception is the fast train to Watford Junction, which you might need if you’re visiting the Harry Potter studios.

Otherwise children aged11-15 travelling on the tube can get discounted travel using paper travelcards (being phased out from January 2024) and Oyster cards. Read on for more details.

Teens aged 16+ can only get discounted travel if you have a 16+ Zip Oyster photocard , which you need to apply for in advance, and costs £20.

Bus & tube travel with children under 11

Children under 11 travel free with an adult with any valid ticket, including a contactless card or Oyster card, up to a maximum of four kids per adult.

You’ll need to use the wide luggage/accessible gates to get through, as the main gates close speedily to stop fare evaders – fine if you’re carrying a baby, but not otherwise, and certainly not with a buggy.

You have longer to get through the wider gates though, and you’ll find these at the end of the bank of entry gates into the tube. In larger stations, there is usually one at each end so look for the one with the green light.

In smaller stations there may only be one, so if it’s showing a red cross, stand near it and it should automatically switch to green as you go to swipe your ticket.

It’s worth knowing that Zip Oyster cards for age 5-10 are aimed at London residents who might be using public transport alone, and aren’t needed for child visitors travelling with an adult.

Image showing a graphic of the London Eye on the Essential Guide to London with kids ebook cover, and the words 'click to buy my 33-page guide to London. Itineraries, tips and all you need to know before a visit to London with kids' linking to my the London with kids shop page

Bus & tube travel with children aged 11-15

Children aged 11-15 have to pay for tube travel, but they get 50% off the standard adult fare. In order to do that, they’ll need to have a child ticket of their own to get the discounted fare.

For visitors to London and non UK-residents, Tfl suggests ordering a Visitor Oyster card before you leave home, then when you arrive in London, Underground staff can add the Young Visitor discount to your card.

This can only be done at tube stations, not National Rail stations, and can also be added to a standard Oyster card if you already own one or if you buy one on arrival. While all tube staff should be aware of this, if you run into any problems at smaller stations, this page has all the details.

You then top up credit as normal but are charged half the adult rate on pay-as-you-go tickets for up to 14 days.

Zip Oyster Photocards for age 11-15 are aimed at those based in the city (or frequent visitors) as they cost more and are more complicated to apply for – you’ll need a passport photo, and to allow extra time for it to arrive. It’s worth considering if you visit London frequently though, and includes free travel on buses.

As the Oyster cards cost £7 to buy, if you’re only visiting for a day or are travelling outside zones 1-2, it can be worth getting a paper child travelcard .

However, these are being phased out from January 2024. The day child travelcard also costs more than the maximum daily capped fare using an Oyster card, so if there’s a chance you’ll return, having an Oyster card with the young visitor discount quickly saves money.

There’s no way to get child fares on the tube using contactless payment, so it’ll charge full adult rate if you use this.

For more ideas on how to save money on days out in London with kids , check out my top tips

Download the apps

If you’re struggling to plan out your journeys, there are some helpful apps to take the stress out of working out a route.

Citymapper is my personal favourite, with information on different routes, real-time train times, and even suggestions on which carriage to get on at for the easiest exit.

Tiled sign saying Way Out in the London Underground

Or the Tfl Go app is Tfl’s own route planner, with status updates and bus information as well as helping to plan tube journeys.

Google maps is also particularly useful for bus travel, but you can use it for route planning on the tube network as well.

Avoid rush hour

London at rush hour isn’t fun, even if you’ve had practice. Cramming yourself into a carriage of surly commuters with a pushchair, toddler or suitcase is even less fun.

It’s not always possible to avoid peak times entirely, but bear in mind the crush will usually be worst from 8am to 9am, and 5.30pm to 6.30pm, then allow at least half an hour either side when it’ll be busy too.

If you’re coming from outside Zone 1, it’s can also be cheaper if you avoid peak morning times (fares drop after 9.30am) – and in summer, some tube lines are horribly hot (especially the Central Line) so the emptier the better.

The end carriages are often the emptiest if you do find yourself on a busy platform. For more ideas on how to avoid some of the busiest stations, check out Tfl’s advice

If you want to avoid being laden down with heavy bags as you travel, check out Luggage Hero and Radical Storage which have dozens of places around London to store baggage securely while you explore

Electronic gates at the entrance to a tube station in London showing the yellow card reader for contactless and Oyster cards - my tips for using the London Underground with kids

Always touch in and out

It’s not such a strangely coded message as it sounds – simply that if you don’t touch your card on the yellow readers as you go in and out of stations (or when you get on to buses), you’ll find yourself getting a penalty fare as a result.

Don’t forget to do this, even if barriers are open. And it applies whether you’re using Oyster cards or contactless.

With the bus, only tap your card when you get on though, you don’t need to do is as you get off.

If you are using a paper travelcard, there’s a slot to feed the card into, not far from the round yellow card readers.

Do consider the bus

Depending on your journey, it can be easier taking one bus than lots of line changes underground, especially with a buggy – if you’re using the London Underground with toddlers and preschoolers, check out my separate tips.

Bus journeys also give you a chance to see more of the city – a couple of routes will take you past some of London’s top sights too for a bargain tour, including routes 9, 15 and 26 (the old number 11 has changed route so isn’t as good any more)

Unless you’re doing a short straightforward journey, it’s unlikely to be faster than the tube though. Apps like Citymapper are really useful if you want to compare different options to get you from A to B, while Google Maps gives real-time bus information and shows the closest stops.

