Edenbridge station has no station buildings to speak of, let alone old ones - but despite appearances, it's the older of the two stations that serve this historic town on the Kent-Surrey border. It first opened in 1848 and is situated in Marlpit Hill, which was then a separate village to the north of Edenbridge. As the railway brought new development, the settlements expanded, and nowadays both are part of the same commuter town. Edenbridge station offers locals several trains an hour into London Victoria, and also connects to Redhill and Tonbridge. The journey to the capital takes about 50 minutes. Edenbridge's high street is pleasant, with a good range of shops and some period buildings - but it's about a mile south of the station, meaning a 20-minute walk or a short bus ride. Turn on to Church Street, towards the end of High Street, to see the town's 13th-century church, with windows by Pre-Raphaelite artist Sir Edward Burne-Jones.
Edenbridge has two staggered platforms, a car park and very little else. You can buy tickets from a machine in the car park, and walk straight onto platform 2; from there, a footbridge at the end of the platform leads over to platform 1. You can also access platform 1 from a pathway by the rail bridge on Station Road, but both the pathway and the footbridge have steps - currently only platform 2 has step-free access.