MBTA bus

summary page of the bus routes operated by the MBTA in the Boston metro area

Encyclopedia from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

MBTA bus
MBTA route 80 bus at School Street, March 2022.jpg
A New Flyer XDE40 bus in Somerville in 2022
ParentMassachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA)
Founded1964 (predecessors date to 1856)
LocaleGreater Boston
Service typeLocal, limited stop, express, and BRT
Fleet1,139 (Active)[1]
Daily ridership271,200 (weekdays, Q3 2022)[2]
Annual ridership64,728,000 (2021)[3]
Fuel typeDiesel, CNG, electric trolleybus, diesel-electric hybrid
OperatorMBTA; private operators

The Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA) operates 170 bus routes in the Greater Boston area. The MBTA has a policy objective to provide transit service within walking distance (defined as 0.25 miles (0.40 km)) for all residents living in areas with population densities greater than 5,000 inhabitants per square mile (1,900/km2) within the MBTA's service district. Much of this service is provided by bus. In 2021, the system had a ridership of 64,728,000, or about 271,200 per weekday as of the third quarter of 2022.

Most MBTA bus routes are local service operated in Boston and its inner suburbs and connect to MBTA subway stations. Fifteen high-ridership local routes are designated as key routes, with higher frequency at all operating hours. The MBTA operates a five-route bus rapid transit service branded as the Silver Line, as well as two limited-stop crosstown routes. Three smaller local networks are based in the nearby cities of Lynn, Waltham, and Quincy. Several express routes operate from suburbs to downtown Boston.

The MBTA has an active bus fleet around 1,140 buses with diesel-electric hybrid or compressed natural gas propulsion. Several Silver Line routes use dual-mode buses that operate as trolleybuses in the Waterfront Tunnel and as diesel buses on the surface. Replacement of the full fleet with battery electric buses is planned. The entire bus system is accessible; all vehicles are low-floor buses with fold-out ramps.

Most routes are operated directly by the MBTA. Five suburban routes are run by private operators under contract to the MBTA, while several small circulator systems are run by other operators with partial MBTA subsidy. MBTA-operated buses operate from nine garages, one of which is under reconstruction and a second planned for replacement. Several sections of dedicated right-of-way for MBTA buses have been opened in the 21st century, including two off-street busways for the Silver Line and a number of dedicated bus lanes.

The modern bus system descends from a network of horsecar and electric streetcar lines built in the 1850s to 1910s, which were consolidated under the West End Street Railway and later Boston Elevated Railway (BERy). The BERy introduced buses in 1922 to replace lightly-used streetcar lines and expand into new areas. Over the next four decades under the BERy and Metropolitan Transit Authority (MTA), all but six streetcar routes were converted to bus or trolleybus. (Most trolleybuses were phased out by the 1960s, but four routes lasted until 2022.) The MBTA took over the MTA in 1964, and several private suburban bus operators over the following two decades. Many routes have been modified during the MBTA era; the agency introduced crosstown routes in 1994 and the Silver Line in 2002.


Buses at Arborway Yard in 1967

A number of horsecar lines were built in Boston and surrounding towns in the second half of the 19th century, beginning with the Cambridge Railroad in 1856. Several smaller companies were consolidated into the West End Street Railway in 1887. The West End began electrifying existing lines and constructing new streetcar lines; the last horsecar lines ended in 1900. The West End was purchased in 1897 by the Boston Elevated Railway (BERy), which had been created to build a rapid transit system in Boston. As that system was constructed in the first two decades of the 20th century, many streetcar lines were cut back from downtown Boston to rapid transit stations. Stations like Sullivan Square, Dudley Square, Forest Hills, Harvard, and Andrew were built as transfer stations with easy connections between subway and rapid transit.

