Moscow Yaroslavsky railway station

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Moscow Yaroslavsky
Moscow Railway terminal
Yaroslavsky rail terminal.jpg
Location5 Komsomolskaya Square, Moscow, Russia
Coordinates55°46′34″N 37°39′29″E / 55.776°N 37.658°E / 55.776; 37.658
Owned byRussian Railways
Line(s)Yaroslavl Line
Platforms11
Tracks16
ConnectionsMoscow Metro stations:

#1 Sokolnicheskaya line Komsomolskaya
#5 Koltsevaya line Komsomolskaya

Tram: 7, 13, 37, 50;

Bus: 40, 122, А;

Trolleybus: 14, 41;
Other information
Station code195506
Fare zone0
History
Opened1862
Rebuilt1904–1910, 1965–1966, 1995
Services
Preceding station   Moscow Railway   Following station
TerminusYaroslavl Line
Location
Moscow Yaroslavsky is located in Moscow Ring Road
Moscow Yaroslavsky
Moscow Yaroslavsky
Location within Moscow Ring Road
Trans-Siberian Railway
0 km
0 mi
Moscow
Yaroslavsky
Terminal
59 km
37 mi
Khotkovo
73 km
45 mi
Sergiyev Posad
112 km
70 mi
Alexandrov
Balakirevo
145 km
90 mi
Berendeevo
Ryazantsevo
Silnitsi
200 km
124 mi
Petrovskoye
224 km
139 mi
Rostov Yaroslavski
Semibratovo
Kozmodemyansk
284 km
176 mi
Yaroslavl
289 km
180 mi
356 km
221 mi
Danilov
Sot
394 km
245 mi
Lyubim
Seksha
Brodni
Korega
to Vologda
450 km
280 mi
Bui
Rossolovo
Khramki
501 km
311 mi
Galich
Krasilnikovo
Loparevo
Monakovo
Antrolovo
Nikkolo-Ugol
Nikolo-Poloma
Nomzha
Yelenskiy
Neva
Nelsha
Brantovka
Petrushino
Kostrikha
651 km
405 mi
Manturovo
Vocherovo
Shekshema
Varakinskiy
698 km
434 mi
Sharya
Zeblyaki
Yakshanga
Burunduchikha
Suprotivniy
Metil
Gostovskaya
Shabalino
818 km
508 mi
Svetcha
Yuma
Kapidantsi
Atsvezh
Darovitsa
to Nizhny Novgorod & Moscow
870 km
541 mi
Kotelnich
Bistryagi
Orichi
Strizhi
Lyangasovo
Chukhlominskiy
957 km
595 mi
Kirov
975 km
606 mi
Pozdino
Poloy
995 km
618 mi
Bum-Kombinat
Prosnitsa
Ardashi
Rekmino
1052 km
654 mi
Zuevka
to Verkhnekamskaya, Ivdel & Surgut
Kosa
Falenki
to Verkhnekamskaya & Ukhta
1127 km
700 mi
Yar
Kozmil
1165 km
724 mi
Glazov
1194 km
742 mi
Balyezino
Pibanshur
1221 km
759 mi
1223 km
760 mi
Chepsta
Kez
Kabalud
Kuzma
Borodulino
Subbotniki
1310 km
814 mi
Vereshchagino
Zyukay
1340 km
833 mi
Mendeleevo
Grigorevskaya
1387 km
862 mi
Chaikovskaya
Shabunichi
1410 km
876 mi
Overyata
Kurya
1432 km
890 mi
1436 km
892 mi
Perm
1452 km
902 mi
Ferma
Mulyanka
Yug
Yergach
1534 km
953 mi
Kungur
Kishert
Shumkovo
Tulumbasi
Kordon
Shamary
1672 km
1039 mi
Shalya
Sarga
Sabik
1729 km
1074 mi
Kuzino
1770 km
1100 mi
Pervouralsk
1777 km
1104 mi
Europe
Asia
1816 km
1128 mi
Yekaterinburg
Shartash
Putevka
Kosulino
Gagarskiy
Bazhenovo
Gryaznovskaya
1912 km
1188 mi
Bogdanovich
Pishminskaya
Yelansky
1955 km
1215 mi
Kamyshlov
Aksarikha
Oshchepkovo
Proselok
2033 km
1263 mi
Talitsa
2064 km
1283 mi
Yushala
Bahkmetskoye
Tugulym
Karmak
2144 km
1332 mi
Tyumen
Voynovka
to Tobolsk & Surgut
Ozero Andreyevskoya
Vinzili
Bogdaninskaya
2222 km
1381 mi
Yalutorovsk
Zavodoukovsk
Novaya Zaimka
Vagay
Omutinskaya
Lamyenskaya
Golishmanovo
Karasulskaya
2431 km
1511 mi
Ishim
Maslyanskaya
Novo Andreyevskiy
Mangut
2565 km
1594 mi
Nazyvayevsk
Dragunskaya
Lyubinskaya
2706 km
1681 mi
Irtysh River
2712 km
1685 mi
Omsk
Kormilovka
2760 km
1715 mi
Kalachinsk
Ivanovka
Karatkansk
2885 km
1793 mi
Tatarsk
Kabakly
Chany
Ozero Karachinskoye
Koshkul
Tebisskaya
3040 km
1889 mi
Barabinsk
Kozhurla
Ubinskaya
Kargat
Kokoshino
3212 km
1996 mi
Chulym
Duplenskaya
Lesnaya Polyana
Chik
3322 km
2064 mi
Ob
3332 km
2070 mi
3335 km
2072 mi
Novosibirsk
Mochische
Oyash
Chebula
3463 km
2152 mi
Bolotnaya
3491 km
2169 mi
Yurga
Talmenka
Yashkino
Kholkino
3570 km
2218 mi
Tayga
Likhtach
3602 km
2238 mi
Anzhero-Sudzhensk
Yaya
Izhmorsk
Berikulsk
Antibesskiy
to Asino, Bely Yar,
Nizhnevartovsk & Surgut
