Station open every day between 03:50 and 01:40 

SBB ticket machine 

Sales area:
Monday to Friday 07:30 to 18:30 
Saturday 08:00 to 16:00
Lost property service
Monday to Friday 07:30 to 18:30 
Saturday 08:00 to 16:00

Waiting area 
Free Wi-Fi 
Photo booth 
Car park 
Cycle parking 
Shops and services


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Disabled persons

Is the station adapted to the type of disability ?Is there a help desk ?
Motor disability
Helpdesk not available
Visual disability
Helpdesk not available
Hearing impairment
Helpdesk not available
Mental Disability
Helpdesk not available


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Interchange hub

Genève-Eaux-Vives Station is served by several lines:

Léman Express: Lines L1 to L4 to Geneva, Coppet, Annemasse, Evian-les-Bains, Annecy, and St-Gervais-les-Bains-Le Fayet

RegioExpress (RE):  Annemasse - Lausanne - Vevey - St-Maurice (Valais) 

(TPG network): Lines 1, 9, 12, 17, 21, 33, A 

Haute-Savoie regional bus network, Transalis: Line T71




© État de Genève




The Geneva Natural History Museum is the largest natural history museum in Switzerland and the most visited in Geneva with 300,000 visitors each year. It is also a venerable institution that is preparing its 200th anniversary celebrations next year.


©Philippe Wagneur MHN

Adjacent to the station, the new theatre has two auditoriums, with 500 and 200 seats respectively. In the same location, you will find workshops for the production of sets and costumes, two rehearsal rooms, administrative offices, and areas for the public.


© FRES architectes

The five-kilometre long green route crosses through Thônex, Chêne-Bourg, Chêne-Bougeries, and Cologny in Switzerland, but it also provides a direct link to Annemasse in France.


The cycle path runs parallel to a footpath, making it a popular place for your commute and a leisurely stroll. This green route is partly located on the railway cut-and-cover where Léman Express trains now travel.






©Town of Chêne-Bourg

The biggest historical city in Switzerland is in Geneva. Just 10 minutes by tram from the station, come and discover the treasures that each street holds. Old Town is dominated by the impressive St Peter's Cathedral, which offers a magnificent panoramic view of the city.


© Lémanis

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Did you know ?

Eaux-Vives Station was, until its closure in 2011, an SNCF station on Swiss territory. The building, owned by the city of Geneva, housed an SNCF sales point allowing local residents to buy their train tickets to France without having to go to the Geneva station or the city centre.

The first station in Eaux-Vives was built in 1887 and a year later linked the Eaux-Vives district to Annemasse by train. The temporary building was initially constructed of wood, but was replaced by a permanent building until the station was closed in November 2011 and then destroyed in 2017.

From the end of 2011, as the old station closed, it made way for construction work to begin on the new underground station, at a depth of 16 metres. It is the core of an urban planning project within the framework of the PAC, or coordinated development perimeter, which will lead to a total restructuring of the area.

The Genève-Eaux-Vives stop was inaugurated on 15 December 2019 for the Léman Express commissioning.

Ateliers Jean Nouvel, in charge of the architectural concept for the new CEVA stations, followed the glass brick road. Although they are all different in shape and size, the stations have one thing in common: their glass bricks. They can be easily identified. Used as a wall, floor or roof element, these bricks allow natural light to filter through.

Mire is unique as it focuses on video creations on a transport line. It's the first time that such a structure hosts varied programmes over a ten-year period. Indeed, it is a form of evolutionary building integrating images within the station.

Work by Mika Rottenberg, Glass/ceiling, video installation, 2021. Work produced for Mire by the Fonds cantonal d'art contemporain, Geneva.

© Serge Fruehauf




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