4 cách tiết kiệm tiền khi đi tàu châu Âu


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26 Nhận xét

  1. Eurail pass (for non European citizens) and Interrail pass (for European citizens) is great when you wanna train travel in Europe. From what I can tell, they work the same way – only seems to be a price difference from what i can tell.
    Both passes can be bought as global (can travel between 31 of the European countries as of now) or one country only (exists for 27 countries as of now), and you can chose how many travel days you want and for how long it will be valid.
    I've personally used Interrail and found it really easy to use, and even though it costs a bit, it's at least cheaper than if I would have bought all the tickets separately.

    Of course how worth it is to get, depends on how much you will travel during a day, and how long the distances are – if you're only travelling short distances on regional trains it can be cheaper to not use a pass.

  2. Be careful about “saving money” by flying. Planes may look like a cheaper (and faster) option, but before booking a flight make certain you research how much it will cost to get from your hotel to the airport and how long it will take. Also, consider the time of day you’re flying, day of the week, what security lines will be like, the odds of the flight being delayed, and how much you might have to spend on food and drink at the airport (especially in the event of a long delay). And as the video mentions, trains generally come with a much larger luggage allowance than planes. If you’re traveling with baggage, you need to price that in as well.

    Remember to also consider the time and the cost of traveling from the airport to your hotel at the destination.

    All things considered, you may find that the train isn’t more expensive than the plane, can actually take less time overall, and that the train stations are much more conveniently located than the airports. In the end even if the planes add up slightly cheaper, it’s almost never worth the hassle unless you’re on a really tight budget.

  3. whenever buying online train tickets for Switzerland a) go to drop down box in discount cards, select "no discount". The standard fare is set to 50% discount, because they expect everyone to have this card. b) look for the huge + and click on it. Then tick "supersaver ticket" because for some reason they don't want you to find it. c) use low fare finders like thetrainline d) for international travel, check railways of neighbouring countries, the train from Amsterdam to Innsbruck can be hefty on the Dutch booking site, but the Austrian and German railways can offer that same ticket too, sometimes cheaper or with deals.

  4. While in Munich, Germany few yrs ago the hotel we stayed they give us card where we can ride there local trains and buses for free during the duration of our hotel stay which we stayed there for a week before heading to Switzerland. That was really fun we were able to explored probably almost places of Munich. 😄

    We just bought an airline multiple tickets from KLM for our coming vacation on June and our tickets flying Norway to Amsterdam no charges we are going to stay there for 4 days before heading home. 😄

  5. The Japanese Shinkansen is very expensive. My wife and I traveled to Japan. Afterward, I totaled up our receipts and found that train fare accounted for 60% of all our expenses including lodging, meals, shopping, and travel to and from Japan.

  6. Great advice here.
    I completely agree about looking at budget airlines for a cheaper option, but you're also right about missing out on the train ride experience. My personal tip: the short trip between Milano north through the Alps to Berne is one of the most scenic (but not charged-up as being scenic, it's just a regular route) rides I've had in Europe.

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