Marina Bay MRT Station

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MRT Singapore Destination 10.png
 NS27  CE2  TE20 
Marina Bay MRT Station
மரீனா பே
Stesen MRT Marina Bay

Rapid transit
Mrb ccl exit.JPG
Exit A of Marina Bay MRT station.
Station statistics
Address 21 Park Street
23 Park Street
Singapore 018925 / 018926
Coordinates 1°16′33.95″N 103°51′16.83″E / 1.2760972°N 103.8546750°E / 1.2760972; 103.8546750
Connections Bus, Taxi
Structure type Underground
Levels 2
Platforms Island (North South & Circle Lines)
Stacked side (Thomson-East Coast Line)
Tracks 4
Other information
Opened 4 November 1989 (North South Line)
14 January 2012 (Circle Line)
2021 (Thomson-East Coast Line)
Accessible Handicapped/disabled access
Station code  NS27  CE2  TE20 
Operator SMRT Trains (SMRT Corporation)
Preceding station   Mass Rapid Transit   Following station
towards Jurong East
North South Line
towards Stadium
Circle Line
Stadium Shuttle
Thomson-East Coast Line
towards Sungei Bedok

Marina Bay MRT Station (NS27/CE2/TE20) is an underground Mass Rapid Transit station on the North South Line and Circle Line in Singapore. It was the southern terminus of the former until late November 2014, and once in a while occasion like Christmas Day and Chinese New Year 1st day, trains will usually terminate at Marina Bay. The Circle Line station was awarded the winner of Small Project Award at the World Architecture Festival in 2012.[1]

When the Thomson-East Coast Line side of the station opens in 2021, Marina Bay will be a triple-line interchange station, similar to Dhoby Ghaut and Outram Park.


The station is located on a reclaimed land with no developed infrastructure surrounding it, and hence contrary to what the name implies, there exists a slight distance between the actual town of Marina Bay and the station. This station is now used for locals to travel from other parts of Singapore and connects passengers to a bus service that brings them to a nearby recreational area.

On 8 January 2006, this station was one of the four stations that participated in Exercise Northstar V.

Since the opening of the Circle Line platforms, this station is the first underground station in the Singapore MRT to have its platform above the concourse level.

Ground freezing will be applied for the first time in Singapore rail construction when building the Thomson-East Coast Line part of this station, where it under-cross the existing North-South Line and Circle Line tunnels.[2]

Station layout[edit]

L1 Street Level Marina Bay Mall (future)
NSL Concourse Faregates, Ticketing Machines, Station Control
Restricted Area Temporary Maintenance Facility
Platform A Circle Line towards  CC6  Stadium via  CE1  DT16  Bayfront (→)
Island platform, doors will open on the right
Platform B Circle Line towards  CC6  Stadium via  CE1  DT16  Bayfront (→)
CCL Concourse Transfer Hall, Faregates, Ticketing Machines, Station Control, Shops
Platform A North South Line towards  NS1  EW24  Jurong East via  NS26  EW14  Raffles Place (→)
Island platform, doors will open on the right
Platform B North South Line towards  NS1  EW24  Jurong East via  NS26  EW14  Raffles Place (→) (Only during Christmas Day and on first day of Chinese New Year)

North South Line towards  NS28  Marina South Pier (←)


  • A: Bayfront Avenue Taxi Stand
  • B: 500m walk to Downtown MRT Station

At present it is one of the secluded stations that does not receive high demand except for passengers transferring from the Circle to the North South line (Marina South Pier -> Bayfront). The other secluded station is Marina South Pier.

Transport connections[edit]


Destination First Train Last Train
Mon – Sat Sunday &
Public Holiday
North South Line
to NS1 Jurong East 6.01am 6.29am 11.17pm
to NS28 Marina South Pier 5.59am 6.24am 12.00am
to NS7 Kranji - - 12.07am
Circle Line
to CC6 Stadium 5.59am 6.24am 11.55pm


Circle Line
Circle Line
North South line
North South Line
Two platforms of Marina Bay station


  1. ^ "World Architecture Festival Winners 2012". EMAP publishing. Retrieved 14 July 2014. 
  2. ^ "Ground freezing first for Singapore rail project". TunnelTalk. 2 July 2014. Retrieved 18 December 2014. 

External links[edit]