If you are coming from Luxembourg, exit at "Angleur" and follow signs to the center, or to continue on to the exit marked "Liège-centre".Finally, coming from Paris, Lille, Brussels, or Antwerp, follow signs to Luxembourg until you reach the exit marked "Liège-centre." When coming from Flanders, Liège is named as "Luik."Liège is well-connected by bus, notably in the Eurolines network on rue des Guillemins, near the train station.Several other lines leave from the train station Liège-Guillemins.Among them, two lines link the station with city center: the #4, a circular line (direction "Bavière" to go from the station to the center, direction "d'Harscamp" for the reverse trip), and the #1 which runs train station to city center and on to Coronmeuse.) is a city in the central east of Wallonia, the french speaking part of Belgium.It's closely situated near the border with the Netherlands and has a population of about 200,000.Leave your car in one of the city-center parking garages, especially if you have no map of to your destination.Here are the main routes for cars: TEC is the main bus company.
Reaching the higher neighborhoods will require a bit of training and a multi-speed bike!
Unlike most Belgian cities, Liège has no inner ring built along the path of the old city walls.
Instead, the main streets were laid out along the old branches of the river, which makes their organisation a bit obscure.
Once you are at Liège-Guillemins station, you can get to city centre by changing to a train heading for Gare du Palais, or by taking the number 1 or number 4 bus just outside the station to Place St. Another alternative is route 48 which takes you to the Opera. Like aforementioned, change train to Liège-Palais station also takes you directly to centre.
Note that all routes run both ways at the stop of Liège-Guillemins station, make sure to take the buses that have either "Pl. Liège is the crossroads for several major motorways.