In the Paris region, traffic will be normal on certain lines (K, T11, T13) but severely disrupted on others (1 train out of three for RER D and lines J, L and R of the Transilien). SNCF plans to run only one out of two trains on lines B and C of the RER, H and N of the Transilien, and three out of four on the RER A and line P.

Four out of five trains will operate on RER E, two out of three for line U, while there will be a tram every 15 minutes on line T4.

On the RER B, the interconnection will be maintained at Paris Nord station and three out of four trains will operate on the south of the line. However, it will be interrupted on the RER D between Paris Gare de Lyon and Châtelet.

TGV traffic will be “quasi-normal” but SNCF expects it to be “slightly disrupted” on Ouigo trains as well as on the Atlantic network, as are the France-Spain and Eurostar links.

For Intercités traffic, the Bordeaux-Marseille line will be particularly affected with one train out of four and there will be no traffic on the Aubrac line between Clermont and Béziers.

The strike call was launched on Thursday by the CGT, the first representative union at the SNCF, and Sud-Rail, the third, to demand wage increases and protest against requisitions in the energy sector, while other sectors could mobilize that day. Truck drivers will join the movement in particular.

On July 6, the direction of the SNCF had granted an average increase of 3.7% for low salaries and 2.2% for executives at the end of a day of strike which had disrupted departures on vacation from summer.

Several SNCF TER sites, where everyone can consult the forecast for their own region, were unavailable at the end of the afternoon on Monday.

In Paris, bus traffic (RATP) will also be disrupted with two out of three buses on average, while metro traffic will be normal on most lines and slightly disrupted on lines 6, 12 and 13.

Three out of four RERs will operate on the portions of lines A and B operated by RATP.