The best way to find a cheap bus ticket from Sevilla to Lisbon is to book your journey as far in advance as possible and to avoid traveling at rush hour.
This is the last bus of the day.
Find all the dates and times for this journey
6 h 31 m
7 h 14 m
Buses per day
Of the 12 buses that leave Sevilla for Lisbon every day 12 travel direct so it’s quite easy to avoid journeys where you’ll have to change along the way.
|Distance||194 miles (313 km)|
|Average bus duration||6 h 40 min|
|Bus frequency||1 a day|
|Bus companies||BlaBlaCar, Alsa, Eurolines Switzerland, Flixbus or Rede Expressos|
Buses from Sevilla to Lisbon cover the 194 miles (313 km) long trip taking on average 6 h 40 min with our travel partners like BlaBlaCar, Alsa, Eurolines Switzerland, Flixbus or Rede Expressos. Normally, there is 1 bus operating per day, including direct services available. Travelers depart most frequently from Sevilla San Bernardo and arrive in Lisbon, Gare Rodoviaria Sete Rios.
Find the best route from Sevilla to Lisbon with Alsa and FlixBus. Comparing schedules and prices and booking the most convenient route has never been easier with over 1000 travel companies on Omio.
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.
FlixBus is one of Europe's leading low-cost bus companies, founded in Germany and offering long-distance bus services in Europe and the U. S. FlixBus also operates overnight buses on select routes throughout Europe. Standard amenities on FlixBus include free Wi-Fi, power outlets to charge your phone, tablet or laptop during long bus journeys, extra legroom, luggage space and toilets. You can even purchase snacks and drinks onboard. FlixBus offers only the Standard ticket for all its routes, which allows you to bring one carry-on luggage and one checked bag per person. Additional fees apply for extra luggage and specific seat reservations, such as if you want to book an Extra Seat, Table Seat or the Panorama Seat.
Buses in Europe are an affordable way to travel between cities, with a number of companies offering domestic and international bus routes. Buses from Seville to Lisbon depart approximately 25 times per day and the journey takes between 7-8:45 hours depending on the bus chosen. Seville to Lisbon buses are operated by Alsa and Eurolines.
Buses from Seville to Lisbon depart from Plaza de Armas Bus Station. Plaza de Armas is a square, centrally located within the old heart of the city, and adjacent to the River Guadalquivir. All of Seville's historic attractions are within easy walking distance. Local buses depart from Plaza de Armas to all parts of the city, while regional buses cover the rest of Andalucia. Parts of the city also have tram routes. A taxi rank is located at the bus station and Seville has a limited night bus service.
Buses from Seville to Lisbon arrive at Lisbon Oriente or Sete Rios Bus Stations, both with excellent bus or Metro transport links to the city center. Sete Rios and Oriente are adjacent to train stations, from where regional trains depart for other cities in Portugal. Lisbon has an efficient transport network of trams, buses, local trains and Metro services. Taxi ranks are located at both bus stations and Lisbon has a few night buses.
Lisbon, Portugal's historic capital, sits on the River Tagus and is a popular short-break and cruise destination. The city is made up of several distinct districts but is characterized by steep hills, narrow cobbled streets, and antique trams. Praca de Commercio is a monumental square near the waterfront, while the impressive and ancient St George's Castle, towers over the city.
Lisbon is an unusual capital in that the center is a city on two levels, the Baixa and the Bairro Alto. They are connected by steep climbs, as well as a world-famous elevator. A suitable starting place for a stroll is the main Rossio square in the Baixa, which is a spacious plaza and popular meeting point for new arrivals in Lisbon. South of here, Rua da Prata is the main route through the pedestrianized grids of the lower town, packed with stylish small shops, restaurants and cafe-bars. On the western side of the grid is the Elevador de Santa Justa, a cast-iron elevator dating from 1902, offering an easy ride to the Carmo square in the Bairro Alto. The church here was wrecked by the 1755 earthquake that leveled much of Lisbon, but the Gothic remnants are picturesque. The winding streets of the district are tranquil and colorful, leading into pretty squares with attractive bars. There are steeper climbs on the western side of the Baixa, leading up to the Castelo Sao Jorge which has its origins in an 11th-century Moorish fortress. Sprawling beneath the castle walls is the old quarter of Alfama, slowly being gentrified with clubs, bars, cafes and craft stores.
Lisbon is one of the most affordable European cities, as well as a foodie haven. The city boasts cool new restaurants, serving a variety of modern Portuguese dishes, older establishments serving classic local cuisine, and countless bars and food markets with a more versatile menu. From seafood to comfort food, Lisbon has it all. Like any city, Lisbon has its own signature dishes along with popular national dishes. Among the foods every traveler needs to sample is Portuguese custard tarts, locally known as Pastéis de nata. These egg custard tarts feature a buttery golden puff pastry and are a delight for even the most sophisticated taste buds. For travelers looking for a more authentic Portuguese dish, nothing beats Feijoada. The dish features a bean and pork stew with a twist. In this dish, bits of pork that would otherwise not be used in a dish find their way to your plate. These include chopped pig ears and noses, as well as bits of pork belly and ribs. This is one of the most popular and revered dishes in Portugal. Visitors who fancy a good glass of wine should pair it with the creamy and rich Azeitao cheese that is only produced in Portugal.
Travel between Sevilla, Spain and Lisbon, Portugal by bus is: Unrestricted.
International entry status: Entry is unrestricted for citizens and permanent residents of Spain
Conditions of entry:
When traveling in Portugal, you must follow these COVID-19 safety rules:
The information above was last checked on 11/17/22. This can change before your date of travel so please review the latest COVID-19 travel safety regulations for your bus between Sevilla and Lisbon before traveling.
The current restriction level for your return trip by bus from Lisbon to Sevilla is: Unrestricted
Reentry to Spain is allowed for: Entry is unrestricted for citizens and permanent residents of Portugal
What are the requirements?
The government of Spain has imposed these measures to reduce the spread of COVID-19:
Last checked on 11/17/22. 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 Sevilla from Lisbon here.
Omio customers traveling this route book their buses from Sevilla San Bernardo to Lisbon, Gare Rodoviaria Sete Rios.
The most popular departure bus station with passengers for this journey, called Sevilla San Bernardo, is located 0.5 miles (843 m) from the city center of Sevilla.
The most popular arrival bus station, Lisbon, Gare Rodoviaria Sete Rios, is located 3.5 miles (5.6 km) away from the city center of Lisbon.
Here are some other resources that might have the information you need