Trains from Surin to Ayutthaya

By train the journey from Surin to Ayutthaya is scheduled to take from 5 to 7 hours depending upon which train you take.

Train Times to Ayutthaya


There are 9 direct trains per day from Surin to Ayutthaya.

TrainSurinAyutthayaService
23405:2012:38Ordinary
7207:4914:55Express
13609:3916:36Rapid
14612:1719:24Rapid
2216:4121:41Special Express
14220:2203:12Rapid
2421:2303:12Special Express
6822:0104:57Express
14022:5605:30Rapid
  • The fastest train is Train #22 departing from Surin at 16:41 and scheduled to arrive in Ayutthaya 5 hours 00 minutes later at 21:41.
  • The slowest direct train from Surin to Ayutthaya is Train #234 departing from Surin at 05:20 and arriving in Ayutthaya at 12:38, a journey time of 7 hours 18 minutes.

Train Tickets to Ayutthaya


Use the Search Box below to buy your train tickets from Surin to Ayutthaya.

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After booking you will be sent an electronic booking voucher. You can choose to either pick up your actual train tickets at the cargo office at Surin Railway Station, or alternatively you can request that the tickets are sent to an address in Thailand, perhaps a hotel, for you to pick up or direct to your home address anywhere in the world.

Ticket Prices to Ayutthaya


Seat TypeOnline PriceStation Price
1st Class A/C Sleeper1,225 THB1,094 THB
2nd Class A/C Sleeper722 THB595 THB
2nd Class Fan Seat286 to 330 THB255 to 295 THB
3rd Class Fan Seat203 THB173 THB

Location of Surin Railway Station


Google Map of Surin Railway Station

Location of Ayutthaya Railway Station


Google Map of Ayutthaya Railway Station

About Travel to Ayutthaya


Ayutthaya is a fairly small city, with a population of just over 50,000 permanent residents, which has an very important place in Thai history. Ayutthaya was the second capital city of Thailand after Sukhothai. Ayutthaya was established in 1351 by King U Thong who moved his royal court there from Lopburi following an outbreak of smallpox. Ayutthaya developed over time to have an estimated population of over 1 million people by the start of the 18th Century, which made it one of the largest cities in the world at the time. Ayutthaya’s meteoric rise as a thriving metropolis came to abrupt end in 1767 when an army from Burma invaded, and destroyed much of the city. Some of the inhabitants escaped, foremost amongst these were the future King Thaksin, who established a new capital in Thonburi, and the future King Rama I who established the current royal dynasty of Thailand and made Bangkok its capital.

Wat Phra Si Samphet is located in Ayutthaya Historical Park
Wat Phra Si Samphet is located in Ayutthaya Historical Park

Ayutthaya has an unique geography, with the centre of the city being effectively an island bordered on all four sides by rivers and canals. The railway station is located to the east of this island. Much of the island centre of Ayutthaya of taken up by Ayutthaya Historical Park which covers an area of 2.89 square kilometres and contains 13 historic temples, an elephant park and the remains of a Japanese settlement. There are plenty of hotels and restaurants in Ayutthaya but not much in the way of nightlife. For most of the year the liveliest place to go at night in Ayutthaya is the Ban Lang Road Night Market, which is a great place to try the city’s famous boat noodles dish.

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