Our offline app for Toulouse HERE


How to Get Around by Public Transportation

Metro, tram and bus. https://www.tisseo.fr/en/network-maps  Métro

Line A - Basso Cambo / Balma Gramont. Serving 18 stations , journey time 22 minutes.
Line B - Borderouge / Ramonville. Serving 20 stations, journey time 26 minutes.

Connections between the two lines can be made in the town centre at Jean Jaurès station. Lines A and B run every day from 5.15 am until midnight from Sunday to Wednesday and until 3 am on Thursday, Friday and Saturday.

Line T1 - Palais de Justice / MEETT. 25 stations from Toulouse to Beauzelle via Blagnac. Journey time 45 minutes.
Line T2 - Palais de Justice / Aéroport. 16 stations from Toulouse to Blagnac. Journey time 32 minutes.

Téléo is three kilometres long, making it the longest urban aerial tramway ever built in France.It takes passengers from the Oncopole Institute to Paul Sabatier University via Rangueil Hospital in just 10 minutes! The aerial cabins open up the southern belt of Toulouse, with its key centres of activity. 
Learn more

135 scheduled bus services.

Transport on Demand (TAD)
Complementary to the bus, tram and metro, there are 2 on demand lines, serving the areas on the periphery of Toulouse, requiring a simple telephone reservation at least 2 hours before departure. You can reserve using the Itinerary calculator or by phoning 05 34 35 05 05 between the hours of 6.30 am and 10.30 pm.

Night service
From 9.30 pm to 3 am on Thursday, Friday and Saturday and from 9.30 pm to midnight from Sunday to Wednesday the following lines run in at night :
– Metro lines A and B.

From 9.30 pm to 1 am on Thursday, Friday and Saturday and from 9.30 pm to 0.30 pm from Sunday to Wednesday the following lines run in at night :
– Tram lines T1 and T2,
–  Bus lines L1, L2, L3, L4, L5, L6, L8, L9, L10 and L11 and 18, 19, 39, 44, 78, 79 and 106,
– TAD 119 and 120.

These lines are accessible to people with reduced mobility.

The City Centre Shuttle
The town centre shuttle is electric, free and will take you to the heart of the historic city,  « Pont Neuf », « Brunière », « Féral », « Carmes », « Trois Banquets », « Jean Jaurès », « Bellegarde », « Rémusat », « Embarthe », « Arsenal », « Barcelone », « Quai Saint-Pierre » and « Quai de la Daurade ». The shuttle operates between 9:12 am and 7 pm, Monday to Saturday. A simple wave and the driver will stop for you.

The Airport Shuttle
The shuttle provides a link between the airport at Toulouse-Blagnac and the station at Matabiau (train, metro, local bus, coach) departing every 20 minutes, every day. The shuttle also serves the Pierre Baudis Convention Centre (Compans-Caffarelli stop), the centre of Toulouse and the Jean Jaurès metro station (lines A and B). This shuttle has its own specific fares.

More information on the Airport Shuttle.

Your journey

To optimize your trip, use the journey calculator found on all pages of this website.

Where to buy your ticket
– Automatic Ticket Dispenser found in every metro, tram and Téléo station,
– On board from the bus driver,
– On your Android smartphone, using Tisséo mobile app (for some tickets only),
– from a Tisséo Sales Points,
– From certain approved retailers (Newsagents, tobacconists and bakeries) in the metropolitan area.

They are identifiable by a Tisséo sign or logo in the shop window.

How to validate your ticket
Insert your ticket in the automatic validating machine located in the Metro stations and onboard the trams and buses. Keep your ticket until the end of your journey.

The tickets allow you to travel on any metro, tram or bus (with the exception of the airport shuttle). One trip allows the holder to use 4 different lines (3 when parking in a Park and Ride) over a period of 1 hour (1hr30 for the airport shuttle) from the first time the ticket is validated.
Attention : making a return journey on the same line, or recommencing your journey on the same line, will be considered as 2 separate journeys.


  1. Apps
    1. Mytripnavi Offline map & travel guide
    2. Tourist Pass: https://www.toulouse-visit.com/pass-tourisme

Travel guide maps

Toulouse-Blagnac Airport

  1. Departure and Arrival Flights
    1. Departure flight information https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/flights-and-destinations/live-flights-departures?dates=2024-01-20&informationsType=departures&langcode=en
    2. Arriving flights https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/flights-and-destinations/live-flights-arrivals?dates=2024-01-20&informationsType=arrivals&langcode=en
    3. Airlines and terminals https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/flights-and-destinations/airlines
  2. Transit guide-Connecting flights
  3. Getting to the Airport https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/transports/public-transport
  4. Airport map
  5. Transfer between terminals
  6. Shop, Dine, Relax and do more
    1. Dining https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/shopping-and-services?commerce-category=86
    2. Shop https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/shopping-and-services?commerce-category=86
    3. Duty Free/Tax Free https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/plan-your-trip/duty-free
  7. Facilities and Services
    1. Lounges, hotels and spas https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/welcome-to-toulouse/hotels https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/shopping-and-services/nh-toulouse-airport-hotel
    2. Taxi https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/transports/taxis
    3. Rideshare and Rental Car https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/transports/car-rentals https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/transports/private-hire-vehicles
    4. Parking https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/transports/car-parks
    5. Baggage Claim
    6. Drop Off and Pick Up
    7. Lost and Found https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/plan-your-trip/lost-and-found
    8. Banking, Currency Exchange, ATM https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/shopping-and-services?commerce-category=95
    9. Hotels
    10. Traveling with Kids and Pets https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/plan-your-trip/travel-with-children https://www.toulouse.aeroport.fr/en/plan-your-trip/travel-with-an-animal
    11. Other Services/Accessibility

