|For an overview of all train stations in Fallout 76, see Appalachian train stations.|
Background[edit | edit source]
A part of the long-defunct network of train stations along the Red Line, the facility consists of a track-side platform and station building. Situated along the main thoroughfare of Interstate 59, the location provided ancillary services such as a staffed ticket sales counter and automated ticket machines before the Great War.
Layout[edit | edit source]
The name of the station is also written on the retaining wall between the building at the Bot-Stop along the interstate. Outside, a Pick-R-Up truck is parked in front of the station with protest signs in the bed. A banjo can be found sitting on a chair in front of the ice machine.
The station was subsequently commandeered and turned into a trading post by the Responders, one which their vendor bot can still be found. It has a weapons workbench in the corner across from the vendor bot, which is connected to one's stash. Both an ammunition vending machine, legendary exchange machine, and medical supplies vending machine can be found on the outside platform.
Appearances[edit | edit source]
Charleston Station appears only in Fallout 76.
Gallery[edit | edit source]
References[edit | edit source]
- Fallout 76 Vault Dweller's Survival Guide Atlas of Appalachia p. 337, Charleston Station:
"North of the main ruins of Charleston is the almost-untouched train station, which has a Vendor Bot and a My Stash Box to aid in your item management. Return here from your exploration of the capital to offload and retool."
- Fallout 76 Vault Dweller's Survival Guide Atlas of Appalachia p. 337, Charleston Trainyard:
"Between the power plant and river to the north and the rest of Charleston to the southeast is an abandoned railyard, with rusting railroad carriages and a large brick yard warehouse to explore. Use the gantry to reach the roof (and unloading area), as well as the three offices and an "open air" lounge. A bridge connects the roof to the road. Inside are two ground-floor offices (diagonally opposite) with rail tracks running through the structure and metal gantry huts above."