Public Transport in The Rhondda Valleys
Road
The whole of The Rhondda Valleys are easily accessible by bus with regular services and bus stops at regular intervals. Destinations outside of the valleys include the major cities of Cardiff and Swansea, together with other valley towns such as Merthyr, Pontypridd and Aberdare.
The main service providers are Stagecoach and Veolia?
National express also operate a daily service to many UK city destinations.
Here are some useful links:-
www.nationalexpress.com
www.stagecoachbus.com
www.veolia-transport.co.uk
For details of bus services in the RCT area, ring Traveline on 08706 082608
The bus station at Tonypandy Square.
Rail
Train services are operated by Arriva Trains Wales who run varying hourly and half hourly services between Rhondda stations and
Cardiff Central, serving many other towns and villages such as Treforest and Pontypridd along the way.

More information on:- www.arrivatrainswales.co.uk.

Or telephone National Rail Enquiries
on 0845 7484950
Porth Railway Station

The nearest major international airport is Cardiff Wales Airport (formally known as Rhoose Airport). In recent years it has become a major player in U.K. air travel with over 50 direct destinations and over 400 worldwide connecting flights.
When traveling by air, always contact the airline or travel company before hand, as rules and allowances change from time to time.
For more detailed information visit:-
www.cwlfly.com

Or telephone Cardiff International Airport on 01446 711111

Bristol International Airport is often used to access the valleys area,
and they can be contacted on 08701 212747
or visit their website at www.bristolairport.co.uk

Need a taxi for the airport? Just click here

Air
If you are interested in local aviation history, then this link is just up your street.
www.cambrian.unforgettable.org.uk
It is run by Gary Hillard who used to work for Cambrian Airways at Rhoose Airport.
It is an Aladdin's Cave of information on the civil aviation scene in South Wales from the 1950s onward. The site is teaming with images of those long forgotten airliners and will certainly bring a lump to the throat of most enthusiasts.
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