by Mineta Transportation Institute, San José State University, Available through the National Technical Information Service,] in San Jose, CA, [Springfield, VA .
Written in English
|Other titles||Lessons from the most successful transit systems in the 1990s|
|Statement||Brian Taylor ... [et al.]|
|Series||MTI report -- 01-22|
|Contributions||Taylor, Brian D., United States. Dept. of Transportation. Research and Special Programs Administration., California. Dept. of Transportation., Mineta Transportation Institute.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 184 p. :|
|Number of Pages||184|
|LC Control Number||99201098|
Increasing Transit Ridership: Lessons from the Most Successful Transit Systems in the s Brian Taylor, Peter Haas, B. Boyd, D. B. Haas, H. Iseki, A Yoh This research project was financially sponsored by the U.S Department of Transportation's Research. expand coverage and increase ridership Most transit platforms are over-engineered, expensive and don’t have the flexibility to meet the demands of passengers today. Book a session with one of our mobility strategists and we’ll perform a free Transit Health Check and kickstart your Demand-Responsive Transport strategy today (worth $ in. Increasing Transit Ridership: Lessons from the Most Successful Transit Systems in the s. Abstract: This study systematically examines recent trends in public transit ridership in the U.S. during the s. Specifically, this analysis focuses on agencies that increased ridership during the latter half of the decade. While transit ridership. The Canadian Urban Transit Association (CUTA) recently released their Canadian Ridership Trends Study, which found that for every 10% increase in vehicle revenue hours (hours that a vehicle is moving passengers and collecting fares), there is a corresponding 10% increase in ridership.
Updated Octo We’re keeping this page up to date with systemwide ridership and traffic estimates for subways, buses, Long Island Rail Road, Metro-North Railroad, Access-A-Ride, and Bridges and can see changes over the past seven days, as well as get a sense of how ridership and traffic differs this year versus last year. National Transit Database suggest that a turnaround may be afoot—thanks to service improvements in two major cities. Ridership across U.S. public transit . Transit agencies should expect ridership to increase as service improves or networks expand. Meanwhile cities should expect ridership to suffer when people own more cars or . Look no further than the North Star commuter rail line for proof. According to Metro Transit, ridership is down 96% since last March when the .
In other words, increasing transit service in denser transit- oriented regions (both mid-size and large metros) will increase transit ridership much more than car-oriented regions. ï Small to mid-sized regions that didnâ t increase transit service levels between and should expect % loss in transit ridership. PLANNING WATCH: Our regional transit agency, METRO, has finally realized that years of declining transit ridership require an answer.. Yes, METRO has rapidly expanded its urban rail lines and partnered with the City of Los Angeles to build thousands of new units in “transit oriented developments,” but this has not made a difference. In fact, METRO’s bus ridership has been in . Thus, agencies desiring to increase transit ridership should consider zoning regulations and site-design requirements that allow denser development around transit stations. However, increasing densities must be in conjunction with improved transit service levels, parking, and feeder bus services to take full advantage of rail transit. Ridership estimates are preliminary and based on samples and extrapolation. *Note: The sharp increase in trips starting the week of August 2 is likely the result of extra boardings caused by the Steel Bridge four-week closure and transfers between MAX trains and shuttle buses.