Close-up of the front of a red London doubledecker bus showing the details Route 9 Trafalgar Square, Hyde Park Corner and Royal Albert Hall - don't forget about travelling by bus as well the tube with kids

Don’t forget trains on the Tfl network

As well as buses and the underground, overground services, the Elizabeth Line and DLR (Docklands Light Railway) trains are also part of the Tfl network, and count towards the daily cap for fares.

You can also use Oyster cards/contactless for airport trains including the Heathrow Express, as well as the Gatwick Express, although the airport journeys aren’t covered in the daily limit.

For the best ways to get from London airports to central London , check out this post

If you’re heading to Watford Junction to visit the Harry Potter studios , you can use Oyster/contactless cards for this as well and kids under 11 travel free on the fast trains from Euston to Watford Junction.

However, if you’re planning to use other rail services – including local suburban rail routes, such as Waterloo to Hampton Court Palace – kids aged 5-15 get 50% off ticket prices but do not travel free.

Image showing a graphic of London's iconic sights and the words 'click to read my quick start guide to London, all the essentials you need to know before a visit to London with kids' linking to my blog post guide to London with kids

Travel by boat & cable car

If you fancy travelling by river, you can use contactless and Oyster cards on the Uber Boat by Thames Clipper services (or buy tickets directly using the app).

Only kids under five travel free, otherwise it’s 50% of the adult fare – it’s not included in the daily cap either.

If you have a paper travelcard, you can also get a discount on these river boat services.

And while the river boats aren’t the fastest way to travel, it’s a lot more scenic than a dark tunnel.

Or the IFS Cloud Cable Car whisks you 90m above the Thames, crossing between the north Greenwich peninsula and the Docklands.

You can also use Oyster cards and contactless payment to travel on London’s cable car, but again, only kids under five travel free and it’s not included in the daily cap.

For more ideas of the best boat tours in London with kids check out my top picks

Walk when you can

London’s sheer size means that if you want to explore, you really can’t do it all on foot. But the tube map, iconic design though it is, does not accurately reflect the geography of London so there are a few spots where it’s simply not worth taking the tube.

Part of the tube map showing stations in central London - my tips for using the London Underground with kids

All Londoners know it’s faster to walk from Embankment to Charing Cross, for example, or from Leicester Square to Covent Garden, instead of venturing up and down the escalators for a single stop.

There’s a helpful map showing walking distances between stations or simply check Google Maps and Citymapper to compare how long it’ll take on foot, versus the fastest option on public transport.

Check out my walking tour of London’s landmarks if you want to explore the capital on foot with kids

Be prepared for stairs & walking

There are more than 250 stations on the Tfl network, and only a limited number have step-free access – Tfl’s Journey Planner can rule out stairs though it’ll be limiting, while the Citymapper app also gives an option to search for step-free journeys only.

Either way, you’ll probably encounter steps at some point, especially outside the centre. Stations in the centre will usually have an escalator, including the 60m whopper at Angel, while the deepest stations have lifts – when they say not to take the stairs except in an emergency, these ones really mean it.

If you’re taking the underground with a baby, consider a baby carrier or sling, or at least bring the lightest pushchair you can get away with.

Some bigger stations have long walks between lines as well: changing from the Victoria line to the Piccadilly line at Green Park seems to involve a never-ending walk, while switching lines between Bank and Monument (though officially connected) is another long trek.

If you’re switching to the Elizabeth Line, you may need to head outside and walk (for example at Canary Wharf), even when the stations share the same name or are officially connected

If you’re feeling entirely overwhelmed, footsore and fed up, it’s worth knowing that black cabs can take pushchairs so you needn’t worry about not having a car seat – simply pop the brake on, and settle yourself back.

Slightly blurred tube train leaving a station with the warning 'Mind the Gap' written on the platform edge behind the yellow line - my tips for using the London tube with kids

Stand behind the yellow line

A serious piece of advice. At most stations, there’s nothing between the platform and the train (except occasionally a gap, mind that too), so keep kids behind the yellow line to be safe. If you’re travelling with a buggy, reversing can be easiest.

If you need to stop to check a map once you’ve got off (there are plenty around the stations as well), or simply to get your bearings, head over towards the wall to do it.

Stopping right in the middle of the platform will make you very unpopular when there’s a train’s worth of people walking behind you.

Keep kids entertained

If you’re spending a while with bored kids on the tube, the novelty can quickly wear off – if you’ve got a long journey, it’s worth having something up your sleeve to entertain.

For short trips, where you don’t want to be forever taking things out of bags and putting them back two stations later, encourage them to turn the trip into a challenge with a pocket-sized  I-Spy London Transport  book.

Or there’s masses of tube trivia to keep you amused – you won’t be striking up conversation with your neighbours, I promise.

Check out these 150 facts celebrating the underground’s 150 years , including the two station names containing all five vowels, and the one station which doesn’t have any letters of the word ‘mackerel’ in it.

Otherwise, keep the usual entertainment – stickers, books, magazines – to hand. Counting the stations is always a good failsafe as well.

A pile of mackerel with one looking straight to the camera - one of the clues to a piece of London Underground trivia

Don’t talk but do stand on the left

Some things are simply not done on the tube – and if you want to avoid too many scowls from Londoners it’s best to know the etiquette in advance (although we’re not all unfriendly).

Those unspoken rules include not chatting with fellow passengers, while the official rules include not standing on the left on escalators.

The left hand side is intended for people walking rather than standing: the same often goes for the corridors between platforms or if you’re changing line too, so those who are walking more slowly with small children, keep an eye out for the little blue signs as you go to avoid the speedwalkers.

