Koropi station

Koropi (Greek: Κορωπί) is an Athens Metro and Suburban Railway station situated at east of the town of Koropi, East Attica in Athens metropolitan area. located in the median strip of the Attiki Odos motorway. It opened to Athens Suburban Railway trains on 30 July 2004,[4] with Athens Metro services calling at this station from 10 July 2006.[5]

Athens Suburban Railway
Athens Metro
Koropi station1.jpg
General information
LocationKropia 194 00,
Coordinates37°54′46″N 23°53′45″E / 37.91278°N 23.89583°E / 37.91278; 23.89583Coordinates: 37°54′46″N 23°53′45″E / 37.91278°N 23.89583°E / 37.91278; 23.89583
Owned byGAIAOSE[1]
Managed byHellenic Train
Train operators
Structure typeAt-grade
AccessibleFeature ticket office inv 2.svg Aiga waitingroom inv.svg Aiga escalator inv.svg Aiga elevator inv.svg Aiga telephone inv.svg Aiga taxi inv.svg Aiga parking inv.svg Aiga bus inv.svg
Electrified25 kV AC, 50 Hz[2]
Key dates
30 July 2004Opened
10 July 2006Rebuilt for Metro trains[3]
Preceding station Athens Suburban Railway Suburban Rail Following station
towards Piraeus
Line 1 Athens Airport
towards Ano Liosia
Line 4
Preceding station Athens Metro Athens Metro Following station
Paiania–Kantza Line 3 Athens Airport

The station's platforms have two levels, with each end serving trains from the Athens Metro or the Suburban Railway: Suburban Railway trains stop at the northern end. In contrast, Athens Metro Line 3 trains stop at the southern end.[6] As of 2022 the station is served by two Suburban Railway and two Metro trains per hour to the airport, one Suburban Railway train to Ano Liosia and one to Pireaus, and one or two Metro trains to Nikaia.[7]


The station opened to Athens Suburban Railway (Now line 1) trains on 30 July 2004,[4] two weeks before the 2004 Olympic Games. This first section was not electrified and instead operated DMU'S every half hour.[8] with Athens Metro services calling at this station from 10 July 2006.[5] In 2008, all Athens Suburban Railway services were transferred from OSE to TrainOSE. In 2009, with the Greek debt crisis unfolding OSE's Management was forced to reduce services across the network.[9] Timetables were cutback and routes closed, as the government-run entity attempted to reduce overheads. In 2017 OSE's passenger transport sector was privatised as TrainOSE, currently, a wholly-owned subsidiary of Ferrovie dello Stato Italiane[10] rail infrastructure, remained under the control of OSE and station infrastructure under Gaiose. In July 2022, the station began being served by Hellenic Train, the rebranded TranOSE.[11]


The station building is located above a island platform, with access to the platform-level lifts and escalators. The Station buildings are also equipped with a staffed ticket office with gate access. At platform level, there is sheltered seating, with Dot-matrix display departure and arrival screens or timetable poster boards on both platforms. There is a small car park on-site. Outside the station, there is a bus stop where the local 120 308 309 and 330 call.


Since 27 September 2022, the following weekday services call at this station:

Station layoutEdit

Platform 2   towards Piraeus or Ano Liosia /   towards Dimotiko Theatro (Paiania–Kantza)
Island platform, doors will open on the left
Platform 1   /   to Athens Airport (Terminus)


Koropi is expected to become a junction station with the opening of a 32 km branch line to Lavrio.[14]


  1. ^ "Home". gaiaose.com.
  2. ^ a b "OSE - 2017 Network Statement Annexes".
  3. ^ "Inauguration of new Metro stations". ANT1 News (in Greek). Marousi: Antenna TV. 10 July 2006. Archived from the original on 28 December 2018. Retrieved 19 October 2022.
  4. ^ a b "Athens Timeline (Proastiakos, Metro, Tram, Lycabettus)". CityRailTransit. 30 December 2010. Retrieved 8 October 2012.
  5. ^ a b "UrbanRail.Net > > ATHENS - ATHINA Metro - Line 3". UrbanRail.net. 2004. Retrieved 8 October 2012.
  6. ^ "Urban Rail Transport SA (STASY SA) - Stations - Koropi". Urban Rail Transport Company (STASY S.A.). Retrieved 8 October 2012.
  7. ^ "Railway Timetable" (PDF). Proastiakos. Archived from the original (PDF) on 8 July 2013. Retrieved 13 August 2013.
  8. ^ "Και ο προαστιακός σιδηρόδρομος μπήκε σε τροχιά". Η Καθημερινή. Αθήνα. 31 July 2004. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  9. ^ "Σιδηροδρομικός σταθμός - Μουσείο τρένων".
  10. ^ "It's a new day for TRAINOSE as FS acquires the entirety of the company's shares". ypodomes.com. Archived from the original on 15 September 2017. Retrieved 14 September 2017.
  11. ^ https://www.ekathimerini.com/economy/1188080/trainose-renamed-hellenic-train-eyes-expansion/[bare URL]
  12. ^ a b Antoniou, George (20 June 2022). "Timetable: Piraeus-Athens-Airport and Ano Liosia-Koropi-Airport" (PDF). Hellenic Train. Athens. Archived from the original (PDF) on 10 November 2022. Retrieved 10 November 2022.
    Antoniou, George (20 June 2022). "Timetable: Airport-Koropi-Ano Liosia and Airport-Athens-Piraeus" (PDF). Hellenic Train. Athens. Archived from the original (PDF) on 10 November 2022. Retrieved 10 November 2022.
  13. ^ "Timetable" (PDF). STASY (in Greek). Athens. 17 October 2022. Archived from the original (PDF) on 21 October 2022. Retrieved 21 October 2022.
  14. ^ "Suburban Train to Pull in to Lavrio Port by 2019". GTP. 29 November 2016. Retrieved 8 March 2019.