Trains from Jaipur to Mysore

The journey by train from Jaipur to Mysore is scheduled to take 44 hours. Via the shortest route the distance travelled is 2,463 km.

Train Times from Jaipur to Mysore


There is currently 1 direct train service from Jaipur to Mysore, Which departs twice weekly.

  • Train times from Jaipur Junction Railway Station (JP) to Mysuru Junction Railway Station (MYS).
TrainJaipur (JP)Mysore (MYS)Operating Days
1297619:3516:00 + 1 dayM,W

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Location of Jaipur Junction Railway Station


Jaipur Junction Railway Station is 4.6 km by road from the Albert Hall Museum.

Google Map of Jaipur Junction Railway Station

Location of Mysuru Junction Railway Station


Mysuru Junction Railway Station is 1.9 km by road from Mysore Palace.

Google Map of Mysuru Junction Railway Station

About Travel to Mysore


Mysore is the second most important city in the southern Indian state of Karnataka after Bangalore. Mysore, officially known as Mysuru, is not that large a city. The city centre population of just under 1 million which is relatively small by Indian standards, however, the city is prosperous from tourism and its IT industry.

Tourism in Mysore

Mysore is one of India’s major tourist destinations. Most of the tourists are Indian people on short breaks, and most come to visit Mysore’s main tourist attraction, Mysore Palace. Visitors also come in large numbers every year to Mysore for the 10 day Dasara festival, which is a major Hindu festival that takes place in either September or October every year.

Mysore Palace at night
Mysore Palace at night
Mysore Palace

Mysore Palace, also known as Amba Vilas Palace, is one of the most visited buildings in India after the Taj Mahal. The palace was constructed between 1897 and 1912 in place of another palace, constructed in the 14th Century, which was destroyed in a fire.

Mysore Palace was the main residence of the Maharaja of Mysore, who retained his title and, to an extent, his position long after India gained independence. His reign ended with his death in 1974. Part of the fascination with Mysore Palace is the glamour associated with being rich and being a member of one of India’s most important royal families.

Mysore Palace itself is also architecturally noteworthy and built on a grand scale. The replacement palace was designed by an English architect, Henry Irwin, in the Indo-Saracenic architectural style. Indo-Saracenic architecture was an invention of the British Empire, widely used in public buildings across Britain’s Asian colonies and distinct from any individual country’s architectural traditions. The style blends Gothic European architecture with elements of Mughal and Arabian architecture.

Mysore Palace is 75 metres long and 48 metres deep, with a cluster of four dome topped towers on either side of the main entrance. The tallest tower, in the centre of the building, is 48 metres high with a gold plated dome. The facade has archways, reminiscent of Moorish palaces, bay windows similar to palaces in Rajasthan and a canopy over the front entrance similar to a British stately home. At night the entire building is illuminated by approximately 97,000 electric light bulbs.

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