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Jerusalem - Yitzchak Navon

Jerusalem - Yitzchak Navon

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Station Address: 6 Shazar Avenue, Jerusalem

Station Address: 6 Shazar Avenue, Jerusalem

Station opening hours

Sun-Thu06:00 - 00:30

Friday05:10 - 14:30

Sat' Night20:30 - 23:30

Cashiers opening hours




Friday06:00 - 13:30

Sat' Night20:30 - 22:15

What's on the station

  • Atm

  • Lockers

  • Ticket machine

  • Cold / hot drinks machines

  • Food and drinks shop

  • Library

  • piano

Station map

Accessibility at the station

In general, stations and trains are fully accessible. However, there may be cases that may affect the accessibility of stations and trains. Therefore, to make sure in advance that your travel route is fully accessible, you can call the Customer Service Hotline on *5770.

In addition, in order to assure you of optimal service and pursuant to the Equal Rights for Disabled Persons Regulations, if you require assistance of a staff member when boarding and disembarking from the train at the station, please coordinate with us through the website or through the Customer Service Hotline at *5770. We will make every effort to provide you with the best possible service, even if you have not coordinated with us in advance.

In any case, between 20:00 and 06:00 the following morning, on Saturday nights and also in the case of a group of wheelchair bound passengers traveling (2 persons or more), you are requested to coordinate your trip at least two hours in advance.

For coordination of travel for the disabled

About the station's name

Named for Yitzchak Navon (1921 – 2015)
The 5th President of the State of Israel, Director General of the Office of Prime Ministers Moshe Sharett and David Ben Gurion, Minister of Education, Knesset Member and Chairman of the Zionist General Council.
In 1978, he was elected to serve as the 5th President of the State of Israel, a role he filled until 1983.  After he completed his term, he returned to political activity and public service.  
Over the years, Navon combined public and political activity with his writing, which focused primarily on the preservation of the cultural heritage of Sephardic and Middle Eastern Jewry.