The Tfl website is packed with surprisingly helpful information – there are FAQs for visitors and more details on fares for children  who get either free travel or reduced prices on different transport, even suggestions on the best buggies to use on the tube .

It also has maps showing those tube stations with toilets – click here – although it’s definitely best not to rely on these, or be aware some have a small charge if you do need them.

And there’s also a status update for all the lines, which is worth checking before you go, in case of delays or to see if any lines are temporarily closed. You can also find advance details of weekend engineering works and any strike action.

For more ideas on things to do in London with kids , check out my guide to London with kids , as well as suggestions for free things to do in London , unusual things to do in London and things to do in London in the rain with kids

* First published 2014, last updated 2024*


Tips for taking the London Underground with kids - understanding tickets including child fares, navigating the tube with a buggy and other advice on getting around the UK capital with children

Disclosure: This post contains affiliate links – any purchases you make are unaffected but I may receive a small commission. All opinions on using the London Underground with kids are my own.

Images courtesy Depositphotos

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Award-winning family travel blogger and mum to the mini traveller, aka Minnie. Together we've visited Europe, America, the Caribbean, Africa and Asia, tried a cruise and a road trip, and survived countless long-haul trips. London (UK) based. Serious beach habit.

This is very helpful, like all your blog posts! Thanks

Thank you! Glad it’s useful – and one extra tip given the weather at the moment… take a fan.

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RHS Chelsea Flower Show, London

Chelsea Flower Show 2024: tickets, dates and how to watch on TV

The horticulture extravaganza returns to London this week

India Lawrence

London in the spring is elite. It’s officially time for pints in beer gardens, lounging in the park and almost getting knocked into the canal by wayward cyclists.

Spring is also when all the city’s gorgeous flowers come into bloom, which can only mean one thing: The Chelsea Flower Show. The gardening event of the year is back and blooming better than ever in 2024 – here’s everything you need to know. 

When is the RHS Chelsea Flower Show?

RHS Chelsea Flower Show kicks off on Tuesday May 21 and wraps up on Saturday May 25. 

What’s 2024’s theme?

Chelsea Flower Show doesn’t have a specific theme, but this year the environment is expected to take front and centre in the horticulture extravaganza, which is set to be the most sustainable one to date. 

Where is the Chelsea Flower Show held?

You’ve guessed it, Chelsea Flower Show takes place in west London’s Chelsea. Specifically, the show is held at the Royal Hospital Grounds. 

How much are tickets for the Flower Show?

Ticket prices for RHS members start at £47.85 and rise to £100.85. For non-members, tickets range from £55.85 to £120.85. You can still buy tickets online here . 

And if that’s out of your price range, check out Chelsea in Bloom , a free flower display along the King’s Road. 

2024 Chelsea Flower Show highlights

Every year the flower show collaborates with charities to create gardens that focus on health, water conservation or architectural beauty. Some of this  year’s must-see installations include the National Garden Scheme Garden by Tom Stuart-Smith, the  WaterAid Garden by Tom Massey and Je Ahn and the National Autistic Society Garden by Sophie Parmenter and Dido Milne. 

What are this year’s opening hours?

The gardening show opens from 8am-8pm on Tuesday-Friday, then 8am-5.30pm on Saturday. 

How to get to the Chelsea Flower Show

The closest tube station to the show is Sloane Square, which is on the District and Circle line. By bus, numbers 11, 137, 211, 360, 170, 44 and 452 stop closest to the showground, while bus numbers 19, 22, 319 and C1 stop at Sloane Square.

How to watch on TV

The flower show will be broadcast on BBC One and Two and streamed on BBC iPlayer. 

Here’s the full programme:

  • Monday May 20 - Friday May 24, 3.45pm on BBC One and iPlayer  – 60 minutes a day presented by Nicki Chapman and Angellica Bell.
  • Monday May 20 – Friday May 24, 8pm on BBC Two and iPlayer  –  60 minutes a day presented by Monty Don and Joe Swift,
  • Wednesday May 22 from 7pm and Friday May 24 from 7.30pm on BBC One and iPlayer   – Two 30 minute programmes featuring the BBC RHS People’s Choice Award.
  • Saturday May 25, 8pm on BBC Two and iPlayer  –  A 60 minute highlights show presented by Monty Don and Joe Swift
  • Sunday May 26, 6pm on BBC One and iPlayer  –  Sophie Raworth and Joe Swift look back on the highlights of the week in a 60 minute programme.

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Best STARLUX offers to Hong Kong

Hong kong's popular offers next 3 months.

*Fares displayed have been collected within the last 48hrs and may no longer be available at the time of booking. Additional fees and charges for optional products and services may apply.

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Hong Kong, the splendid and vibrant Pearl of the Orient

Hong Kong is a Special Administrative Region (SAR) comprising Hong Kong Island, the Kowloon Peninsula, the New Territories and numerous outlying islands. As an established trading port and international financial center, Hong Kong is known for its busy cityscape, rich culinary culture and diverse historical heritage. With a wide range of cultural and entertainment activities such as art exhibitions and musical performances, it exhibits a fusion of Eastern and Western cultures, and has become a modern and unique city.

