Getting to Milan


Milan is located in the north of Italy. The city is easily accessible both by land and by air. It is Italy’s international gateway with three good-sized international airports. 

By plane

The EAS Congress will have welcome desks at Linate and Malpensa airports. We do not organize transfers for participants, but please turn to this desk if you need any assistance or information regarding your arrival to Milan.

By plane, Milan is reachable via 3 airports:

Milan Malpensa Airport (MXP) is Milan’s largest international airport. Malpensa Airport has two terminals which are quite far apart, so we recommend checking which terminal you fly out of because the bus or train to get to each terminal can vary

Two train routes connect Terminal 1 to Milan’s centre: the Malpensa Express and Trenitalia. The Malpensa Express takes 50 minutes to the end of the line and runs every 20 – 40 minutes. It will take you to Milano Centrale, Cadorna or Milan Porta Garibaldi. 

The bus company called Autostradale has a permanent bus service that connects the Central Station of Milan with Malpensa Airport’s two terminals. The buses depart from Milan to the airport from 4 am to 11 pm. Read more on how you can travel from Malpensa.

By Train

 If you have planned to come to Milan by train, you can easily do so. Milano has 3 train stations:

Milano Cadorna Train Station
Milano Centrale
Milano Porta Garibaldi  

Travelling from Venice to Milan takes 2 hours. Traveling from Rome to Milan takes 3 hours.

Information – trains in Italy:
Information – trains from Europe:
More useful links:

By Bus

Travelling by bus in Italy is not very common. It can be a quite confusing experience if you’re visiting for the first time. With several bus and coach companies only operating in certain regions and some only offering airport transfers, it’s important you know how the Italian bus network functions. 

Check out a couple of useful links:

Busses in Italy

Italy by bus  

By car

Milan has highway access from all directions, making the city extremely accessible by car. The city’s ring road, divided into the eastern Tangenziale Est and the western Tangenziale Ovest, is the endpoint of a number of main regional highways, including the A4 coming from Turin, Venice and Verona, the A1 connecting Milan and Bologna, Florence and Rome, the A7 coming from Genoa and Liguria, and the A8/A9 that go to Switzerland and Lakes Como and Maggiore.

Wondering what to do in Milan? Check out our guide to the best city sites.

Getting to MiCo Congress Center

Many convenient options are available to reach to Congress venue:

By Bus

Numbers 48, 78, 90, 91, Z301 cover different routes to MiCo Congress Center. The trip can take up to an hour on average.

By Train, Metro, or Light Rail

Many different routes, stops, and options are available to choose from, depending on your starting point.

Here you can find detailed information on how you can travel to MiCo Congress Center.