Boat Pass along Seine river in Paris

From: 17,00 

Port de la Bourdonnais, 75007 Paris, View map
1 or 2 days
Schedule may vary depending on the time of year. See schedule
Available in: Spanish, English, French

Batobus is a river transport shuttle service on the river Seine which gives you the freedom to explore central Paris. An original and enjoyable way to explore the capital with your partner, friends or family! With the Batobus Pass, you can get on and off where you want, when you want, as often as you want, as long as it is valid: 1 day or 2 days (consecutive).

Children (3-15 y.o.)

Sold By: Batobus París (Sodexo) - EN

What's included

  • You can get on and off where you want, when you want, as often as you want, as long as it is valid (1 or 2 consecutive days)
  • Batobus stops at 9 locations close to Paris’ main districts and monuments


1-day pass:

  • Adults: 17 €/person
  • Children (3-15 y.o.): 8 €/person

2 consecutive days pass:

  • Adults: 19 €/person
  • Children (3-15 y.o.): 10 €/person

*Free for children under 3

Aditional information

Designed with visitors in mind, the Batobus pass allows you to enjoy unlimited travel during a set length of time.

With this Pass, you can get on and off where you want, when you want, as often as you want, as long as it is valid! 1 day, 2 days (consecutive) or 1 year.

Batobus stops at 9 locations close to Paris’ main districts and monuments: Eiffel Tower, Invalides / Pont Alexandre III, Musée d’Orsay, St-Germain-des-Prés, Notre-Dame, Jardin des Plantes/Cité de la Mode et du Design, Hôtel-de-ville, Louvre and Place de la Concorde.

Batobus stops:

  • Eiffel Tower: The Eiffel Tower is like the lighthouse of Paris. All the travellers in the world-even those who have never seen it-identify it as the absolute symbol of the city. The steel lady was born in 1889 for a Universal Exposition celebrating the centenary of the French Revolution. 
  • Invalides / Alexandre III bridge: Built on the orders of King Louis XIV in 1670, the entire Les Invalides complex, including the Hôtel des Invalides residence, soldiers’ church and large Dôme des Invalides church, was originally built to accommodate injured and disabled soldiers. Today, it houses the Musée de l’Armée, an army museum which retraces the life of the Les Invalides complex under the old regime, and hosts an exhibition. A place steeped in history, Les Invalides is also located near the magnificent Pont Alexandre III bridge.
  • Orsay Museum: This stop is a railway station, as Orsay was at the end of the railway line before it housed all the nineteenth century European artistic movements. The thousands of visitors who visit the museum each day cause a bit of disturbance in this secretive, discreet quarter. The magnificent mansions built by the nobility in the eighteenth century are now mainly used as ministries and embassies.
  • Saint-Germain-des-Prés: Even though the galleries and bookshops are holding out, ready-to-wear is elbowing out ready-to-think. But if you forget the flashy window displays and explore the little streets around rue de Buci, where the market is held, or the quays, you’ll find liveliness and artists who still breathe.
  • Notre-Dame: The heart of Paris lies across the bridge, because the city was indeed founded on Ile de la Cité.’Lutece’, the old name of Paris, is Celtic for ‘dwelling in the middle of the waters’. The island was the kings’ residence under the fourteenth century. They built two Gothic masterpieces (Notre-Dame and the Sainte-Chapelle), their palace (now the law courts), a hospital (Hôtel-Dieu) and a barracks that has become the Prefecture de Police.
  • Garden of Plants / City of Fashion and Design: This quay mixes up past and present culture with nature in the Garden of Plants. Multitude of sculptures can be found at the pier. On the other hand, the City of Fashion and Design is a city within the city dedicated to creativity: design, fashion, innovation and events. 
  • Hötel de Ville: This stop is the one for a likeable and historical part of the Paris. The Marais, Saint-Paul and Saint-Gervais are surviving areas where old houses look out onto the last cobbled lanes. But that’s enough of the past. With the Pompidou Centre (Beaubourg), the Picasso Museum, boutiques, eclectic bars of all persuasions and the lively Jewish quarter, the port at Hôtel de Ville also feels the vibrations of modernism.
  • Louvre: Today, the crowd comes to the museum, the home port for art from all over the world. Going towards the Opera, the beginning of the Japanese quarter of Paris, side-by-side with the luxury boutiques of Faubourg St-Honoré and the antique shops in the Louvre des Antiquaires. The quarter is also a quiet paradise abandoned to bankers now that the National Library and its readers have moved to a new river bank site. With the Tuileries and the quays, this stop is also the one for the nearest Paris gets to beach establishments.
  • Champs-Élysées: The laying out of the gardens and the building of private mansions enabled the success of the avenue running from the Concorde to the Arc de Triomphe. It is now the traditional place for parades and commemorations. Rehabilitated in 1994, it has recovered its prestige even if hamburger bars and cars are a bit too visible.

Essential information:

  •  Tickets bought on the Internet can be collected at the stop of your choice
  •  Large baggage of over 16 litres in volume, except for small backpacks, handbags and computer bags, are no longer accepted within our establishments.


From January, 7th to March, 29th:

    • From Monday to Thursday from 10:00h to 17:00h
    • From Friday to Sunday from 10:00h to 19:00h

From March, 29th to April, 18th:

    • Everyday from 10:00h to 19:00h

From April, 19th to September, 1st:

    • Everyday from 10:00h to 21:30h

From September, 2nd to November, 3rd:

    • Everyday from 10:00h to 21:00h

From November, 4th to December, 19th:

    • From Monday to Thursday from 10:00h to 17:00h
    • From Friday to Sunday from 10:00h to 19:00h

From December, 20th to January, 5th:

  • Everyday from 10:00h to 19:00h

* Schedule may be subject to change without notice. Boats will pass every 30 minutes approximately.


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