Some small companies operated buses in Boston as early as the 1910s. BERy bus service began on February 23, 1922, when buses replaced the North Beacon Street streetcar line.[4] Initial bus routes largely replaced lightly-used streetcar lines or expanded service to new areas. The BERy also attempted in the 1920s to make the Tremont Street streetcar subway operate more like a rapid transit line, using trains of streetcars entering the subway from a small number of feeder lines, rather than single streetcars from numerous surface lines.[5] The Harvard–Lechmere streetcar line was converted to trackless trolley (trolleybus) on April 11, 1936 – the first route in what would become an extensive trackless trolley system.[6]

As increased automobile usage reduced ridership and increased congestion, the BERy and its 1947 replacement Metropolitan Transit Authority (MTA) continued to convert streetcar lines to bus and trolleybus. Most trolleybus lines were replaced by buses in the late 1940s to early 1960s, as buses offered increased flexibility and no need to maintain overhead lines. When the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA) replaced the MTA in 1964, all surface lines were operated by buses except six streetcar lines (the five Green Line branches plus the Mattapan Line) and four trolleybus lines.[7] The MBTA rebranded many elements of Boston's public transportation network in its first decade. After being found unsuitable in 1965 for the Orange Line because it did not show up well on maps, yellow was chosen for the color of bus operations on January 8, 1972.[8][9]

The MBTA had primarily been formed to subsidize the suburban commuter rail network. However, the agency also took over unprofitable suburban bus operations – much of which was former streetcar lines – from several private companies. The MBTA took over the Eastern Massachusetts Street Railway in 1968, inheriting large networks based in Lynn and Quincy plus several lines in Norwood and Melrose. (Networks serving Lowell, Lawrence, and Brockton outside the MBTA district were briefly operated by the MBTA. They were transferred to new public agencies: the LRTA in Lowell in 1976, a predecessor of the MVRTA in Lawrence in 1968, and a predecessor of the BAT in Brockton in 1969.) The MBTA began subsidizing Middlesex and Boston Street Railway service based in Newton and Waltham in 1964, and took over the remaining routes in 1972. Five former Service Bus Lines routes in northeast suburbs were taken over in 1975, and a single Brush Hill Transportation line in Milton was taken over in 1980.[7]

The geographic scope of the MBTA bus network has remained relatively constant since these additions, though many services have been created, discontinued, and modified during the MBTA era. The openings of new sections of the Red Line (1971, 1980, 1984–85) and the Orange Line (1975–77, 1987) have resulted in significant changes as routes were modified to serve new transfer stations.[7] Three limited-stop crosstown routes were created in 1994 as a prelude to the Urban Ring Project, a never-implemented circumferential bus rapid transit (BRT) corridor. Silver Line BRT service began in 2002 with conversion of existing bus service on Washington Street, and was expanded in 2004–05 with new routes serving the Waterfront Tunnel in the Seaport District. A second Silver Line service using the Washington Street corridor was added in 2009, and service from the Waterfront Tunnel to Chelsea began in 2018 with a new surface busway in Chelsea.[7]

The BERy and MTA operated overnight Owl service until 1960. From September 2001 to June 2005, the MBTA operated bus service on 17 routes (7 normal bus routes and 10 routes replicating subway lines) until 2:30am on Friday and Saturday nights. Similar service on the key routes was operated from March 2013 to March 2014.[7] In 2017, the MBTA Board rejected a proposal to run all-night service on several routes with pulsed connections at a central hub.[10]


Active fleet

This is the current bus roster for the MBTA as of April 2022. All buses are 102 inches (260 cm) wide; most buses are 40-foot (12 m) length, while 107 are 60-foot (18 m) articulated buses.[1]