3715 km
2308 mi
Mariinsk
Suslovo
Tyazhin
Itat
3849 km
2392 mi
Bogotol
Kritovo
3917 km
2434 mi
Achinsk
to Lesosibirsk & Dudinka
3960 km
2461 mi
Chernorechsk
Kozulka
Zeledeyevo
Kacha
Minino
4098 km
2546 mi
Krasnoyarsk
4101 km
2548 mi
Zlobino
Zikovo
Sorokino
Kamarchaga
Balay
4227 km
2627 mi
Uyar
4262 km
2648 mi
Zaozyornaya
Kamala
Solyanka
Boshnyakovo
4343 km
2699 mi
Kansk-Yeniseiski
4375 km
2718 mi
Ilanskaya
Ingashiskaya
Tinskaya
Reshoti
to Yarki
Klyuchi
Yurti
Tayshet diversion line
to Kostomarovo (Baikal-Amur Mainline)
Biryusinsk
4516 km
2806 mi
Tayshet
4520 km
2809 mi
4555 km
2830 mi
Razgon
Alzamay
4631 km
2878 mi
Kamyshet
Uk
4680 km
2908 mi
Nizhneudinsk
Khingoy
Khudoyelanskaya
Sheberta
Utay
4794 km
2979 mi
Tulun
Shuba
Tulyushka
4875 km
3029 mi
Kuytun
Kharik
Kimeltey
4940 km
3070 mi
Zima
Tiret
Zalari
Golovinskaya
5027 km
3124 mi
Kutulik
Zabituy
5061 km
3145 mi
Cheremkhovo
5087 km
3161 mi
Polovina
Belaya
5124 km
3184 mi
Usolye-Sibirskoye
5133 km
3189 mi
Telma
Kitoy
5160 km
3206 mi
Angarsk
5170 km
3212 mi
Meget
5178 km
3217 mi
Irkutsk-Sort
5185 km
3222 mi
Irkutsk
Kaya
Goncharovo
B. Lug
Podkamennaya
Kultuk
5312 km
3301 mi
Slyudyanka
Utulik
5358 km
3329 mi
Baykalsk
Murino
5390 km
3349 mi
Vydrino
5426 km
3372 mi
Tankhoi
Pereyemnaya
5477 km
3403 mi
Mysovaya
5530 km
3436 mi
Posolskaya
Timlyuy
5562 km
3456 mi
Selenginsk
Talovka
Tataurovo
5642 km
3506 mi
Ulan-Ude
5655 km
3514 mi
Talitsi
5675 km
3526 mi
Onokhoy
Zaigraevo
Chelutay
Ilka
5734 km
3563 mi
Novoilinski
Kizma
5784 km
3594 mi
Petrovsk-Zabaykalsky
Balyaga
Tarbagatai
Novo-Pavlovka
Tolbaga
Khokhotay
5884 km
3656 mi
Bada
Zhipkhegen
5932 km
3686 mi
Khilok
Khushenga
Kharagun
6053 km
3761 mi
Mogzon
Khilok River
6093 km
3786 mi
Sokhondo
6125 km
3806 mi
Yablonovaya
Lesnoy
Ingoda
Chernovskaya
Kadala
6199 km
3852 mi
Chita
Peschanka
Atamanovka
Novaya
Makkaveyevo
6265 km
3893 mi
Darasun
6293 km
3910 mi
Karaymskaya
6312 km
3922 mi
Urulga
Zubarevo
Razmakhnino
Solntsevaya
6417 km
3987 mi
Onon
6446 km
4005 mi
Shilka-Pass
Kholbon
6496 km
4036 mi
Priiskavaya
Nerchinsk
6532 km
4059 mi
Kuenga
branch to Sretensk
6593 km
4097 mi
Chernyshevsky-Zabaikalski
6629 km
4119 mi
Bushuley
Khoktonga
6670 km
4145 mi
Zilovo
Ulyakan
Uryum
Sbega
6789 km
4218 mi
Ksenevskaya
Kislyy Klug
Arteushka
Razdolnoye
6906 km
4291 mi
Mogocha
Taptugari
Semiozernyy
7010 km
4356 mi
Amazar
Zhanna
7075 km
4396 mi
7119 km
4424 mi
Yerofei Pavlovich
7211 km
4481 mi
Urusha
7266 km
4515 mi
Takhtamigda
7273 km
4519 mi
7306 km
4540 mi
Skovorodino
7323 km
4550 mi
Bolshoy Never
Taladan
Gonzha
7501 km
4661 mi
Magdagachi
Sulus
Tigda
7602 km
4724 mi
Ushumun
Sivaki
Mukhinskaya
Bereya
7723 km
4799 mi
Shimanovskaya
7772 km
4829 mi
Ledyanaya
Buzuli
7815 km
4856 mi
Svobodny
M. Chesnokovskaya
Serishevo
7873 km
4892 mi
Belogorsk
7875 km
4893 mi
Vozhayevka
Pozdeyevka
Yekaterinoslavka
7992 km
4966 mi
Zavitaya
8037 km
4994 mi
Bureya
Domikan
8088 km
5026 mi
Arkhara
Rachi
Kundur-Khabarovskiy
8198 km
5094 mi
Obluchye
Kimkan
8234 km
5116 mi
Izvestkovaya
Birakan
Teploye Ozero
Londoko
8306 km
5161 mi
Bira
8351 km
5189 mi
Birobidzhan
In
8480 km
5269 mi
Volochayevka
Dezhnevka
Nikolayevka
8512 km
5289 mi
Priamurskaya
8515 km
5291 mi
8523 km
5296 mi
Khabarovsk
Korfovskaya
8598 km
5343 mi
Verino
8621 km
5357 mi
Khor
Dormidontovka
8642 km
5370 mi
Vyazemskaya
Rozengartovka
8756 km
5441 mi
Bikin
Zvenevoi
Burlit-Volochayevskiy
Luchegorsk
Guberovo
8890 km
5524 mi
Dalnerechensk
8900 km
5530 mi
Lazo
Ruzhino
Lesozavodsk
Shmakovka
Sviyagino
9050 km
5623 mi
Spassk-Dalny
Muchnaya
9109 km
5660 mi
Sibirtsevo
Ipplolitovka
Ozernaya Pad
Dubininskiy
9177 km
5702 mi
Ussuriysk
Baranovsky
Nadezdinskaya
9255 km
5751 mi
Ugolnaya
9289 km
5772 mi
Vladivostok

