Updated as of May 22, 2017, this map shows the locations of all 1,661 passenger railroad stations in the Lower 48 United States, color-coded by state. Stations with service on more than one railroad are represented by stars. All other stations are shown by circles.
The stations on this map are served by Amtrak, the nation's intercity railroad, and/or any of 26 regional passenger railroads: A-Train, Altamont Corridor Express, Caltrain, Capital MetroRail, Coaster, FrontRunner, MARC, MBTA Commuter Rail, Metra, Metrolink, MTA Long Island Rail Road, MTA Metro-North Railroad, Music City Star, New Mexico Rail Runner Express, NJ Transit, Northstar, RTD, SEPTA Regional Rail, Shore Line East, Sounder, South Shore Line, SunRail, Tri-Rail, Trinity Railway Express, Virginia Railway Express, and Westside Express Service. This map does not include subway, light rail or excursion rail stations.
For a list of updates to the map, see this log.
This map includes 13 stations that are served seasonally or for special events only: Belmont Park, N.Y. (open during horse racing season, April-July and September-October), Browning, Mont. (winter only), Buzzards Bay, Mass. (summer only), East Glacer, Mont. (summer only), Foxboro, Mass. (open on Gillette Stadium game days only), Hyannis, Mass. (summer only), Meadowlands, N.J. (open for sports events), Mets-Willets Point, N.Y. (open for baseball games, tennis, other special events), Old Orchard Beach, Me. (summer only), Port Kent, N.Y. (summer only), Stanford, Calif. (open for football games only), Wareham, Mass. (summer only) and Winter Park Resort, Colo. (winter only).
This map does not include New Mexico Rail Runner Express' Lobo Special Events Platform, which opened in September 2009 for special events only, but has been inactive since 2011. It also does not include employee-only stops, or the MBTA Commuter Rail's River Works station, which is for General Electric employees only.
The names of stations shown on the map generally omit the words like "Station," "Transportation Center," "Multimodal Center," "Intermodal Facility," etc. The exception is a few major downtown terminals that are generally known more by the name of the terminal than the city they're in (e.g., Grand Central Terminal, Suburban Station in downtown Philadelphia, etc.).
Many thanks to Adam over at the GPS Visualizer for helping me resurrect this page.