Order Year Manufacturer Model Picture Fleet Qty. Active Propulsion Length (ft.) Notes
2004–2005 Neoplan USA AN440LF MBTA route 15 bus at Dudley Square station (2), March 2017.jpg 0401–0593 72 62 Diesel 40
  • Overhauled by Midwest Bus from 2013–2015
  • To be replaced by 2019-2020 NFI XDE40 buses
2004–2005 DMA-460LF MBTA route SL1 bus at Terminal E, October 2016.jpg 1101–1132 32 Dual mode 60
  • Used for Silver Line Waterfront (SL1, SL2, and SL3) service; 1125–1132 owned by Massport for SL1 use
  • Overhauled by Maine Military Authority from 2015–2018
2006–2007 NFI D40LF MBTA route 116 bus on Meridian Street, August 2015.JPG 0600–0754 153 151 Diesel 40
2008 MBTA route 455 bus on Western Avenue, May 2017.JPG 0756–0910 155
  • All buses were overhauled in 2017–2020.[1]
2010 DE60LFR MBTA New Flyer DE60LFR 1223 at Copley Square.jpg 1200–1224 25 Hybrid 60
  • Buses being overhauled by Northeast Bus.[1]
2014–2015 XDE40 MBTA route 92 bus on Devonshire Street, October 2015.jpg 1400–1459 60 40
2016–2017 XN40 MBTA route 41 bus on Centre Street, April 2017.JPG 1600–1774 175 CNG
2016–2017 XDE40 MBTA 1845 at Dudley Square station, March 2017.jpg 1775–1924 &
156 Hybrid
  • 3000–3005 assigned to privately operated routes 712 and 713[1]
2016–2017 XDE60 MBTA route SL4 bus on Washington Street, March 2017.JPG 1250–1293 44 60
  • 1273–1293 used for Silver Line Washington Street routes
2018 MBTA 1294 at World Trade Center station, September 2018.jpg 1294 1
  • Part of an option to order up to 45 additional hybrid buses with extended-range electric operation to replace the current dual-mode fleet, which would not require a change of power between trackless trolley and diesel at Silver Line Way.[11]
2019 XE60 MBTA 1297 at Southampton Street Garage, March 2022.JPG 1295–1299 5 Battery-electric
  • Funded by 2015 FTA grant; will be used for two years for testing battery-electric technology in Silver Line service.[12][13]
2019–2020 XDE40 MBTA route 77 bus on Mount Auburn Street, October 2019.jpg 1925–2118 194 Hybrid 40
2020 MBTA New Flyer XDE40 3130 at Watertown Square, May 2021.jpg 3100–3159 60


In November 2020, the MBTA exercised a contract option for 45 additional 60-foot hybrid buses with extended battery range (similar to test bus #1294) to replace the dual-mode Silver Line fleet. The buses will be delivered in 2022.[14]

The MBTA may begin a phased 500-bus order in 2021, with delivery from 2022–2026. Under that plan, the agency would establish a continuous procurement process with 100 new buses per year, and buses retired after 12 years.[1]


MBTA bus routes grouped by the facility they operate from at peak hours (2016)
  •   Albany
  •   Arborway
  •   Cabot
  •   Charlestown
  •   Fellsway
  •   Lynn
  •   Quincy
  •   Somerville
  •   Southampton
  •   Private carriers

MBTA buses are operated out of eight facilities.[1] The MBTA plans to replace Quincy Garage with a larger facility near Quincy Adams station.[15] The parcel was purchased for $38.2 million in March 2021.[16] Bids in May 2022 came in higher than expected – $360 million versus $280 million – prompting the MBTA to switch to Construction Management at Risk bidding for the project.[17] A replacement of Arborway Garage on-site is planned for 2027.[18] In July 2022, the MBTA indicated plans to purchase an adjacent parcel to expand Southampton Garage.[19]

Name Address Routes Times of Operation
Albany Street 421 Albany Street, Boston 4, 55, 57, 59, 60, 65, 170, 501, 504, 505, 553, 554, 556, 558, CT2, CT3 Weekday rush hours and middays
Arborway 3600 Washington Street, Jamaica Plain 14, 21, 24, 26, 27, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 34E, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39 (evenings), 40, 41, 42, 50, 51, 52 Full-time
Cabot 275 Dorchester Avenue, South Boston 1, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 22, 23, 43, 44, 45, 47, 66, 171
Also serves routes 55, 57, 59, 65, 504, and 553 when Albany Street is closed
Charlestown / Bennett (Somerville) 21 Arlington Avenue, Charlestown 61, 62, 64, 67, 68, 69, 70, 71, 72, 73, 74, 75, 76, 77, 78, 79, 80, 83, 84, 85, 86, 87, 88, 89, 91, 92, 93, 101, 104, 109, 110, 111, 112, 325, 326, 350, 351, 352
Also serves routes 90, 94, 95, 96, 97, 99, 100, 105, 106, 108, 132, 134, 136, 137, 411, and 430 when Fellsway Garage is closed
Fellsway 465 Salem Street, Medford 90, 94, 95, 96, 97, 99, 100, 105, 106, 108, 131, 132, 134, 136, 137, 354, 411, 430 Weekday rush hours and middays
Lynn 985 Western Avenue, Lynn 114, 116, 117, 119, 120, 121, 424, 426, 428, 429, 434, 435, 436, 439, 441, 442, 450, 451, 455, 456, 465 Full-time
Quincy 954 Hancock Street, Quincy 201, 202, 210, 211, 212, 214, 215, 216, 217, 220, 221, 222, 225, 226, 230, 236, 238, 240, 245 Full-time
Southampton 230 Southampton Street, Boston 28, 39, Silver Line

