Heading to Wembley Stadium for the football this summer? It's easy to reach Wembley Stadium by train. There are two national rail stations serving the arena: the main station, Wembley Stadium, can be reached from London Marylebone, Gerrards Cross, and High Wycombe, and Wembley Central station's connections include London Euston, Milton Keynes Central, and Watford Junction, as well as the Bakerloo tube line.

You can also travel to Wembley Park Station via the Jubilee and Metropolitan Lines. The stadium is about ten minutes' walk from all three stations.

Station details & facilities

Ticket MachineAvailable
Staff helpUnavailable
Staffing levelUnstaffed
Oyster PrepayUnavailable
Oyster topupAvailable
Oyster validatorAvailable
Pre-purchase collectionAvailable
Travel card zoneZone 4
Left LuggageUnavailable
Left Luggage Websitehttp://www.chilternrailways.co.uk/lostproperty
ShopsUnavailable
PostboxUnavailable
TelephonesUnavailable
Telephone typesCoins and cards
Station BuffetUnavailable
ATMUnavailable
Bureau de ChangeUnavailable
Tourist Information OfficeUnavailable
Information Systems
  • Announcements
  • Departure screens
ToiletsUnavailable
ShowersUnavailable
Baby changeUnavailable
WiFiAvailable
Web kioskUnavailable
Staff Help notes
Staff help is available on Wembley National Stadium football or concert event days.
Customer Service notes

We welcome your feedback, suggestions and ideas to help us to make changes to improve your services.

Customer help pointsAvailable
CCTVAvailable
Cycle storageAvailable
Sheltered cycle storageUnavailable
Cycle storage CCTVUnavailable
Step-free accessWhole station
Step-free access notes

Flat access to all platforms via lifts.

Ramps for train accessUnavailable
WheelchairsUnavailable
Induction LoopAvailable
Accessible ticket machinesAvailable
Accessible Booking Office counterUnavailable
Accessible taxisunknown
Accessible taxis notes

For taxis from all UK stations visit www.traintaxi.co.uk.

About Wembley Stadium

The new Wembley Stadium opened in 2007. Owned by the Football Association, the all-seater, 90,000-plus capacity stadium took over five years to build - but it was well worth the wait. Today Wembley is a state-of-the-art stadium unlike any other in the world. It's the home of English football and hosts a wide variety of other large-scale events, from music to athletics.
The old Wembley Stadium, with its iconic twin towers, was built in 1922 as the main attraction of the 1924 British Empire Exhibition. Due to its standing room, the old stadium boasted a capacity of 127,000 and held FA Cup finals between 1923 and 2000, League Cup finals between 1967 and 2000, and seven European finals. Its most famous moment came in 1966 when it saw the England football team winning the FIFA World Cup.
In 2003 the old Wembley was demolished, and work began on its replacement. Today Wembley Stadium has an impressive retractable roof and a distinctive arch that can be seen all over west London, and from high ground across the city. Over the years the stadium has hosted the FA Cup, Rugby League Challenge Cup, National Football League, and FA Community Shield.

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