Public transportation within Geneva is free for all hotel guests

Travelling to Geneva


Geneva Airport is connected to 140 destinations all over the world. It is one of EasyJet’s main hubs with more than 70 destinations to/from Geneva. Amongst the European main cities, Berlin, Frankfurt, London, Madrid and Lisbon have all direct flights to Geneva.
Geneva Airport is located only 6 minutes by train to the city centre, the shortest connection in Europe!


Geneva is connected to a great railway network, providing rapid access to the rest of Switzerland and Europe. It is only 3h away from Paris or 3h50 from Milan.
Cornavin station is the central station and is located in the heart of the city centre.


Thanks to the highly efficient road network through Switzerland and Europe, Geneva is easily accessible by car.
Note that a motorway “vignette” is compulsory to drive motorways in Switzerland. Valid for 1 year, the vignette costs CHF 40.00 and is on sale at post offices, petrol stations and custom offices.

Getting around Geneva

Geneva Public Transport

All visitors staying in a hotel in Geneva receive a free Geneva Transport Card, valid for the entire duration of their stay upon check-in at their hotel. This card provides unlimited use of the entire public transport network in Geneva, covering trams and buses, CFF (swiss national railroad) local trains as well as the yellow taxi boats (Société des Mouettes Genevoises).

In addition, a free public transport ticket (valid for 80 minutes) for all passengers flying to Geneva can be obtained at the airport in the baggage claim area.

Transport tickets and day passes must be purchased before boarding the vehicle from one of the automatic vending machines located at the stops. A valid ticket must always be carried during the journey and presented in the event of a control. Fares are CHF 3.50 for 1h public transport in Geneva.


You can also borrow bicycles for free! Enjoy getting around on two wheels and pedal throughout the city during your stay. To borrow bicycles click here