Private buses

A Blue Hill Bus Lines vehicle on the Canton–Mattapan route, now the #716 route, in 1967

Most local bus routes in Massachusetts outside the immediate MBTA operating area are operated by the state's other regional transit authorities (RTAs). However, some routes that connect with MBTA bus or subway service are operated by outside private contractors with partial subsidy by the MBTA. [20]

Five routes – the 710, 712/713, 714, and 716 – are numbered like other MBTA buses. The five routes are primarily commuter routes which connect with other MBTA services at their inbound terminals. They were taken over from various private operators (Hudson Bus Lines for the 710 and 716, Rapid Transit Inc. for the 712/713, and Nantasket Transportation for the 714).[7] The 712 and 713 use MBTA-provided buses and accept Charliecards; the other routes do not.

Four suburban municipalities contract with outside operators for local circulator routes, most with partial MBTA subsidy. Bedford and Beverly run single routes, Burlington runs five routes, and Lexington runs six.[7] Most are run by private operators, except for the Beverly Shuttle, which is part of the Cape Ann Transportation Authority system. Additionally, a nonprofit shuttle is run in Boston's Mission Hill neighborhood.[7] Those routes appear on MBTA system maps and connect with MBTA services at designated transfer points, but are numbered separately and do not accept MBTA passes.

Bus lanes

A bus in an underground bus station
World Trade Center station in the South Boston Piers Transitway

Several sections of dedicated right-of-way for MBTA buses have been opened in the 21st century. Two sections of the Silver Line have off-street busways: The 2004-opened 1.2-mile (1.9 km) South Boston Piers Transitway tunnel in the Seaport (used by the SL1, SL2, SL3, and SLW), and a 2018-opened 1.1-mile (1.8 km) surface busway in Chelsea used by the SL3. A direct ramp to the Ted Williams Tunnel is proposed for use by the SL1 and SL3.

A bus on a red bus lane in an urban square
Route 87 bus at the Holland Avenue queue jump at Davis Square in 2020
Bus platforms under construction on an urban street
Bus lane construction on Columbus Avenue in July 2021

A number of dedicated bus lanes on surface streets are also in use:

