Does Thameslink stop at London Bridge?

What stations are on the Thameslink line?

There are eight Thameslink stations with Tube connections:

  • Elephant & Castle: for Northern and Bakerloo lines.
  • Farringdon: for Circle, Metropolitan and Hammersmith & City lines.
  • Kentish Town: for Northern line.
  • London Blackfriars: for Circle and District lines.
  • London Bridge: for Jubilee and Northern lines.

Is Thameslink London Overground?

You can use your Oyster card on all Thameslink trains within the London Zones 1-6 – as well as on buses, Tubes, Trams, The Docklands Light Railway, London Overground, TfL Rail and most National Rail services in London.

Which train station is near London Bridge?

Train. Tower Bridge is close to both London Bridge and Fenchurch Street National Rail stations, or Tower Gateway DLR Station. If you are up for a nice walk along the Thames, you can also walk to Tower Bridge from Blackfriars, Cannon Street or City Thameslink stations.

What stop is before London Bridge?

Services

Preceding station National Rail Following station
London Blackfriars Thameslink Thameslink East Croydon or Norwood Junction or Deptford
London Waterloo East SE Trains South Eastern Main Line Orpington
SE Trains SE Metro (London Charing Cross) Lewisham
London Cannon Street SE Trains Greenwich Line Deptford

Does Travelcard include Thameslink?

You may use your Travelcard on Thameslink, Abellio Greater Anglia, c2c, Overground, TfL Rail, Southern, South West Trains and other rail services along with the Underground, DLR, buses and trams.

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Is Thameslink covered by oyster?

You can use your Oyster card or contactless payment card on Thameslink services in London Zones 1-6. Either buy or top up a Transport for London Oyster card or use a contactless debit or credit card debit or credit card to get around.

Is Tower Bridge and London Bridge the same?

Tower Bridge is London’s defining landmark. … The sole river crossing in London since the Roman times, the latter was simply called ‘London Bridge’, but its history has been anything but simple. London Bridge as we know it was opened to traffic in 1973, being then only 47 years old.