Rail operators in the UK have reversed their decision to leave the Interrail pass scheme.
It comes only a day after the initial decision was revealed.
It was announced yesterday that train journeys in England, Scotland and Wales would no longer be covered by the Europe-wide rail passes from next year.
A dispute had broken out between the UK's Rail Delivery Group, which represents British rail operators, and Eurail.
Eurail oversees the operation of both Interrail passes (which cover EU citizens and residents, as well as citizens from countries such as Russia and Iceland) and Eurail passes (which cover non-European citizens).
Eurail pointed to the introduction of a BritRail pass for the decision - suggesting British operators had been working to secure a "competitive position" for their own pass.
The BritRail pass costs around the same as a Europe-wide pass, but only covers England, Scotland and Wales.
The Rail Delivery Group initially claimed Eurail had "decided to end our membership" of the Europe-wide Interrail scheme from 1st January 2020.
It meant only Eurostar journeys between London and Europe would be covered by Interrail passes.
The rail group stressed the decision was not related to Brexit - Interrail is not an EU scheme, and is instead an arrangement between the continents' rail operators.
Yesterday's announcement was widely criticised - with Liberal Democrats MEP Luisa Porritt describing the move as "desperately sad"
Amid the backlash, the British rail group today announced they have now reached a deal allowing the scheme to continue.
In a statement, the Robert Nisbet of the Rail Delivery Group said: "Britain’s train companies never wanted to leave Interrail. Following the strong reaction to news of our departure we and Eurail, the company which runs Interrail, renewed talks.
"We are pleased to be able to tell passengers that we have reached agreement and will be remaining part of both the Interrail and Eurail passes."
Britain’s train companies never wanted to leave Interrail. Following the strong reaction to news of our departure we and Eurail, the company which runs Interrail, renewed talks. pic.twitter.com/HqkM6HZKPA
— Rail Delivery Group (@RailDeliveryGrp) August 8, 2019
The Interrail pass was introduced in 1972, covering most of Europe, and has expanded in the decades since.
It's most popular among young people, but passes are available for people of all ages.
The EU has been trialling offering thousands of free Interrail passes for 18-year-olds.