|Local authority||Borough of Broxbourne|
|Managed by||Greater Anglia|
|Number of platforms||4|
|National Rail annual entry and exit|
|2017–18||1.872 million |
|– interchange||0.343 million |
|2018–19||1.915 million |
|– interchange||0.343 million |
|2019–20||1.857 million |
|– interchange||0.354 million |
|2020–21||0.389 million |
|– interchange||84,032 |
|2021–22||1.141 million |
|– interchange||0.220 million |
|Original company||Northern and Eastern Railway|
|Pre-grouping||Great Eastern Railway|
|Post-grouping||London and North Eastern Railway|
|15 September 1840||Opened as Broxbourne & Hoddesdon|
|4 May 1970||Renamed Broxbourne |
|WGS84||51°44′49″N0°00′40″W / 51.747°N 0.011°W|
Broxbourne railway station is on the West Anglia Main Line serving the towns of Broxbourne and Hoddesdon in Hertfordshire, England. It is 17 miles 17 chains (27.7 km) down the line from London Liverpool Street and is situated between Cheshunt and Roydon. Its three-letter station code is BXB and it is in fare zone B.
The station and all trains serving it are operated by Greater Anglia.
Broxbourne station was officially opened by the Northern and Eastern Railway on 15 September 1840. It was on the company's proposed line to Cambridge, but the next section of the line to Latton Mill (Harlow) was not opened until August 1841. Therefore, for a short period of time Broxbourne was the terminus for the line which ran up the Lea Valley from Stratford Junction, where it joined the Eastern Counties Railway. The original station building was demolished in 1959 and replaced with new buildings designed by H.H. Powell, of the British Railways Eastern Region Architects' Department  with T. Rainier as the Project Architect.
The station was Grade II listed in March 2009;  "one of a very small number of post-war railway stations of clear architectural distinction". 
Ticket barriers were installed in 2011.
The centre platforms (platforms 2 and 3) were extended to accommodate 12-coach trains in December 2011, though initially no 12-coach trains were scheduled to call.
Of the four platforms, platform 1 is used by terminating or starting services to and from Liverpool Street, Stratford and Hertford East, platform 2 is used by services to Liverpool Street and Stratford, platform 3 is used by services to Hertford East, Cambridge and Bishops Stortford, and platform 4 is used by services to Hertford East and Bishops Stortford.
The typical Monday-Saturday off-peak service is:
In the peak selected services continue further to Waterbeach before terminating at Ely.
On Sundays the general service pattern is:
|Preceding station||National Rail||Following station|
|Cheshunt|| Greater Anglia |
West Anglia Main Line
|Roydon or Harlow Town|
| Greater Anglia |
Hertford East Branch Line
|Preceding station||Crossrail||Following station|
| Cheshunt |
towards Hampton Court, Shepperton, Chessington South or Epsom
Hertford is the county town of Hertfordshire, England, and is also a civil parish in the East Hertfordshire district of the county. The parish had a population of 26,783 at the 2011 census.
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The Northern & Eastern Railway (N&ER) was an early British railway company, that planned to build a line from London to York. Its ambition was cut successively back, and it was only constructed from Stratford, east of London, to the towns of Bishop's Stortford and Hertford. It was always short of money, and it got access to London over the Eastern Counties Railway (ECR). It was built at the track gauge of 5 ft, but it converted to standard gauge in 1844.
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Cheshunt is a National Rail and London Overground station in Cheshunt, Hertfordshire, England. On the National Rail network it is on the West Anglia Main Line, 14 miles 1 chain (22.6 km) from London Liverpool Street and situated between Waltham Cross and Broxbourne. On the London Overground network it is one of three northern termini of the Lea Valley lines.
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Waltham Cross is a town in the Borough of Broxbourne, Hertfordshire, England, located 12 miles (19 km) north of central London. In the south-eastern corner of Hertfordshire, it borders Cheshunt to the north, Waltham Abbey to the east, and Enfield to the south, forming part of the metropolitan area of London and the Greater London Urban Area.
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