Nearest station to Parliament Square

Westminster station

London Underground map from Transport for London
The nearest train station to Parliament Square is Westminster
Westminster is in fare zone 1 and connects with these Underground lines:

Circle Line

District Line

Jubilee Line

Check for delays on the Circle, District and Jubilee lines

Train fares from Westminster

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Adult train fares in London
Westminster is in fare zone 1 Cash Oyster & Contactless
Single Single Daily cap
Peak Off-peak Peak Off-peak
Zone 1 only £4.90 £2.40 £2.40 £6.80 £6.80
Zones 1-2 £4.90 £2.90 £2.40 £6.80 £6.80
Zones 1-3 £4.90 £3.30 £2.80 £8 £8
Zones 1-4 £5.90 £3.90 £2.80 £9.80 £9.80
Zones 1-5 £5.90 £4.70 £3.10 £11.60 £11.60
Zones 1-6 £6 £5.10 £3.10 £12.50 £12.50
Zones 1-7 £7.40 £5.60 £4 £13.50 £12.50
Zones 1-8 £8.50 £6.90 £4 £16.10 £12.50
Zones 1-9 £8.50 £7 £4.10 £17.80 £12.50
Travelcards
1-Day Weekly Monthly
Anytime Off-peak
Zones 1-4 £12.70 n/a £49 £188.20
Zones 1-6 £18.10 £12.70 £62.30 £239.30
Zones 1-9 £22.80 £13.50 £88.70 £340.70

Child fares? See our child train fares page

Anytime, peak and off-peak? For Oyster and contactless off-peak is outside the hours of 6.30-9.30 AM and 4-7 PM (Mon-Fri). For travelcards off-peak is any time after 9.30 AM (Mon-Fri). Weekends and public holidays are always off-peak. Fares are based on what time your journey begins

Journey planner

Plan your journey to Westminster station from Earl’s Court, Euston, King’s Cross, Liverpool Street, London Bridge, Marylebone, Paddington, Victoria, Waterloo or any other Underground station:

Train journey to Parliament Square

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  • DON – “One of London's great squares, with fantastic buildings on each side -- parliament, westminster abbey, the foreign office and the majestc buildings down the length whitehall. One criticism: I have been going to parliament square my whole life, and I have never seen the level of protesters that I have recently. Sometimes it seems that the green has been taken over by the cub scouts, with the amount of tents on it. I dont mind people protesting, but when people camp out to protest about things like the burmese elections, I think to myself why? What has these things got to to do with the british parliament? Why should we have our great square ruined so they can protest about things that we were not involved in, and have nothing to do with? Rant over.”
  • JerrySmith – “I was at parliament square this week and it is still full of tents. I thought when they got rid of brian haws that meant they could move on all the other people too, but it is still full of tents. The grass has been fenced off so they cant get on there anymore, but they have simply moved all their tents onto the pavement around the grass instead. There is probably about 20 of them. I looked at their placards and some of them are just crazy. They are still protesting about iraq. Are we even in iraq anymore? I thought we moved all our troops out ages ago. Iraq is a free democratic country now with its own parliament. What are they still protesting about? Another placard was about north korea. What that has got to do with us I do not know. I have some advice for the bloke protesting about that: go and protest to someone who can actually do something about it, like america, or south korea. Shouting at the british government will get you nowhere”
  • ChrisP – “They cant stop people protesting outside parliament, because that will make a complete mockery of our democracy. What kind of a signal will it give if they ban free speech outside the very place that is supposed to safeguard free speech? They need to strike a balance between the right to protest, and people who abuse that right. People who set up tents so they can live there are abusing it, I think. If they want to protest every single day of the year, fine. Let them do that. But dont let them build a house outside parliament so they can live there 24 hours a day.”

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