Exploring Hong Kong

Hong Kong Island is a place full of vitality and history, with an amazing array of tourist attractions. You can take the Peak Tram to the top of Victoria Peak, where you can look out over the whole of Victoria Harbour and Hong Kong Island, a perfect spot for the dazzling "one of the world's top three night views." You can also take a side trip to the glamorous Madame Tussauds Wax Museum and snap some fun photos of interactions with celebrities. Central is the commercial and financial center of Hong Kong Island, with modern skyscrapers and historic buildings. Wan Chai's Causeway Bay is famous for its unique cultural atmosphere and nightlife, where visitors can savor local delicacies and experience exotic flavors. At Lin Heung Tea House, a traditional tea house, you can taste famous dishes such as signature lotus seed paste buns, braised pork ribs, emperor’s roast duck and pan-fried stuffed dace fish, while a hand-pushed dessert trolley makes it even more fun for gourmets. Moreover, don't miss the world-class Ocean Park, which combines exciting marine animal shows, fun-filled attractions and marine landscapes, making it a fun time for adults and children alike.

Situated on the opposite shore of Hong Kong Island, the Kowloon Peninsula is a busy business district with a variety of cultural attractions and shopping centers. Among them, the most iconic ones include Harbour City and Tsim Sha Tsui Center in Tsim Sha Tsui, as well as Grand Century Place and Langham Place on Portland Street in Mongkok. The restaurants and entertainment venues provide visitors with the opportunity to enjoy shopping and entertainment to their heart's content. The famous Victoria Harbour has an extensive walkway for visitors to enjoy the spectacular view of the harbor, and a stroll to the Avenue of Stars, where the "A Symphony of Lights" fireworks show is even more captivating at night. Climbing up to Sky100, you can explore Hong Kong from above and enjoy a spectacular 360-degree view of the skyline. In addition, the Kowloon Walled City is a well-preserved complex of historic buildings, showcasing ancient architectural styles and lifestyles. Besides, there are many museums and cultural attractions in Kowloon Peninsula, such as the Hong Kong Museum of History, Hong Kong Heritage Museum, Yau Ma Tei Theatre, etc., which offer visitors an in-depth understanding of the history and culture of Hong Kong.

The New Territories is the countryside of Hong Kong, with a large area of country parks and natural scenery. First of all, Lantau Island, one of the largest outlying islands in Hong Kong, must be noted as a popular tourist destination. One of the most famous attractions is Hong Kong Disneyland, the second largest in Asia, with the world's first "Frozen" theme park, World of Frozen, offering a fantastical and enriching amusement experience. You can also take the Ngong Ping 360 cable car to visit the "Big Buddha", one of the world's largest outdoor bronze Buddha statues, and Po Lin Monastery . Other attractions worth visiting include the Tai O Fishing Village, the Mandarin Motion Pictures Studio and the Mui Wo Beach. In addition, there are many old villages and temples in the New Territories, such as the Hong Kong Wat Mekthumvanaram and the Ma Wan Tin Hau Temple (Hong Kong), which demonstrate the long history and culture of Hong Kong. These ancient temples are well preserved and are great places for tourists to learn about the traditional religious beliefs and culture of Hong Kong.

Start your travel to Hong Kong, the Pearl of the Orient! Explore the bustling cityscape, savor the diverse cuisines, experience the history and culture, and discover endless entertainment. From skyscrapers to nature, Hong Kong offers a wide variety of attractions for you to enjoy.

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The best travel season

Hong Kong features an abundance of attractions and activities in all seasons, from the flowers in warm spring, sunny beaches and water sports in summer, hiking and scenic views in fall, to the dazzling festivities of winter for visitors to enjoy. Come to Hong Kong and have an unforgettable journey!

City transportation

When traveling in Hong Kong, visitors can choose from a variety of convenient modes of transportation: the MTR provides fast and convenient intra-city transportation, and a well-developed bus network covers all districts. Taxis are available throughout the city, particularly popular for short trips and overnight trips. In addition, ferries connect the islands and provide visitors with spectacular views of the sea. Hong Kong's diverse transportation system makes it easy for visitors to explore the city and enjoy their trip.

Search for flights of STARLUX Airlines to plan a trip to Hong Kong, and enjoy a safe and high-quality flight experience worth to be treasured in your heart!

When can I fly to Hong Kong with a lower fare?

You can plan your trip by taking the reference of the lowest fares found by travelers within the latest 48 hours. Log in as a COSMILE member at the time of ticket purchase to earn mileage upon completing your flight.

How many flights does Starlux fly to and from Hong Kong every week?

STARLUX Airlines offers flights to and from Hong Kong. You can check the detailed flight dates and information via timetable .

How to get from the airport to downtown?

There are several convenient ways to get to the city from the Hong Kong International Airport. The Airport Express (MTR) is one of the fastest ways to reach the main urban areas in about 24 minutes. The airport bus network covers all areas and provides services to different destinations in the city. Alternatively, visitors can take a taxi from the taxi stand outside the airport, which is more convenient though is quite expensive. In addition, renting a car and driving it yourself can also be an option. No matter which mode of transportation you choose, you will be able to reach the downtown area of Hong Kong easily to start a pleasant journey.

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Airports will be packed this summer. That makes finding good direct flights even more valuable for Alaska travelers.

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Traveler Michael Ricchiuti waits in Salt Lake City International Airport after his flight was canceled by snow Wednesday, Feb. 22, 2023, in Salt Lake City. Brutal winter weather hammered the northern U.S. Wednesday with "whiteout" snow, dangerous wind gusts and bitter cold, shutting down roadways, closing schools and businesses and prompting dire warnings for people to stay home. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)

The summer travel season is upon us. Cruise ships are sailing into ports and RVs are on the road.

The common denominator of these events is crowds. As the days get longer, the crowds get bigger on the tour boats, bigger at hotel lobbies and bigger at the airport. And if you’re concerned about the crowds here at the Anchorage airport, just wait until you get to Seattle.