Other Experiences

Foods you must try

Famous food top 5

  1. The croissant
  2. Escargots: Escargot is the French word for “snail,” from the Latin conchylium, “edible shellfish.” Definitions of escargot. edible terrestrial snail usually served in the shell with a sauce of melted butter and garlic.
  3. Macarons: A macaron or French macaroon is a sweet meringue-based confection made with egg white, icing sugar, granulated sugar, almond meal, and often food colouring.
  4. Jambon-beurre: A jambon-beurre is a French ham sandwich made of a fresh baguette sliced open, spread with butter (salted or unsalted) and filled with slices of ham.
  5. Steak tartare: In France, a less-common variant called tartare aller-retour is a mound of mostly raw ground meat lightly seared on both sides. artare, a French word that means to be served raw, is a dish of finely chopped meat. Traditionally, it was made from the ground muscle tissue of wild horses; today, it is most often made with beef or salmon. It’s usually eaten as an appetizer, but it can also be used in sandwiches and burgers.

Famous Sweets

  1. Tarte Tatin: The tarte Tatin, named after the Tatin sisters who invented it and served it in their hotel as its signature dish, is a pastry in which the fruit is caramelized in butter and sugar before the tart is baked.
  2. Chocolate soufflé: Soufflé is a French word meaning “blown” or “puffed up.” It’s an airy dish made by whipping egg whites and folding them into a flavored base before baking. The goal is to make something light and airy, but soufflés aren’t always fluffy.
  3. Crème brûlée: Why does crème brûlée mean? burnt cream French for “burnt cream,” crème brûlée is one of those desserts that seems simple to make, but in reality, requires quite a bit of finesse. The staple ingredients are cream, sugar, vanilla, and egg yolk. The best part? The crackly, caramelized top, thanks to either a kitchen torch or an oven broiler.
  4. Canelé: A soft pastry cake flavoured with rum and vanilla, the canelé is distinguished by its perfectly identified cylindrical shape and the thin caramelised rind which gives it such a flavour.
  5. Galette des Rois: A king cake, also known as a three kings cake, is a cake associated in many countries with Epiphany. Its form and ingredients are variable, but in most cases a fève such as a figurine, often said to represent the Christ Child, is hidden inside. After the cake is cut, whoever gets the fève wins a prize.

Famous Drinks

  1. Vin: French wine
  2. Pastis: Pastis is an anise-flavoured spirit and apéritif traditionally from France, typically containing less than 100 g/L sugar and 40–45% ABV (alcohol by volume).

Food trivia

  1. C’est Bon means “It’s delicious”
  2. February 2: is La Chandeleur (Candlemas), the feast day commemorating the presentation of Jesus at the Temple, and also France’s national crêpe day.
  3. Fête du Pain (Bread Festival in Paris): This food festival begins on the Monday preceding May 16, the day of Saint-Honoré the patron saint of bakers, and ends the following Sunday.

Other famous foods

  1. Cheese

  2. French onion soup: French onion soup is a soup of onions, gently fried and then cooked in meat stock or water, usually served gratinéed with croutons or a larger piece of bread covered with cheese floating on top. Onion soups were known in France since medieval times, but the version now familiar dates from the mid-19th century.

  3. Boeuf Bourguignon: is a French beef stew braised in red wine, often red Burgundy, and beef

  4. Bouillabaisse: Bouillabaisse is a traditional Provençal fish soup originating in the port city of Marseille.

  5. Crêpes: French crêpes are soft, tender, and paper thin.

  6. Salade Niçoise

  7. Cassoulet: A meaty stew of poultry, sausage, pork, and beans, all under a rich, dark brown crust.

  8. Quiche Lorraine: Quiche Lorraine is made of eggs, bacon and cheese.

  9. Confit de canard: Duck confit is a French dish made with whole duck. In Gascony, according to the families perpetuating the tradition of duck confit, all the pieces of duck are used to produce the meal.

  10. Ratatouille: is a hallmark of summer. Filled with late summer veggies and fragrant herbs. An easy oven-baked dish, versatile and even freezer friendly.

  11. Sole meunière: sole meunière (meaning “in the style of the miller’s wife”) is an exercise in simplicity: Dredge sole fillets in flour (the mill connection), sear them in butter, and finish them with a nutty brown butter pan sauce.

  12. Terrine: A terrine (French pronunciation: [tɛ. ʁin]), in traditional French cuisine, is a loaf of forcemeat or aspic, similar to a pâté, that is cooked in a covered pottery mold (also called a terrine) in a bain-marie.

  13. Steak frites

  14. Blanquette de veau: Blanquette de veau is a French veal stew. In the classic version of the dish the meat is simmered in a white stock and served in a sauce velouté enriched with cream and egg. It is among the most popular meat dishes in France.

  15. Pot-au-feu: Pot-au-feu is a French dish of slowly boiled meat and vegetables, usually served as two courses: first the broth and then the meat and vegetables. The dish is familiar throughout France, and has many regional variations. The best-known have beef as the main meat, but pork, ham, chicken and sausage are also used.