Network SouthEast - Network Railcard

Network Railcard

Although NSE no longer exists, the grouping of services that it defined before privatisation remain grouped by the Network Railcard, which can be bought for £28 and which offers a 34% discount for adults and 60% discount for accompanying children after 10:00 on weekdays and all day at weekends (subject to a minimum weekday fare of £13).

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Other articles related to "network railcard, railcard, network":

Concessionary Fares On The British Railway Network - Railcards - Network Railcard
... This railcard was introduced in 1986, when Network SouthEast was created ... on many (but again, not all) types of ticket within the Network SouthEast area ... Similar to the Family Railcard, but without the requirement for a child to be travelling to obtain the discount, groups of up to four adults and four ...
Concessionary Fares On The British Railway Network - Other Discount Cards - Gold Card and Gold Card Partner's Card
... could buy an Annual Season Ticket Holder's Railcard which gave a 50% discount on Cheap Day Return fares and 34% off Saver tickets for journeys throughout the British Rail network ... Up to four children could travel with the Railcard holder for £1.00 each their tickets were printed with status code CHAST ... the Annual Season Ticket Holder's Railcard was discontinued, a similar scheme began in the Network SouthEast area of London and southeast England ...
Network Railcard Area - Exclusions
... The following services running within the railcard area are not part of the scheme, and Network Railcard discounts are not available on them The Gatwick Express service between London ... Class (the equivalent of Standard Class), subject to the usual Railcard weekday time restrictions ...

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    A culture may be conceived as a network of beliefs and purposes in which any string in the net pulls and is pulled by the others, thus perpetually changing the configuration of the whole. If the cultural element called morals takes on a new shape, we must ask what other strings have pulled it out of line. It cannot be one solitary string, nor even the strings nearby, for the network is three-dimensional at least.
    Jacques Barzun (b. 1907)