Seattle is a crucial connecting airport for Alaskans traveling around the world. But the summertime crowds are going to be massive. Smart travelers look at nonstop flights to avoid problems along the way, including delays, lost luggage and weather cancellations.

Many travelers have booked their peak-season flights already. But things come up and plans change. If you’re in the market for a flight Outside this summer, let’s review who’s flying nonstop flights where — and how much it costs to get a ticket.

International flights

Anchorage-Vancouver on Air Canada. The airline offers one flight per day, leaving at 4:55 p.m. The flights start this weekend and run through Sept. 30, 2024. For most of the summer, the one-way fare is $421. Fares are subject to change without notice. Air Canada is a member of the Star Alliance group, which includes United Airlines. Travelers can earn and burn their MileagePlus points on these flights.

Anchorage-Frankfurt on Discover Airlines. Discover also is a member of the Star Alliance airline group, so you can use your MileagePlus points. Discover offers two nonstops per week (Tuesdays and Saturdays) from Anchorage, starting on June 8. Prices start at $799 roundtrip. Book at .

Anchorage-Frankfurt on Condor Airlines. Condor’s first flight of the season is this weekend. For the next three weeks, Condor will fly twice each week on Thursdays and Saturdays. Starting June 11, Condor boosts its schedule to three times weekly, adding a Tuesday flight. Fly for $670 roundtrip through June 20, before prices go up. Travelers can earn and burn Alaska Air miles with Condor.

Mileage tickets between Anchorage and Frankfurt on Condor start at 27,500 miles each way. But there are extra fees: $49 for the outbound flight to Frankfurt and $193 per person for the return flight.

Anchorage-Seattle/Everett on Alaska Air. Alaska has resumed its daily Anchorage-Paine Field nonstop for the summer. The airline uses Horizon Air to fly the route on one of its E175 2x2 aircraft (no middle seats). There are a few dates in June (7-12) where you can get a $119 one-way fare. After that, most days are available for $167 one-way on the southbound flight ($169 one-way northbound).

Anchorage-Seattle/Tacoma. Alaska Air’s schedule to Seattle from Anchorage is impressive: 18-21 flights per day. To get the best rate of $167 one-way (Saver), plan on buying your tickets at least 21 days in advance. It’s an extra $35 each way to get a Main cabin ticket. Same seat, but you can pick it out in advance and earn full Mileage Plan credit.

Delta is offering six flights every day to Seattle. The cheap seats are priced the same: $167 one-way. It’s $30 more to get Main for advance seat assignments and full SkyMiles credit. But for $50 more ($217 one-way), you can get Comfort+ with a little extra legroom.

Anchorage-Portland on Alaska Air. Travelers can choose from three departures each day from Anchorage. Two of the flights are on Horizon’s E175s. Again, I’m partial to these aircraft because there’s no middle seat in coach. In first class, there’s just one seat on the left side, with two on the right. Saver tickets start at $177 one-way, with Main cabin seats for $35 more each way.

Anchorage-San Francisco. Daily nonstops on Alaska are available for $197 one-way for Saver seats, with a 21-day advance purchase. Add $40 each way for Main. The seasonal nonstops operate through Sept. 30.

United’s nonstop Anchorage-San Francisco flights resume on May 23. Pricing for Basic Economy is $197 one-way. Add $40 one-way for Economy so you can carry aboard a rolling bag or other in-cabin item.

Anchorage-Los Angeles/LAX on Alaska Airlines. The airline offers a daily red-eye flight from Anchorage, starting at $197 one-way. You must purchase your ticket 21 days in advance to get that price on the southbound flight. Northbound flights are more in the summer, from $341 one-way (Saver).

Anchorage-San Diego on Alaska Airlines. This is a new route for the airline, which operates once per week on Saturdays between now and Sept. 28. Plan ahead and get tickets for as little as $219 one-way (Saver).

Mountain states

Anchorage-Las Vegas on Alaska Airlines. Twice-a-week nonstop service is available on Fridays and Sundays. Plan ahead and get tickets for $197 one-way (Saver).

Anchorage-Phoenix on Alaska Airlines. Daily service is available all the way through the summer until Aug. 19, when Alaska reverts to four-times-weekly service. Tickets in mid-June are available for as little as $187 one-way (Saver). Northbound tickets cost more, but some late-June dates are available for $199-221 one-way.

Anchorage-Salt Lake City. Delta and Alaska Airlines resume their seasonal flights this weekend with three-times-weekly service on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays. After June 10, Delta adds two more days: Thursdays and Mondays. One-way tickets sell for about $217, with a 21-day advance purchase.

Anchorage-Denver. United flies the route year-round. Alaska has resumed its seasonal nonstop flights, through Sept. 28. On May 23, United adds a second daily nonstop. Plan ahead and tickets are available for $187 one-way southbound. Northbound tickets cost more, from $189-$289 one-way in late June.

Midwestern states

Anchorage-Minneapolis. This is the most competitive destination, with three airlines vying for customers. Early-season flights on Sun Country Airlines are the cheapest: $119 one-way, starting May 25 for southbound flights. Flying north costs more: from $179 one-way.

Alaska Airlines starts seasonal service to the Twin Cities this weekend with three flights per week: Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays. On June 13, Alaska starts daily flights, from $219 one-way.

Delta flies nonstop year-round, with prices starting at about $210 one-way.

Anchorage-Chicago. In the height of the summer season, three airlines also fly this route: American, Alaska and United. Starting next month, both United and Alaska add an additional flight, offering two each day. All three carriers offer basic economy tickets at about $195 one-way.

