Ticket to Ride: London, jump aboard a double-decker bus to race around 1970s London

Welcome to the ’70s world capital of fashion and music. Jump aboard a famous double-decker bus to rumble through London’s historic streets, breeze past Buckingham Palace, pop into the British Museum or listen to Big Ben’s chime echo across the Thames…

Find out about Ticket to Ride: London, a new, fast-paced version of the well-known board game Ticket to Ride.

Ticket to Ride: London is an elegantly simple version of Ticket to Ride where players race around 1970s London to claim the most important bus lines and complete their Destination Tickets, connecting Districts in the capital of the United Kingdom. With its quick and compact format, Ticket to Ride: London is fast-paced, easy to learn in three minutes, and extremely portable—perfect for new players and veterans alike.

Ticket to Ride: London is a stand-alone game designed for 2 to 4 players and plays in 10 to 15 minutes. It includes 1 board map, 68 plastic buses, 44 Transportation cards, 20 Destination Ticket cards, 1 rule leaflet, 4 Scoring Markers.

Ticket to Ride: London is expected to be available in June in Europe and in July in North America at a suggested retail price of  $20/20€. In the U.S., the game will be available exclusively at Walmart stores for a limited time.

For more information, please visit the Ticket to Ride: London web page.

This post is also available in: French

6 Responses to “Ticket to Ride: London, jump aboard a double-decker bus to race around 1970s London”

  1. Ian Wakeham says:

    Great news!

    BUT – and I’m sure you’ll get a lot of complaints: it’s not “SAINT PAUL”; it should be “ST PAUL’S”.

    Also, The Charterhouse is a strange choice for a well-known location in London. I know Charterhouse Square from my cycle courier days, but I would have gone with something like Farringdon (Station), Smithfield Market or, most probably, Barbican.

    • Ian Wakeham says:

      Or… Museum of London…

      • Ian Wakeham says:

        And it being set in the 1970s, you wouldn’t have been able to go the Globe Theatre. You could probably have stood near the site of it, but the current reconstruction of Shakespeare’s Globe was only opened in the 1990s.

    • Alexiane_DOW says:

      Hello !

      The final version (the one printed) have “St Paul’s” on it. For some reasons our assets included an old version of the board.

  2. Tom says:

    Wait, you’re doing a Ticket to Ride game about London and it’s NOT going to be the Tube/London Underground? The oldest and probably most famous city train system in the world, and you’re going with the buses? On your boardgame series that is famously about making train networks?

    I give up.

  3. Kimber says:

    YAYYYYYY so looking forward to this!!!!! Who cares about all the little details. Lighten up and just enjoy. Their game their choice. Don’t like it make your own. Can’t please everyone.

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