Yorkshire Coast Community Rail Partnership

Line Guide


Kingston upon Hull is a thriving city and port which has retained much of its maritime history in seven museums, along with the new and exciting attraction The Deep, a must for all visitors. The city is famous for its theatres and has a tremendously strong local cultural scene, including the annual sea shanty festival.

The station – the award winning Hull Paragon Interchange – is a magnificent building, many of the listed station features date back to the 1840s and the impressive overall five barrelled roof, which was extended by the North Eastern Railway in 1904.  This is an excellent starting point for your journey up the coast.

Cottingham is the first stop – said to be England’s largest village. Lots of good shops and a fine church.

Look out for The Minster as the train approaches

Beverley. The station is a superb gateway to the ‘capital of the East Riding’, with a fine overall roof. The line serves several small villages, each of which is worth a look.

Arram is the next station and is one of the smallest on the line, and also serves the village of Leconfield with its extensive military base and RAF Rescue. There are many country walks to be had from here and from the next station - Hutton Cranswick, a pretty village with good facilities.

Driffield, the next major stop, is a fine market town with good bus links out to the Yorkshire Wolds.

Next stop is Nafferton station serving another pretty and well preserved village with its mere as its focal point.

Look out for the former stations of Lowthorpe, Burton Agnes and Carnaby on the next section of the line, all have well preserved station buildings.

Bridlington is a popular family resort, and graced by a fine station which has particularly good floral displays in summer, and a cosy traditional buffet. Part of the station is a community arts centre. Look out for glimpses of the sea as the train leaves Bridlington – Flamborough Head, with its famous lighthouse, is in the distance.

Bempton, the next stop, is an easy walk to the coast and the RSPB reserve.

The village of Hunmanby with its shops, pubs and church is next, then look out for the disused junction and branchline to the former Butlins holiday camp before coming to Filey.

Filey is yet another fine station with a nicely restored Y&NMR roof and a cafe.  It is just a short walk to the town centre and the well-preserved seafront. Why not walk from here to Scarborough – it’s one of the best coastal walks you’ll find! If you stay on the train you’ll come into Seamer, where the York line joins us. From there it’s a short run to Scarborough with its vast range of attractions. These include boat trips, cliff railways, a superb park (with miniature railway!), the castle and lots more.  Scarborough station itself still retains many of its original features and has the longest station seat in the country.

If you have a Yorkshire Coast Day Ranger Ticket then you can carry on with your journey by bus to Robin Hoods Bay and Whitby.





Text Box: Click on the station names on the diagram to see station facilities and live departures.
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Just 1.5 miles from Bempton station is the RSPB reserve at Bempton cliffs, open daily.

Contact the Yorkshire Coast Community Rail Partnership at admin@yccrp.co.uk


We take care to provide accurate and up to date information on this website however we cannot guarantee this and recommend that you check with National Rail Enquiries before travelling on the train.

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(9 Dec 2018 - 18 May 2019)