Indore–Amritsar Express

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Indore–Amritsar Express departing from platform number 5 of Indore Junction
Amritsar–Indore Weekly Express
Overview
Service type Mail
Status Operating
Current operator(s) Indian Railways
Route
Stops 25 (including Indore and Amritsar)
Distance travelled 1336.5
Average journey time 30 hrs(19325) and 27 hrs 45 mins(19326)
Service frequency Depart Tuesday From Indore and Depart Wednesday From Amritsar
Train number(s) 19325 / 19326
On-board services
Class(es) AC 2 Tier, AC 3 Tier, Sleeper Class, Unreserved
Seating arrangements Available
Sleeping arrangements Available
Catering facilities No Pantry Car
Baggage facilities Available
Technical
Track gauge Broad Gauge

The Indore–Amritsar Express or Amritsar–Indore Express is a bi-weekly (2 days in a week)[citation needed] mail express train which runs between Indore railway station of Indore, the largest city and commercial capital of Madhya Pradesh and Amritsar, a city in Punjab, India. This train was vanished by the famous magician P. C. Sorcar, Jr. (a magical feat).[1]

Arrival and departure[edit]

  • Train number 19325, departs from Indore every Tuesdays at 15:00 hrs and reaches Amritsar, the next day(Wednesday) at 21:00 hrs.
  • Train number 19326, departs from Amritsar every Wednesday at 23:15 hrs and reaches Indore, the next day(Thursday) at 03:00 hrs.

Routes and halts[edit]

The train goes via Dewas Junction, Maksi Junction, Guna, Gwalior Junction, Agra and New Delhi.

The important stations on the way of the train are :

Average speed and frequency[edit]

The train runs only once per week from both the cites. It runs with an average speed of 64 km/h.

Coach composite[edit]

The train generally consist of 20 coaches including: 1 AC II TIER 3 AC III TIER 10 sleeper coaches 5 general coaches

Trivia[edit]

  • Indore–Amritsar Express is the only express train connection of Indore to Punjab as weekly basis
  • The train uses RATLAM WDM3A LOCO
  • This train is generally late on Gwalior–Nagda section, especially between Guna and Gwalior due to heavy flow of trains from Kota, Bina and Nagda lines

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Gupta, Subhrangshu (15 April 2001). "Into the magic world of P.C. Sorcar". The Tribune. 

External links[edit]