The best way to find a cheap fare is to book your ticket as far in advance as you can and to avoid traveling at rush hour.
The average ticket from Lisbon to Sevilla will cost around $ 61 if you buy it on the day, but the cheapest tickets can be found for only $ 59.
This is the last bus of the day.
Find all the dates and times for this journey
6 h 45 m
7 h 6 m
Buses per day
Of the 7 buses that leave Lisbon for Sevilla every day 2 travel direct so it’s quite easy to avoid journeys where you’ll have to change along the way.
These direct buses cover the 314 km distance in an average of 7 h 6 m but if you time it right, some buses will get you there in just 6 h 45 m .
The slowest buses will take 7 h 30 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.
|Distance||194 miles (313 km)|
|Average bus duration||7 h 20 min|
|Average bus ticket price||$28 (€23)|
|Bus providers||Alsa, BlaBlaCar, Eurolines Switzerland, Flixbus or Eurolines France|
Buses from Lisbon to Sevilla cover the 194 miles (313 km) long journey taking on average 7 h 20 min with our travel partners like Alsa, BlaBlaCar, Eurolines Switzerland, Flixbus or Eurolines France. There are direct bus services available. While the average ticket price for this route costs around $28 (€23), you can find the cheapest bus ticket for as low as $19 (€15).
Find the best buses from Lisbon to Sevilla with Omio's travel partners Alsa and FlixBus from $19 (€15). We can find you the best deals, schedules and tickets when comparing and booking the best journey.
Alsa is the main provider of bus travel in Spain. As a subsidiary of the UK bus company National Express, Alsa offers a plethora of regional, national and international routes and transports more than 300 million passengers per year. Alsa has an impressive fleet of buses with different levels of comfort and amenities on offer. Aside from the Alsa Normal bus with free WiFi, bathrooms, footrests and entertainment on board, the Alsa Supra, Alsa Eurobus and Alsa Premium buses provide more luxurious services when traveling by road, depending on the specific route. Apart from the Standard ticket, Alsa offers other bus tickets like Minimum, Reduced and Flexible fares on select routes.
These are Alsa's ticket policies for COVID-19 for the bus between Lisbon and Sevilla:
Travellers can travel by bus from Lisbon to Seville between 8:50 am and 9:30 am, at 12:50 am and between 10:00 pm and 10:30 pm. The travel time is at least 6:30 hours.
The bus journeys from Lisbon to Seville are carried out by the bus companies ALSA Transportes, FlixBus and Eurolines.
All bus connections on the route are direct journeys. These trips by bus from Lisbon to Seville take between 6:30 and 8:00 hours.
Buses run from Lisbon to Seville between 8:50 and 22:30. The departures are irregular. There are no bus connections between 9:30 am and 12:50 pm and between 12:50 am and 22:00 pm.
At which bus station does the bus depart from in Lisbon? buses depart from the bus stations Terminal Rodoviário Sete Rios and Terminal Rodoviário Oriente. Due to their location next to a railway station, the bus stations are connected to the public transport network.
At which bus station does the bus arrive in Seville? The journeys end at the bus stations Estación Plaza de Armas, Estación Prado San Sebastián and Estación Santa Justa. All three can be reached by public transport.
Start your exploration of the capital of Andalusia at the iconic Giralda. Once a minaret, it is now the cathedral's bell tower. From there, head south to the Santa Cruz area and take your time to explore the narrow streets of this former Jewish quarter. The nearby Real Alcázar Palace, at the Plaza del Triunfo, is built in the famous Mudéjar style. This former residence of the moorish rulers is now a museum, with extensive gardens and shady courtyards with lovely fountains. Wander further down to the river and along it until you reach the Parque de María Luisa and then the Plaza de España, from the early 20th century. Make sure to take a look at its stunning decorative ceramic tiles. Incorporated in the plaza is a 500 meter long canal that you can explore on small, romantic boats. When returning to the cathedral, make sure to pass by the Hospital de los Venerables in the square of the same name. It dates from the 17th century and was once a retirement home for clergy. Today, this beautifully restored building and its splendid chapel are some of the best examples of the Andalusian Baroque style.
The Andalucian cuisine of Seville combines a traditional Spanish obsession with pork in all its variations, and the need for lighter, cooling dishes to suit the scorching temperatures in high summer. The Sierra de Aracena, in Huelva province, supplies Seville with some of the world's finest Iberico and pata negra hams, served up in top restaurants in prized cuts called secreto or presa, and featuring prominently in upscale charcuterie plates. Amidst all the ham, vegetarians will often have to opt for one of Seville's traditional Moorish dishes, espinacas con garbanzos, a chickpea and spinach stew that features on most of the city's tapas bar menus. In summer the locals call for gazpacho, the tomato-based cold soup that offers both refreshment and nutrition. Some versions, such as salmorejo, are thickened with breadcrumbs to make a heartier dish. Seville's tapas bar scene is very competitive, with kitchens coming up with innovative takes on the classics. The bars of the Triana district are known for their fusion cuisine, with Asian and North African influences creeping in. Andalucian specialties on offer in Seville's covered markets include many varieties of olives and olive oil from the groves of nearby Jaen.
Seville, the jewel of Andalucia, experiences the typical climate of southern Spain, with some fierce heat in mid summer. Exploring the city can get a little arduous in July or August, when there are 12 hours of daily sunshine and the temperatures sit in the 90s. At this time of year, Seville afternoons tend to be quiet as locals head inside to shelter from the sun's rays. For visitors intent on some serious sightseeing, traveling to Seville in late spring or fall will offer a more comfortable experience. During these seasons, the Andalucian climate is a little gentler and although there may be some very hot days, the temperatures are more likely to settle around the 80s. It's plenty warm enough to sip a gazpacho on a restaurant terrace, but offers more manageable conditions for strolling the city streets. Travelers looking to experience the city's main fiesta should book a trip for April. The Seville Feria de Abril usually occurs two weeks after Easter and the city is in full party mode for a whole week. Flamenco dresses are on display, and the festivities last well into the nights, concluding with a massive fireworks display.
The city of Seville has a good public transport system consisting of a bus, subway, and tram system that together connect most parts of the city. The bus system covers all the barrios of the city and services run from 6:00 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. every day. Bus tickets need to be bought from the driver once onboard the bus and each ticket is only valid for one trip. The subway, or metro system, opened in 2008 and is a clean and efficient way of getting around the city. Currently, the subway only has one line that runs from east to west across the city, though another three lines are under construction. The subway system has twenty-two stations across the city and it is a very popular form of transport for both visitors and locals. One day or weekly passes for the subway are available at all of the stations from either the counter or a vending machine. The tram system is small and only covers a distance of just under a mile (1.4 km) but it situated in the heart of the city center. One day passes are available at all four of the tram stations.
Travel by bus between Lisbon, Portugal and Sevilla, Spain is: Partially open.
International entry is allowed for: Entry is partially open for citizens and permanent residents of Portugal
The government of Spain has imposed these measures to reduce the spread of COVID-19:
The above information was last checked on 9/21/21. Remember to check the latest COVID-19 travel safety regulations for your bus between Lisbon and Sevilla closer to your date of departure here
The current restriction level for your return trip by bus from Sevilla to Lisbon is: Partially open
Reentry to Portugal is allowed for: Entry is partially open for citizens and permanent residents of Spain
What are the requirements?
The government of Portugal has imposed these measures to reduce the spread of COVID-19:
Last checked on 9/19/21. We do our best to keep this information up to date, but regulations can change so please double check the latest COVID-19 travel safety regulations ahead of your bus to Lisbon from Sevilla here.
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