  • Washington Street, Boston:
    • 1.6 miles (2.6 km) between Melnea Cass Boulevard and Kneeland Street (including a short southbound contraflow section), with an additional 0.3 miles (0.48 km) northbound-only between Stuart Street and Temple Place. The lanes are used by Silver Line routes SL4 and SL5, as well as local routes 8, 10, and 11. The southern section was opened in 2002 with the introduction of Silver Line service; the portion north of Herald Street (northbound) and Marginal Street (southbound) was added in mid-2020 along with a lane on Temple Place.[21]
    • 0.9 miles (1.4 km) of northbound morning-peak-only bus/bike lane between Roslindale and Forest Hills was added in June 2018 following a test that May. The section is used by routes 30, 34, 34E, 35, 36, 37, 40, 50, and 51.[22] 1.5 miles (2.4 km) of southbound evening-peak-only lane was added in early 2021.[23]
  • Essex Street, Boston: Two eastbound segments totaling 0.2 miles (0.32 km), opened in 2009 for use by the SL4.[24]
  • Broadway, Sweetser Circle, and Main Street, Everett: A 1.1-mile (1.8 km) morning-peak-only southbound bus lane on Broadway from Henry Street to Sweetser Circle (routes 97, 104, 109, 110, 112) was opened in 2017 after a 2016 test.[25] A 0.4-mile (0.64 km) northbound evening-peak-only lane on Broadway from Sweetser Circle to Chelsea Street, a 0.15-mile (0.24 km) northbound evening-peak-only lane on Main Street from Sweetser Circle to Oakes Street (routes 99, 105, 106), and an all-day lane around Sweetser Circle were added in October 2020.[26][27]
  • Prospect Street, Somerville: a 0.1-mile (0.16 km) northbound bus/bike lane (routes 91, CT2) opened in 2017.[28]
  • Mount Auburn Street and Belmont Street, Cambridge and Watertown: Three segments totaling 0.6 miles (0.97 km), installed in October 2018 for routes 71 and 73.[29]
  • Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge and Arlington: 0.5 miles (0.80 km) of southbound bus lane from Sidney Street to Memorial Drive for route 1, opened in November 2018.[30] 0.3 miles (0.48 km) of southbound morning-peak-only bus/bike lane from Varnum Street to Alewife Brook Parkway for route 77 was installed in October 2019 after a successful test a year before.[31] 0.5 miles (0.8 km) of bus lanes between Dudley Street and Alewife Brook Parkway (route 1) opened in November 2021.[32]
  • Sullivan Square, Boston: Three short sections of bus-only turn lane on Beacham Street (routes 86, 91, CT2), Maffa Way (89, 90, 95, 101), and Main Street (92, 93, 104, 105, 109) for buses entering Sullivan Square station, installed as part of a 2018–2019 reconfiguration of the station.[33]
  • Brighton Avenue, Boston: 0.6 miles (0.97 km) of bus/bike lanes between Commonwealth Avenue (Packards Corner) and Union Square, used by routes 57, 57A, and 66. The eastbound lane was opened in June 2019, followed by the westbound lane that October.[34]
  • Broadway, Somerville: 0.9 miles (1.4 km) of bus/bike lanes between Magoun Square and Fellsway West for routes 89 and 101, opened in August 2019.[34]
  • North Washington Street, Boston: 0.15 miles (0.24 km) of southbound bus/bike lane (route 92, 93, 111, 426, and 428) from Causeway Street to Beverly Street opened in August 2019.[34] A 0.3-mile (0.48 km) northbound bus lane from Sudbury Street to Causeway Street opened in August 2021.[35]
  • Summer Street, Boston: 0.14 miles (0.23 km) of westbound bus lane between Dorchester Avenue and Atlantic Avenue for routes 4 and 7, opened in October 2019.[34]
  • Davis Square, Somerville: queue jumps on Holland Street (routes 87 and 88) and College Avenue (89, 94, 96) opened in 2020.[28]
  • Broadway, Chelsea: a 0.2-mile (0.32 km) westbound bus lane from 5th Street to 3rd Street for routes 111, 114, 116, and 117 opened in November 2020.[36]
  • Tobin Memorial Bridge: 1.1 miles (1.8 km) of westbound bus lane for route 111 (a 12-month pilot) opened in December 2020.[37]
  • Florence Street, Malden: a 0.2-mile (0.32 km) westbound bus/bike lane opened in December 2020.[38]
  • Washington Street, Somerville: a westbound bus/bike queue jump at McGrath Highway (routes 86, 91, CT2) and queue jumps west of Union Square (route 86) were added in 2020-21.[28]
  • North Common Street, South Common Street, and Market Street, Lynn: 0.75 miles (1.21 km) of bus/bike lanes for routes 426/426W and 455 opened in April 2021.[39]
  • Mystic Avenue, Somerville and Medford: a 1.9-mile (3.1 km) pilot of a morning-peak-only southbound bus lane for route 95 opened in June 2021.[40]
  • Columbus Avenue, Boston: 0.7 miles (1.1 km) of center-running lanes between Walnut Street and Jackson Square (routes 22, 29, 44) with boarding islands opened in October 2021 – the first center bus lanes in New England.[41]
  • Broadway, Revere: 1.0 mile (1.6 km) pilot of southbound morning peak bus/bike lane from Revere Street to Revere Beach Parkway for routes 116, 117, 119, and 411 opened in November 2021.[42][43]
  • Route 2 eastbound ramp to Alewife station: 0.25 miles (0.40 km) of bus lane for routes 62, 67, 76, 78, 84 and 351 was opened in November 2021.[44][32]
  • Interstate 93 north of Boston: A two-year pilot began in December 2021 for use of the breakdown lane by MBTA buses (routes 325, 326, 352, and 354), MVRTA buses, and Logan Express buses between Somerville and I-95. The lanes can be used during peak periods when traffic speeds are below 35 miles per hour (56 km/h).[45]
  • Dedicated lanes were added on several streets in Boston during the August–September 2022 closure of the Orange Line, of which four were made permanent: Boylston Street from Ring Road to Clarendon Street (routes 9, 39, and 55), Clarendon from Boylston to Columbus Avenue (39 and 55), St. James Avenue from near Berkeley Street to Dartmouth Street (9, 10, 39, 55, 501, and 504), and Huntington Avenue from Brigham Circle to Gainsborough Street (39 and 66).[46]