Moscow Yaroslavsky railway station (Russian: Ярославский вокзал) is one of the nine main railway stations in Moscow.

Situated on Komsomolskaya Square (close to the Kazansky and Leningradsky Stations), Moscow Yaroslavskaya has the highest passenger throughput of all nine of the capital's main-line terminuses. It serves eastern destinations, including those in the Russian Far East, being the western terminus of the world's longest railway line, the Trans-Siberian. The station takes its name from that of the ancient city of Yaroslavl which, lying 284 rail kilometres (276 miles) north-east of Moscow, is the first large city served by the line.

History[edit]

The early history of Yaroslavlsky railway station is mainly linked to the construction of a number of railway lines in the north of the European part of Russia. These routes, which connect cities such as Yaroslavl, Kostroma, Arkhangelsk or Vologda with Moscow and each other, all emerged in the second half of the 19th century, during a railway construction boom in the Russian Tsarist Empire. At that time, they were operated by a public limited company, the Moscow-Yaroslavl-Arkhangelsk Railway Company (Общество Московско-Ярославско-Архангельской железной дороги), which was financed by private investors. This distinguished the Moscow-Yaroslavl-Arkhangelsk railway from the Nikolaibahn, which was built a few years earlier and which was state-owned from the outset because of its strategic importance.