Anchorage-Dallas. American has resumed its nonstop flights for the summer, currently scheduled all the way through Jan. 6, 2025. On June 6, American adds a second daily flight, which will fly through Sept. 2. Prices are super-high through most of June and really do not mellow out until June 25, when you can get a basic economy ticket for $548 roundtrip.

Anchorage-Houston on United Airlines. United’s seasonal daily flight resumes on May 23. Prices are high, even with advance notice: from $741 roundtrip starting June 13.

Eastern states

Anchorage-Detroit on Delta. Starting June 7, Delta will operate three flights each week, Friday-Sunday. Prices are high, starting at $717 roundtrip.

Anchorage-Atlanta on Delta. Starting May 23, Delta resumes its daily Anchorage-Atlanta nonstop flights. Prices are super-high, from $1,117 roundtrip.

Anchorage-New York/JFK. This is a new route for Alaska Airlines — the longest in its system. Nonstop flights start on June 13 and are priced starting at $551 roundtrip.

Anchorage-Newark on United. Seasonal nonstops from Anchorage to Newark resume May 23, priced from $571 roundtrip (departing June 7).

Anchorage-Washington, DC/Dulles on United. This is a new flight for United. Dulles is a big hub for the airline. Seasonal daily service starts May 23. Plan ahead to get roundtrip tickets for $741 (departing June 7).

Alaska Airlines drops its nonstop flights from Anchorage to Maui and Kona. But Anchorage-Honolulu continues to operate each day. Flights in June are available for $197 one-way going south. Flying north costs more: from $279 one-way.

There are fewer nonstop flights between Fairbanks and the Lower 48, but they’re important.

Fairbanks-Seattle: Delta has two daily flights and Alaska has five daily flights, starting at $179 one-way.

Fairbanks-Denver: United offers daily flights, starting May 23. from $291 one-way.

Fairbanks-Minneapolis: Starting June 7, Delta will fly each day to Minneapolis, starting at $479 roundtrip.

Fairbanks-Chicago: United’s daily flights are scheduled through Sept. 25. Prices start at $573 roundtrip.

All fares (and schedules) are subject to change without notice. Sources: , ,

Scott McMurren

Scott McMurren is an Anchorage-based marketing consultant, serving clients in the transportation, hospitality, media and specialty destination sectors, among others. Contact him by email at [email protected]. Subscribe to his e-newsletter at For more information, visit

United flights to Allentown from £ 781 *

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United's most popular flights to Allentown (ABE) 

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*Prices have been available for round trips within the last 48 hours and may not be currently available. For Economy class, fares listed may be Basic Economy, which is our most restrictive fare option and subject to additional restrictions . Additional baggage charges and fees for other optional service may apply. Other terms and conditions may apply.

Business class deals on flights to Allentown (ABE) 

Things to do after your flight to allentown (abe).

Fly to Allentown with United Airlines from over 200 airports within the United States and an additional 100 airports internationally.

Allentown’s top attractions

  • Enjoy the thrills at Dorney Park and Wildwater Kingdom, a popular amusement and waterpark with six world-class roller coasters, including the 200-foot tall Steel Force and antique wooden coaster Thunderhawk.
  • Visit the Allentown Art Museum for a rich cultural experience with permanent galleries and rotating exhibits.

Best time to travel to Allentown

If you head to Allentown in the winter, you may be surprised to find great skiing opportunities in the nearby mountains. The Great Allentown Fair, held for over 150 years, happens around Labor Day. From family food stands to national music acts, there's plenty to enjoy.

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tube travel tickets

tube travel tickets

McRae's 2024 world tour kicked off on April 17 in Dublin, Ireland, with the singer set to perform a total of 25 shows in Europe. She'll then begin the 26-show second leg of her Think Later World Tour in North America starting July 5, which will be followed by legs in Asia and Oceania before taking her final bow in Wellington, New Zealand on November 21. On the way, the "Exes" singer will also make a few festival stops in the U.S. throughout the summer.

We've got you covered if you're looking for how to score tickets to Tate McRae's 2024 Think Later World Tour. Here's our breakdown of the 2024 tour schedule, purchasing details, and comparisons between prices for original and resale tickets. You can also look at ticket details at your leisure on StubHub and Vivid Seats .

  • See also:  Adele tickets |  Nicki Minaj tickets | Olivia Rodrigo tickets | Shakira tickets | Zach Bryan tickets

Tate McRae 2024 tour schedule

With over 20 concerts already down, Tate McRae still has more than 40 shows left in her 2024 world tour. Her remaining concert dates will take her across multiple countries in Europe, 25 cities in North America, four countries in Asia, and two nations in Oceania. As such, plenty more shows remain before her Think Later World Tour concludes on November 21, 2024.

The chart below shows the cheapest tickets found on Vivid Seats and StubHub, if available, at the time of writing. All concert times are listed in local time zones.

  • Flights & hotel:  |  Expedia  
  • Flights:  |  Expedia  
  • Accommodation:  |  Expedia  |  Airbnb  
  • Parking:  Spot Hero  |  The Parking Spot

How to buy tickets for Tate McRae's 2024 concert tour

You can buy original tickets to Tate McRae's Think Later World Tour on Ticketmaster and Live Nation . However, original tickets are limited for her remaining 2024 concert dates, with some shows already being sold out.

Tate McRae tickets are also available to purchase through verified resale ticket vendors such as StubHub and Vivid Seats . With some Tate McRae 2024 concerts already sold out, you may have better luck finding tickets to those shows on these sites. Due to resale policies and other restrictions, you will find more international options through original sellers like the aforementioned Ticketmaster and Live Nation.

