By train the journey from Nakhon Sawan to Ayutthaya is scheduled to take from 2 to 3 hours depending upon which train you take.
Train Times from Nakhon Sawan to Ayutthaya
There are 7 direct train services a day from Nakhon Sawan to Ayutthaya.
|Nakhon Sawan||Ayutthaya||Train No.||Service|
- Fastest Train: Train #8 departing at 16:22 is scheduled to complete the journey from Nakhon Sawan to Ayutthaya in 1 hour 43 minutes.
- Slowest Train: Train #102 departing at 15:56 is scheduled to complete the journey from Nakhon Sawan to Ayutthaya in 3 hours 18 minutes.
Buy Tickets from Nakhon Sawan to Ayutthaya
Use the Search Box below to buy your train tickets from Nakhon Sawan to Ayutthaya.
Ticket Prices from Nakhon Sawan to Ayutthaya
Train tickets purchased online for the journey from Nakhon Sawan to Ayutthaya are 50 THB to 100 THB more expensive than tickets purchased from a train station in Thailand.
|Seat Type||Online Price||Station Price|
|1st Class A/C Sleeper||1,077 to 1,257 THB||977 to 1,157 THB|
|2nd Class A/C Sleeper||553 to 880 THB||480 to 780 THB|
|2nd Class A/C Seat||469 THB||390 THB|
|2nd Class Fan Seat||180 to 280 THB||130 to 230 THB|
|3rd Class Fan Seat||135 to 275 THB||85 to 225 THB|
If you want to travel from Nakhon Sawan in an air-conditioned carriage we recommend that you buy your tickets in advance either online or from a train station in Thailand. Tickets for the better seats often sell out in advance of the day of travel on the busy Northern Line which runs from Chiang Mai to Bangkok.
Location of Nakhon Sawan Railway Station
- See more information about Nakhon Sawan Railway Station.
Location of Ayutthaya Railway Station
- See more information about Ayutthaya Railway Station.
About Travel to Ayutthaya
The relatively small town of Ayutthaya, with around 50,000 permanent residents, was once the capital of Thailand and at one time probably the largest city in Asia. Not much of the former metropolis remains today. The city fell to invaders in 1767 who destroyed most of it. Of the few members of the city’s ruling class who escaped the destruction were the next two kings of Thailand, King Thaksin and King Rama I, founder of Thailand’s current royal dynasty. The largest cluster of remnants of this ancient capital are 13 ruined temples grouped together into the Ayutthaya Historical Park, which you can enter for free, although a charge of 50 THB per temple is levied on foreign visitors to enter each temple enclosure.
Ayutthaya Historical Park is located on what is described as ‘Ayutthaya Island’ which is the square central area of the city sourrounded on four sides aby rivers and defensive moats. It’s over 4 km by road from Ayutthaya Railway Station to the historical park. The easiest way to travel between the railway station and the historical park is to take one of the many tuk-tuks which wait out the railway station. The standard fare for foreign visitors is 100 THB.
Because of Ayutthaya’s closeness to Bangkok, a fairly small proportion of the people who come to Ayutthaya to visit the historical park choose to stay overnight in Ayutthaya. Ayutthaya, nonetheless, has a good range of hotels, some of them with interesting riverside locations and set within old wooden buildings. In terms of nightlife, Ayutthaya doesn’t have much. In the evening many of the Ayutthaya’s residents choose to visit one the markets, the best of which in terms of food is the Bang Lan Road night market.