The oldest part of the Moscow-Yaroslavl-Arkhangelsk railway was built just a few years after the company was founded on May 29, 1859. It is about 70 kilometers long railway line between Moscow and the city of Sergiyev Posad, where the famous Trinity Monastery was located. Since the latter is worshiped in the Russian Orthodox Church as a sanctuary and therefore had regularly attracted pilgrims, recognized in the 1850s, some entrepreneurs the benefits of a railway connection of this place to the old Tsar capital. From a continuation of the route over Sergiev Posad addition was initially not mentioned. The main initiator of the track construction was the military engineer Baron Andrei Ivanovich Delwig (1813-1887), later chief inspector of the Russian Railways and founder of one of the first railway technical schools in Russia. He and the co-founders were able to convince a number of merchants of the expected high profitability of the future rail line, which the necessary seed capital for the public company could be collected without major delays.

A few months before the founding of the company, which initially bore the abbreviated name of the Society of the Moscow-Yaroslavl Railway, the initiators requested permission from Tsar Alexander II to plan and construct the railway line. This came in July 1858 with an order to complete the track construction by mid-1862 at the latest and at the same time to begin the planning work for a possible route continuation to Yaroslavl. Since the technical and legal conditions for the route relocation to Sergiev Posad had been good, they were able to be erected without great delays, in compliance with the deadline. On July 22, 1862, after a little more than two years of construction, the first sample train left the newly built head station in Moscow. On 18 August of the same year the railway line was solemnly handed over to regular passenger traffic, initially with two train pairs per day. A few months later, freight traffic between Moscow and Sergiyev Posad was also started. As early as 1864, the track was double-railed along its entire length.

Originally, the route was known as the Trinity train, because it had the railway connection of the Trinity monastery to the target. This should change however already eight years after the opening. With a total of over 450,000 carried passengers in the first three years of their operation, the railway proved to be very successful, which left the Board of the Moscow-Yaroslavl railway company no doubt about the profitability of an extension to the northeast. Thus, the 210 kilometers long, already planned for the construction of the Trinity train continuation of the route to the Volgametropole Yaroslavl in February 1870, after one and a half years of construction, put into operation. In 1872, a narrow gauge line from Yaroslavl to Vologda was built (only 1915 it was rebuilt on Breitspur), 1887 the railway line from Yaroslavl to Kostroma and 1898 finally the narrow gauge railway from Vologda to the old northern port city of Arkhangelsk.

The length of the Moscow-Yaroslavl-Arkhangelsk Railway at the turn of the century was already over 1100 kilometers, the previously built over 60 branches for the people, goods or industrial traffic as well as some smaller local railway lines not included. In 1900, the company of the Moscow-Yaroslavl-Arkhangelsk Railway was bought up by the Russian state and later renamed the Northern Railway (Северная железная дорога) section of the Russian Railways - a name which this department still bears today. With the construction of more than 700 kilometers long railway line from Vologda to Vyatka in 1905, the northern railway was linked directly to the simultaneously relocated Trans-Siberian Railway, bringing the sections Moscow-Yaroslavl, Yaroslavl-Danilov, Danilow-Bui and Bui-Vyatka part of this longest artery Russia.

Since the route built by the company of the Moscow-Yaroslavl-Arkhangelsk railway was originally intended to go only to Sergiev Posad, the first plans for their Moscow terminus station did not provide for a major facility. For the location of the future hub, several locations within the former city limits were available. The decision to build the station next to the existing Nikolaibahnhof was made in October 1860. At the same time it was decided to build the planned terminus of the railway line from Moscow via Ryazan to Saratov, today's Kazan station, on the south side of the same square. Strictly speaking, the present day seat of the three stations did not constitute an inner-city square at that time, but a large unpaved area near the eastern outskirts of Moscow. To the left of the Nikolaibahnhof were some residential and warehouse buildings of the Nikolaibahn and further to the left of it the 23-hectare Red Pond (Красный пруд), which was filled in during the expansion work for the station square and is now completely overbuilt.