How much are Tate McRae tickets?

Tickets to see Tate McRae's 2024 tour vary depending on the date, location, and demand for each show. The cheapest prices for standard original tickets to see Tate McRae begin at $30 for her Rogers, AR show on July 21, but many other dates with original tickets still available have a much higher starting cost. For dates with listings still remaining, resale tickets are typically comparable to or less expensive than original tickets.

On Vivid Seats , the least expensive tickets to see Tate McRae's Think Later World Tour range between $38 for her Rogers, AR show on July 21 to $241 for her Lollapalooza performance on August 3 in Chicago. However, Vivid Seats isn't selling resale tickets for her international shows in Europe, Asia, and Oceania.

StubHub offers similar prices for resale tickets to McRae's 2024 concert tour. The cheapest prices for her tickets on this site begin from $39 to $226 for the same dates and locations as those on Vivid Seats.

The 2024 Think Later World Tour is also offering a VIP Soundcheck + Q&A Package for certain concert dates, with this added upgrade starting at $166. The perks include a general admission ticket with early entry or premium reserved ticket, pre-show soundcheck and Q&A with Tate McRae, exclusive merchandise, and more. 

Who is opening for Tate McRae's tour?

There are two opening acts confirmed for Tate McRae's 2024 concert tour. Charlieonnafriday is joining McRae on the entire European (April 17–May 22) and Oceania (November 8–21) legs. Meanwhile, Presley Regier will open for Tate McRae on all North American concert dates except for her Calgary, Canada and Chicago, IL performances, as those shows are part of festival lineups. The opening act for Tate McRae's 2024 tour dates in Asia has not been announced yet.

Will there be international tour dates?

There are numerous international tour dates scheduled for Tate McRae's 2024 concert series. The singer is wrapping up the European leg of her tour. McRae also has two shows in Canada scheduled on July 5 and 27 for her North American section. After this leg ends, she'll head to Asia for four shows between October 29 and November 4. McRae's 2024 tour will conclude in Oceania with nine performances between November 8 and 21. Here's a breakdown of her remaining international tour dates:

  • May 21 - Madrid, Spain
  • May 22 - Lisbon, Portugal
  • July 5 - Calgary, Canada
  • July 27 - Toronto, Canada
  • October 29 - Tokyo, Japan
  • October 31 - Singapore
  • November 2 - Bangkok, Thailand
  • November 4 - Quezon City, Philippines
  • November 8 - Perth, Australia
  • November 10 - Brisbane, Australia
  • November 12  & 13 - Sydney, Australia
  • November 15 - Adelaide, Australia
  • November 16 & 17 - Melbourne, Australia
  • November 19 - Auckland, New Zealand
  • November 21 - Wellington, New Zealand

Note: Certain services and regions prohibit the resale of tickets. Business Insider does not endorse or condone the illegal reselling of tickets, and entry into an event is at the venue's discretion.

tube travel tickets

You can purchase logo and accolade licensing to this story here . Disclosure: Written and researched by the Insider Reviews team. We highlight products and services you might find interesting. If you buy them, we may get a small share of the revenue from the sale from our partners. We may receive products free of charge from manufacturers to test. This does not drive our decision as to whether or not a product is featured or recommended. We operate independently from our advertising team. We welcome your feedback. Email us at [email protected] .

tube travel tickets

  • Main content


  1. How do I buy a London Underground ticket?

    tube travel tickets

  2. London Tube

    tube travel tickets

  3. How To Use The London Underground

    tube travel tickets

  4. London tube fares 2024, ticket prices updated

    tube travel tickets

  5. The London Underground Guide

    tube travel tickets

  6. London tube and bus tickets to increase from March 5 and this is what

    tube travel tickets


  1. Tube and rail fares

    On Tube, DLR, London Overground, Elizabeth line and National Rail services in London: Peak fares - Monday to Friday (not on public holidays) between 06:30 and 09:30, and between 16:00 and 19:00. Off-peak fares - at all other times and if you travel from a station outside Zone 1 to a station in Zone 1 between 16:00 and 19:00, Monday to Friday.

  2. London Underground: the Tube

    The London Underground network is divided into nine zones. Central London is covered by Zone 1. The Tube network has 11 lines. The Tube fare depends on how far you travel, the time of day, and what type of ticket or payment method you use. Oyster cards or contactless payments are the cheapest ways to pay for Tube journeys.

  3. How to use the tube in London

    For a full day of travel via the London Underground in those two zones, you'll pay 8.50 pounds (around $10.76). You can view the prices for other zones on the TfL website. Child discounts. All children under the age of 11 can travel on the London Underground for free, and children between 11 and 15 receive discounted fares (as outlined below).

  4. Plan a journey

    TfL Cycle Sundays. Get cycling with leisurely routes perfect for Sundays. Plan your journey across the TfL network. Journey planner for Bus, Tube, London Overground, DLR, Elizabeth line, National Rail, Tram, River Bus, IFS Cloud Cable Car, Coach.

  5. London Day Travelcard

    All-in-one transport ticket — whether you are planning to take the Tube, hop on a bus or catch a train the London Travelcard has you covered. Travel to and from Heathrow Airport — use your Travelcard for tube travel from Heathrow Airport into central London (with a Zone 1-6 Travelcard). Receive an exclusive 33% discount on the Thames ...

