Almost anywhere in the United States, you can visit a city's website, click on the transit link, and find more information about the city's transit. Here are 5 main transit systems featured at the museum.
By the way, we've visited facilities for many different transportation agencies, like Otsego Express in Cooperstown, New York, and RTC Washoe, in Reno, Nevada. Click here to read a thank you note to all the wonderful transit agencies.
From trains, buses, light rails, and ferries, as well as a subway system, the Bay Area has many transit systems that often overlap each other. Click here to find out information about the systems, interesting facts, maps, schedules, and links to transit systems in the 'Bay Area' section.
Like America, England also has many transits, especially quick, reliable long-distance trains that connect the country to Scotland and neighboring countries to England. To learn about all the trains, click here and discover what is alike and different from the trains here and there.
London Tube, Buses, River, Tram, Rail, DLR, Overground. All forms of transportation, including the often-used bike rentals are part of Transport for London. To visit their website, learn more about London's transit, and see a map or two of London, click here.
The miles and miles of subway track in New York City show the city's need for a great transit system. Introducing the MTA. With rails, buses, bridges, and, of course the famous subway, it is a lot to take in. To visit MTA's website and learn some fast facts, click here.
With the city's convenient rail and bus service, you can explore and sightsee all you want without ever getting on a cab, or renting a car. The 5 color-coded rail lines are easy to use and quick to get to your destination, without the hassle of parking and traffic. Click here for more information about D.C.'s transit.