After preparation of the building plot 1861 began work on the construction of the station facilities. These as well as all station buildings could be inaugurated exactly to the admission of the regular train traffic, on 18 August 1862, solemnly. The platforms and tracks of the new station received a similar arrangement as the Nikolaibahnhof: In the backyard of the reception building, which had an approximately Π-shaped plan, along its two side extensions, two platforms were built, of which the right for the exit and the left for the arrival of the trains was used. In total, the station in its original design comprised six tracks, two of which were used for passenger traffic. In addition to the tracks, a reception building for passenger transport, a workshop, a steam locomotive depot and a wagon hall were built.

The design of the reception building was commissioned by the architect Michail Lewestam, whose original design was later modified by the St. Petersburg Academy of Arts Professor Roman Kusmin. The two-storey, up to 12-meter-high brick building was similar in style to a simple classicist functional building: It had two floors and a strictly symmetrical outside look with a flag pole in the middle part of the roof. This made the station look like an ordinary Russian administration building at that time. The house consisted of three parts: the prestigious central part and two lateral, rear-extended extensions. On the ground floor of the right-hand extension, which extended along the departure platform, there were waiting rooms of the first, second and third class, while on the left-hand side there was a space for the loading and storage of luggage and the administrative seat of the railway company. The central part of the building, which faced the present-day Komsomolskaya Square with its front facade, housed counter halls, a telegraph office and an entrance hall, via which passengers could directly access the platforms from the square. On the upper floor of the entire reception building, service rooms and staff apartments were accommodated.

Expansion[edit]

The first significant expansion of the Yaroslavlsky railway station took place in 1868 in the course of the extension of the railway to Yaroslavl. Above all, it aimed at increasing capacity for the expected increase in passenger flows. The central part of the reception building remained unchanged, but the two side extensions were extended, the left extension received an additional floor.

There was another expansion shortly after the acquisition of the Moscow-Yaroslavl-Arkhangelsk railway company by the state. Since the total length of the railway lines and the number of passengers had risen significantly up to then compared to the 1860s, the capacity of the last station, which was extended in 1868, was no longer sufficient in 1900 to ensure smooth handling. However, the expansion headed by Moscow-based architect Lew Kekushev was largely limited to upgrading the platform facilities, while the reception building did not undergo any significant changes this time. Kekushev had a new platform built with a canopy, which was supported by architecturally striking, designed as arched portals column constructions with a covering of black granite. These pillars are still preserved as part of the interior of one of the waiting rooms. In addition, a water tower was built next to the reception building to supply water to the station and the steam trains.

The reconstruction of Moscow Yaroslavsky railway station

Since this conversion measure could not meet the ever-increasing numbers of passengers, was at the beginning of the 20th Century, a fundamental expansion of the entire station needed. Fjodor Schechtel, at that time one of the most renowned Art Nouveau architects, submitted a draft in 1902, according to which the station was to be equipped, above all, according to its significance as the northern entrance gate of Moscow. He intended a reconstruction in traditional Moscow styles, which, however, have a clear reference to the ancient architecture of northern Russian towns and thus should express a close connection of Moscow to the Russian north. This idea of Schechtel was accepted with approval, so that the Moscow Governor-General issued the conversion permit in August 1902. The construction work under Schechtel's direction lasted from 1902 to 1904, the solemn inauguration of the renewed station took place on December 19, 1904.

When reconstructing the existing reception building, two new supplementary buildings were erected on both sides, and the two rear building sections were extended. The old central part of the building has been completely redesigned by adding three tower constructions and making massive changes to the front façade. The 1900 water tower was integrated into the left tower of the central reception building. Schechtel's conversion enabled the capacity of Yaroslavl railway station to be roughly tripled. In addition, Schechtel managed to keep the conversion costs relatively cheap: These amounted to about 300,000 rubles, while the much simpler held original construction had devoured 220,000 rubles.

To date, the 1904 completed Yaroslavl railway station is one of the best known works of Fyodor Schechtel. Since he, like all other buildings of his, is a listed building, all later station modifications were limited to extensions of the building from behind and to redesign and installation of platforms and tracks, while the front facade of the reception building to see today largely in its original state from 1904 is.

