Train & bus times – Naypyitaw to Yangon

The journey by train from Naypyitaw to Yangon is scheduled to take from 8 hours 24 minutes to 12 hours 31 minutes depending upon which train you take. It’s at least 2 hours quicker to travel by bus.

Train Times to Yangon

There are 6 direct direct trains per day from Naypyitaw to Yangon.

820:0004:358 hr 35 m
1002:0914:4012 hr 31 m
3208:0017:009 hr 00 m
1211:5421:009 hr 06 m
620:3605:008 hr 24 m
422:5107:458 hr 54 m

Bus Times to Yangon

There are 10 direct bus services a day from Naypyitaw to Yangon which you can book online.

07:3014:00Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
07:3014:00Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
09:0015:30Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
09:3016:00Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
12:0018:30Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
13:0019:30Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
16:0022:30Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
18:0000:30Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
21:0003:30Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
22:0004:30Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
23:0005:30Mandalar Minn Express6 hr 30 m
  • One way bus ticket: $ 8.00 to $ 11.00 USD.

Buy Tickets to Yangon

Use the Search Box below to buy your train or bus tickets from Naypyitaw to Yangon.

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Location of Naypyitaw Train Station

Naypyitaw Bus Station

Bus services to Yangon depart from the Myoma Bus Station in Naypyitaw.

Location of Yangon Train Station

Yangon Central Station is Yangon’s main railway.

Yangon Bus Station

Bus services from Naypyitaw arrive in Yangon at Aung Mingalar Highway Bus Station.

About Shwedagon Pagoda

Shwedagon Pagoda, near Yangon City Centre, is the most important religious site in Myanmar. The main pagoda is 99 metres tall and is covered in over 20,000 solid gold bars and topped with a large gold umbrella ornament encrusted with over 7,000 precious stones. The pagoda is part of a complex with 36 other pagodas and temples. The site open every day from 06:00 to 20:00 and admission costs $5 USD.

Shwedagon Pagoda in Yangon
Shwedagon Pagoda in Yangon

According to legend Shwedagon Pagoda was established during the life of the Lord Gautama Buddha. The Lord Buddha is believed to have given 8 of his hairs to merchants from Myanmar who were visiting India. The merchants brought hairs back to the local King, who built the original pagoda to house the hairs. Some historians and archaeologists, however, date the time of construction as in the 6th Century.

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