At the heart of a potential market of 9 million inhabitants, the Bordeaux region is located on the Atlantic arc, at the gateway to the Iberian Peninsula, and with an excellent multimodal transport system and infrastructure of international standard.
At the crossroads of the major European routes, it will be in only 2 hours from Juky 1st , when the high-speed LGV train comes to Bordeaux from Paris.
- Among the top 5 regional airports, with 5.8 million passengers in 2016 (+8.9 %)
- International Traffic: +11.3% in one year (2015-2016)
- Regular annual flights to 90 destinations in 2017
- Low Cost Hall Extension
- Tram line to be extended to the airport (2019)
LGV: Bordeaux-Paris in two hours from July 1st, 2017
- Over 18 return trips per day non-stop
- 18 million passengers expected at the St Jean Railway Station
- St Jean Railway Station extension: €85 million investment
A 10 (Bordeaux‑Paris), A 62 (Bordeaux‑Toulouse), A 63 (Bordeaux‑Bayonne), A 89 (Bordeaux-Clermont-Lyon) and A65 (Bordeaux-Pau)
Innovative means of transport
- 3 tram lines covering 78 km when phase three is completed (including 7 km of tram-train )
- A 4th tram line to serve the north-west of the urban area in 2019
- A fleet of 100 trams, the largest in France
- 80 bus routes and 409 buses, including 6 electric shuttles
- 1,800 self-service bicycles (Vcub) at 174 pick-up points
- 21 park-and-ride facilities with more than 5,000 parking places.
- River buses (BatCub) operational .
- Transgironde buses: 60 public routes and 20 school bus services
- TER regional trains: 3,600 km network in Aquitaine, 685 trains a day
The attractiveness and competitiveness of the Bordeaux metropolitan area are due in part to the fact that economic players have access to high speed and very high speed broadband.
Very high speed professional network: Inolia
- Almost 700 business/public sites/ with access to the metropole’s high-speed network
- 124 business areas connected to the Inolia network