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Which preposition do I have to use in the following sentence.

You still can get a train to your destination at/from the station near the bank .

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  • You can use either. Oct 15 '19 at 20:10
  • From means that it is departing from the station near the bank, while you can catch a train at the station near the bank.
    – Joe Kerr
    Nov 18 '20 at 20:44
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As Michael says, both can be used. Nevertheless, what I personally feel is that it depends on the context.

I'd use from the station in the context of catching a train or if the purpose is journey. On the other hand, if I'm just telling the location of a train, I may prefer at. Compare:

Hurry, the train is at the station.

But,

I am catching train from the station.

Thus, in your case, though both prepositions may work, I'd prefer from. We generally say catch train from New York station, don't we?

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The sentence means the speaker suggests the listener that he/she should catch the train at the nearby station.I think at / from the station seem to be the correct option here.A train travel from one station to the other.But we can catch a train from / at a particular station. Both the prepositions are correct.

You still can get a train to your destination at/ from the station near the bank

Here is the link

http://www.railmaps.com.au/journey_results.php?Origin=Sydney

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