This is the last bus of the day.
Find all the dates and times for this journey
3 h 30 m
4 h 13 m
Buses per day
Of the 8 bus that leave Düsseldorf for Brussels every day 2 travel direct so it’s quite easy to avoid journeys where you’ll have to change along the way.
These direct bus cover the 175 km distance in an average of 4 h 13 m but if you time it right, some bus will get you there in just 3 h 30 m .
The slowest bus will take 5 h 15 m and usually involve a change or two along the way, but you might be able to save a few pennies if you’re on a budget.
The best way to find a cheap fare is to book your ticket as far in advance as you can and to avoid travelling at rush hour.
The average ticket from Düsseldorf to Brussels will cost around $ 26 if you buy it on the day, but the cheapest tickets can be found for only $ 15.
|Avg. Bus Duration:|
4 hours 42 minutes
|Coach Ticket Price:||$15|
|Buses depart from:||Düsseldorf|
|Bus arrives in:||Brussels|
|Bus Companies:||Flixbus, Eurolines France|
Buses in Europe are an affordable way to travel between cities, with a variety of domestic and international routes offered by a number of companies. Buses from Dusseldorf to Brussels depart regularly throughout the day, from early in the morning until early evening. Flixbus and Eurolines both offer services and journey times vary from just under 3 hours to 5 hours, depending on the service chosen. There are also regular services from Dusseldorf to Brussels on the weekends.
Return buses from Brussels to Dusseldorf are also available.
Buses from Dusseldorf to Brussels leave from the city's main bus station, known as the ZOB, which is located adjacent to the main railway station. The ZOB is on Dusseldorf's efficient public transport system of trams, U-Bahn, S-Bahn and bus services. Journeys from Dusseldorf Old Town take about 20 minutes on public transport, or about 10 minutes by taxi. Taxis are readily available to hail in the city. Night buses also operate on some routes.
Brussels is famous for its gastronomy and its beer, as well as spectacular centuries-old buildings such as those on the Grand Place-Grote Mark. Visitors to the Belgian capital also make for the futuristic steel spheres of the Atomium, built for Expo 58, which offers spectacular views from its upper sphere. The city has many fine museums, and the Musee Magritte honours the surrealist Belgian artist Rene Magritte. Buses from Dusseldorf to Brussels arrive at Brussels North Station which is linked directly to the efficient public transport system of the city. A tram journey to the city centre takes less than ten minutes. Taxis are available at the bus station and take a similar time to reach the Brussels city centre. Much of the city's public transport runs until 11 p.m., while there are night bus services operating on selected routes.