Commuters across the country will have to pay an average 3.1% more for their rail tickets after the new year.
According to the Office of Rail and Road Data, it is the largest increase since January 2013.
The price rise comes into effect on Wednesday 2nd January.
The increase will affect around 40% of fares, including season tickets, some off-peak return tickets on long-distance journeys and flexible tickets for use in major cities.
Scroll through the video below to see the new price of annual tickets to London from destinations across the South from 2nd January.
According to National Rail Enquiries, an annual season ticket from Brighton to London will now increase by £136.
When applying the percentage increase to an annual season ticket from Bournemouth to London Terminals, the price could increase by more than £200.
Fewer than half (45%) of passengers are satisfied with the value for money of train tickets, according to a survey by watchdog Transport Focus.
The organisation’s chief executive, Anthony Smith, said: "Many passengers, still reeling from summer timetable chaos and frustrated by ‘autumn’ disruption, won’t believe fares are going up again. Until day-to-day reliability returns – with fewer significant delays and cancellations – passenger trust won’t begin to recover."