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  • List of Amtrak routes

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    Amtrak operates the following intercity and long-distance passenger train routes. To-scale map of Amtrak services__TOC__

  • Amtrak Thruway Motorcoach

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    A Van Hool C2045L Amtrak California Thruway Motorcoach at the Bakersfield, California, station Sacramento Amtrak California Thruway Motorcoach used for San Joaquin trainsThruway Motorcoach is Amtrak's system of Amtrak-owned intercity coaches, locally contracted transit buses, through-ticketed local bus routes, and taxi services to connect Amtrak train stations to areas not served by its railroads, or stations which are disconnected temporarily due to service delays or track maintenance issues. Train and Thruway Motorcoach tickets are purchased together from Amtrak for the length of a passenger's journey, and the connections are timed for convenient dedicated and guaranteed-reliable transfers between the two services. In addition to providing connecting service to unserved areas, some Thruway Motorcoaches operate as redundant service along well-established passenger rail corridors to add extra capacity. Due to California state law, tickets for California routes are sold only as part of train journeys. Amtrak establishes temporary Thruway Motorcoach service when normal rail service encounters disruptions.

  • List of Amtrak stations

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    This is a list of train stations and Thruway Motorcoach stops used by Amtrak (the National Railroad Passenger Corporation in the United States). This list is in alphabetical order by station or stop name, which mostly corresponds to the city in which it is located. If an English Wikipedia page exists for the actual station or stop, a link is included. Some Thruway Motorcoach stops include train stations that are not served by Amtrak trains (and occasionally any trains at all). All current (and most former) Amtrak train stops (stations) and Thruway Motorcoach stops have a three-letter station code (sometimes also referred to as a city code). These codes do not necessarily correspond with the list of IATA-indexed train stations or the three-character IATA airport codes, although many are the same. Amtrak began using station codes in 1992, so stations closed or removed from all Amtrak service prior to 1992 will not have had a station code assigned. The station code "ENP" is used for "any stop en route, not otherwise specified". If a station code was used by more than one train station, each station is listed.

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