The following major expansion of the Yaroslavl railway station took place in 1965-1966. Here, in the basement rooms of the station building originally used for the heating systems, luggage storage compartments were set up, whereby additional space on the ground floor could be obtained. In addition, the building received in its rear, the track-facing part of a two-story extension with a reinforced concrete and glass facade held. Today, this extension houses a ticket hall for public transport and part of the waiting room. Built in 1900 by Lew Kekuschew platform was integrated into it. Since then, its black granite pillars have been inside the building, while all platforms have been moved a few meters to the north. In particular, new space for long-distance traffic clearance was gained in this reorganization: The total area of the premises designated for this purpose was increased by more than 70 percent.[1]

In the mid-1990s and beginning of the 2000s, further expansion and modernization measures for the Yaroslavl railway station followed, with which the handling capacity could be doubled again by fundamentally redesigning the interiors of the reception building. At the same time, the front facade was repainted, the roof renewed and the furnishings of the waiting rooms brought to the state of the art.

On August 3, 2001, the station hit the headlines after Kim Jong-il arrived there at 9:40 pm with an armored special train. The North Korean leader was on a state visit to Russia and traveled across the Trans-Siberian route from Vladivostok, which is close to the Russian-North Korean border, to Moscow, where he was received by President Vladimir Putin. On the evening of his arrival in Moscow, the entire Yaroslavl railway station was evacuated for several hours, and all trains departing or arriving at that time were canceled or diverted. Already on the morning of this day, the station had to be closed for 15 minutes, after there had given a false bomb alert before the September 11 attacks.

Trains and destinations[edit]

Long-distance from Moscow[edit]

Yaroslavsky consists of all the trains to the Russian areas. The only international railway lines are Pyongyang (rare) and Beijing (owned by Chinese Railways and Russia Railways).

Train number Train name Destination Operated by
001/002 Rossiya
Россия
Russia Vladivostok

(»: North Korea Pyongyang, North Korea Tumangan)

Russia Russian Railways
0033/0044 China Beijing China Chinese Railways
005/006 Mongolia Ulan-Bator (Central)

(»: Mongolia Erdenet)

Mongolia Mongolian Raliways,

Russia Russian Railways

007/008 Kama
Кама
Russia Perm Russia Russian Railways
011/012 Yamal
Ямал
Russia Novy Urengoy Russia Russian Railways
019/020 Vostok
Восток
China Beijing Russia Russian Railways
021/022 Polyarnaya Strela
Полярная Стрела
Russia Labytnangi Russia Russian Railways
029/030 Kuzbass
Кузбасс
Russia Kemerovo Russia Russian Railways
031/032 Vyatka
Вятка
Russia Kirov Russia Russian Railways
033/034 Syktyvkar
Сыктывкар
RussiaKomi Republic Syktyvkar Russia Russian Railways
035/036 Nizhegorodets
Нижегородец
Russia Nizhny Novgorod Russia Russian Railways
037/038 Tomich
Томич
Russia Tomsk Russia Russian Railways
041/042 Vorkuta
Воркута
Russia Vorkuta (»: Russia Usinsk) Russia Russian Railways
049/050 Malakhit
Малахит
Russia Yekaterinburg Russia Russian Railways
055/056 Yenisey
Енисей
Russia Krasnoyarsk Russia Russian Railways
067/068 Sayany
Саяны
RussiaKhakassia Abakan Russia Russian Railways
069/070 Russia Chita 2 Russia Russian Railways
083/084 Severny Ural
Северный Урал
Russia Priobye Russia Russian Railways
099/100 Russia Vladivostok via original route Russia Russian Railways
101/102

103/104 105/106

Moscow-Yaroslavl

Москва-Ярославль

Russia Yaroslavl Russia Russian Railways
115/116/117/118 Pomore
Поморье
Russia Arkhangelsk
Russia Severodvinsk
Russia Russian Railways
125/126 Sheksna
Шексна
Russia Cherepovets Russia Russian Railways
147/148 Kostroma
Кострома
Russia Kostroma Russia Russian Railways
973/974 Russia Vladivostok via new route Russia Russian Railways

» : through coach(es)

Other destinations[edit]

Country Destinations
Russia Russia Blagoveshchensk, Chita, Irkutsk, Ivanovo, Kineshma, Kotlas, Naushki, Novosibirsk, Severobaykalsk, Tavda, Usinsk, Vologda

Suburban destinations[edit]

Suburban commuter trains (elektrichka) connect Yaroslavsky Rail station stations and platforms of the Yaroslavsky suburban direction of Moscow Railway, in particular, with the towns of Mytishchi, Korolyov, Yubileyny, Shchyolkovo, Monino, Ivanteyevka, Fryazino, Pushkino, Krasnoarmeysk, Khotkovo, Sergiyev Posad, Alexandrov.

Gallery[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Russian: Энциклопедия "Москва", M, 1997 (Encyclopedia of Moscow, Moscow, 1997)

External links[edit]