เพื่อใช้ฟีเจอร์ทั้งหมดของ KLM.com อย่างปลอดภัย เราแนะนำให้คุณอัปเดตเบราว์เซอร์ของคุณ หรือเลือกเบราว์เซอร์อื่น การดำเนินการต่อด้วยเวอร์ชันนี้อาจไม่สามารถแสดงบางส่วนหรือทุกส่วนของเว็บไซต์ได้อย่างถูกต้องสมบูรณ์ นอกจากนี้ ข้อมูลส่วนตัวของคุณจะได้รับการรักษาความปลอดภัยด้วยเบราว์เซอร์ที่อัปเดตแล้ว
Paris has an excellent public transport system, divided into five zones radiating out from the centre; ticket prices vary according to the number of zones required. Public transport consists of buses, an underground metro, and express trains (RER). Taxis are also available. The easiest way to get around is on the metro and the subways are generally safe at all times. It is possible to transfer between the metro and the RER trains at no extra cost. The bus system is also extensive, but is slower, less frequent and best used for getting to destinations the metro does not cover. A nightbus service, Noctilien, covers the city between 1am and 5.30am. Taxis are readily available and can be hailed or caught at taxi ranks. Vélib' bicycle rentals are also popular for getting round town: pick up a bike at one of 1,450 stations and return it at any other (from around €2 an hour).
GMT +1 (GMT +2 between last Sunday in March and last Sunday in October).
Electrical current is 230 volts, 50Hz. European two-pin plugs are standard.
The Euro (EUR) is the official currency in France. Currency can be exchanged at banks, bureaux de change and some large hotels, though you will get a better exchange rate at the ATMs. Major credit cards are widely accepted, particularly in major tourist destinations. Foreign currency is not accepted.
The international access code for France is +33. Most public telephones accept phone cards, which are available in newsagents. Most hotels add a surcharge to calls, which can be very expensive; the cheapest way to call abroad is often with a phone card from a public telephone or at a post office. The local mobile phone operators use GSM networks and have roaming agreements with most international mobile phone companies. Internet cafes are available in towns throughout France.
There is a good train service with the RER B line that serves the airport with connections to the city centre and the Metro station. From the airport RER B can be accessed from Terminal 2 railway station on the airport shuttle. The RER B line is serviced every fifteen minutes Monday through Friday and takes 50 minutes to the city centre, costing €9.75. The Roissy bus line also connects to the city centre and costs €11 for the 60-minute drive which buses depart on every 15-20 minutes between 6am and 12.30am. Air France also runs buses to certain city destinations. The Noctilien night bus runs between 12.30am and 5am with fares depending on destination but starting from €8.
All major car rental companies are represented.
There are taxis outside the baggage reclaim area of the arrival terminals. The taxi fare to the city centre is generally €50-€70. Surcharges of up to 15 percent apply at night and on Sundays and public holidays.
The three terminals are linked by free shuttle buses.
There are ATMs, banks and bureaux de change in all terminals as well as a wide selection of shops, restaurants and bars.
Short-term parking is available in lots P1, P3, and PAB, nearest to Terminal 1, starting at €5 for 30 minutes and escalating to €39 for 24 hours. Lots PCD and PEF are located near Terminal 2 and charge similar rates. Lot PR has lower long-term parking rates, charging €26 for the first day, €22 per day up to a week, and €8 per day thereafter; the lot is connected to all terminals via a free shuttle.
Free wifi is provided. Faster and more reliable Premium Wifi is also avaliable at a cost.