  6. OysterCalculator

    Find fares for tube, rail and bus journeys in London. Calculate Oyster card fare costs on the London Underground, DLR, TfL Rail and National Rail train services. ... Travel day. Card type. Calculating ... £0.00: Peak fares: £0.00: Off-peak fares: £0.00: Sum of fares: £0.00: Daily cap: £0.00: Overall fare: £0.00: Book train & bus tickets ...

  7. TfL Go: Live Tube, Bus & Rail 4+

    Screenshots. Travel confidently around London with maps and live travel updates on our official TfL app. Check live arrival times for Tube, London Overground, DLR, Elizabeth line and Thameslink trains as well as Trams and IFS Cloud Cable Car. Make step-free journeys and look up station facilities. See on the map when stations and lifts are closed.

  8. 10 tips for riding London's Tube like a pro

    Now expanded to 12 lines, 114,500 miles of track and 270 stations, the labyrinthine Tube network can seem intimidating to visitors to London. So, to avoid panic in Piccadilly Circus or a mix-up at ...

  9. London Underground Tickets & Travelcards

    Weekly Travelcards: 2024 prices. If you stay in London for 6-7 days and use the underground, trains, and buses every day, the weekly Travelcard is the most cost-effective travel pass. The one-week pass including central London (zones 1-2) is £42.70. It's valid for travel at anytime; there is no peak or off-peak rate.

  10. Contactless and Oyster

    Top up online and get easy access to your journey and payment history

  11. Book Train & London Tube Together

    On the buy tickets panel, type in "Zone" and a drop down list will appear for you to select the option which covers the zones you need. Select an option with a U before the zone you require. For example "Zone U1/2* Londn" is a single/return through train and Tube ticket to zones 1 and 2 and "Zone U1256 Londn" is a single/return through ...

  12. London Tube ticket from the 80s reveals just how much fares ...

    Back then, an off-peak travel card across zones 1 to 3 for one day cost £2, MyLondon reports. The nostalgic Tube travel card from 1988 (Picture: _reXic_/reddit) Because of inflation, that equals ...

  13. Tips for using London underground with kids

    Child fares on the tube. Tfl child fares depend on the age of your kids, with free travel on the Tfl network (tube, bus, DLR, Elizabeth Line and London Overground) for all children under 11 years old. This is only for the Tfl network - if you're travelling on National Rail services, such as local commuter trains, kids aged 5-15 pay half ...

  14. Chelsea Flower Show 2024: Tickets, Dates and How To Watch on TV

    The closest tube station to the show is Sloane Square, which is on the District and Circle line. By bus, numbers 11, 137, 211, 360, 170, 44 and 452 stop closest to the showground, while bus ...

  15. Everything you need to know ahead of travelling to Wembley

    A revised timetable will be in operation on surrounding parts of the network, so check train times online before you travel and listen to announcements at stations. Rail travel in London. Wembley Stadium benefits from easy access to three rail / London Underground stations. These are: Wembley Central Station (Bakerloo Line)

  16. Flights to Hong Kong

    Find STARLUX Airlines flights to Hong Kong (HKG) from and indulge in the memorable exquisite flight experience. Book today to explore Hong Kong! ... The best travel season. Hong Kong features an abundance of attractions and activities in all seasons, from the flowers in warm spring, sunny beaches and water sports in summer, hiking and scenic ...

  17. Belize 2024 travel guide. Plan a cheap trip.

    Plan a cheap trip to Belize. Adventure, culture, and unforgettable experiences at a fraction of the cost.Cheap travel ideas

  18. Visit Elektrostal: 2024 Travel Guide for Elektrostal, Moscow Oblast

    Cities near Elektrostal. Places of interest. Pavlovskiy Posad Noginsk. Travel guide resource for your visit to Elektrostal. Discover the best of Elektrostal so you can plan your trip right.

  19. Cost comparison for Taylor Swift Europe tickets plus flight vs

    Many fans have already compiled their money and used it to travel to her shows overseas, where concert tickets are much cheaper. In some cases, the cost of flights and hotels combined is more cost ...

  20. Airports will be packed this summer. That makes finding good direct

    Anchorage-Dallas. American has resumed its nonstop flights for the summer, currently scheduled all the way through Jan. 6, 2025. On June 6, American adds a second daily flight, which will fly ...

  21. United Cheap Flights to Allentown from £ 794

    The Great Allentown Fair, held for over 150 years, happens around Labor Day. From family food stands to national music acts, there's plenty to enjoy. Book cheap flights to Allentown (ABE) with United Airlines. Enjoy all the in-flight perks on your Allentown flight, including speed Wi-Fi.

  22. 628DirtRooster

    Welcome to the 628DirtRooster website where you can find video links to Randy McCaffrey's (AKA DirtRooster) YouTube videos, community support and other resources for the Hobby Beekeepers and the official 628DirtRooster online store where you can find 628DirtRooster hats and shirts, local Mississippi honey and whole lot more!

  23. Fares

    How much it costs and how to pay to travel around London. Find out what's the best ticket for you and how to use contactless and Oyster cards, view fares, check if you can get a refund or replacement and see if you're eligible for free and discounted travel.

  24. Elektrostal, Russia Weather Conditions

    Elektrostal Weather Forecasts. Weather Underground provides local & long-range weather forecasts, weatherreports, maps & tropical weather conditions for the Elektrostal area.

  25. How to buy Tate McRae tickets: 2024 dates and prices compared

    StubHub offers similar prices for resale tickets to McRae's 2024 concert tour. The cheapest prices for her tickets on this site begin from $39 to $226 for the same dates and locations as those on ...