An additional 1.0 mile (1.6 km) of center lanes on Columbus Avenue and Tremont Street between Jackson Square and Ruggles is planned for construction in 2024.[47] Other funded projects include Western Avenue in Lynn between Ida Street and the Belden Bly Bridge, Lynnway in Lynn, Washington Street at Brookline Village, and Centre Street in downtown Malden.[48][49][50] Additional lanes in Boston announced in 2020 but not yet implemented include Malcolm X Boulevard between Roxbury Crossing and Nubian Square, Warren Street between Nubian Square and Grove Hall, and Hyde Park Avenue between Forest Hills and Metropolitan Avenue.[51] Center-running bus lanes are also proposed for Summer Street in the Seaport and Blue Hill Avenue between Grove Hall and Mattapan[52][53]


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h "MBTA Vehicle Inventory". NETransit. Retrieved November 14, 2019.
  2. ^ "Transit Ridership Report Third Quarter 2022" (PDF). American Public Transportation Association. November 22, 2022. Retrieved February 1, 2023.
  3. ^ "Transit Ridership Report Fourth Quarter 2021" (PDF). American Public Transportation Association. March 10, 2022. Retrieved June 7, 2022.
  4. ^ "Extra "L" Service for Watertown and Newton". Boston Globe. February 22, 1922. p. 3 – via Newspapers.com. open access
  5. ^ "New Lechmere Sq Transfer Station, Open for L Traffic". Boston Globe. July 10, 1922. p. 9 – via Newspapers.com. open access
  6. ^ "El Tries Out New Trolleys". Boston Globe. April 11, 1936. p. 9 – via Newspapers.com.
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  9. ^ A Chronicle of the Boston Transit System. Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. 1981. p. 8 – via Internet Archive.
  10. ^ Vaccaro, Adam (August 1, 2017). "MBTA may test overnight buses, Foxborough commuter rail". Boston Globe.
  11. ^ "Baker-Polito Administration, State and Transportation Officials Celebrate the MBTA's First Extended-range Hybrid Bus in the MBTA Silver Line Fleet" (Press release). Massachusetts Department of Transportation. September 26, 2018.
  12. ^ "First Zero-emission, Battery-electric Buses Join the MBTA Silver Line Fleet" (Press release). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. July 31, 2019.
  13. ^ "Low or No Emission Vehicle Deployment Program Project Selections". Federal Transit Administration. February 5, 2015.
  14. ^ Wolfgang, Bill (November 23, 2020). "Silver Line Bus Fleet Replacement" (PDF). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority.
  15. ^ "MBTA Bus Facility Modernization Program: New Quincy Maintenance Facility" (PDF). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. January 29, 2020.
  16. ^ Henderson, Richard (March 29, 2021). "MBTA Quincy Bus Maintenance Facility: Acquisition of Fee interest in Property at 599 Burgin Parkway, Quincy" (PDF). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority.
  17. ^ "Quincy Bus Maintenance Facility Project Update" (PDF). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. December 2022.
  18. ^ "New Arborway Bus Maintenance Facility and Bus Electrification Project" (PDF). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. December 9, 2021.
  19. ^ "Acquisition of Fee interest in Property at 202 Southampton Street, Boston" (PDF). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. July 19, 2022.
  20. ^ "Private Bus". Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. Retrieved 22 July 2014.
  21. ^ "New Bus and Bike Lanes Established on Washington Street in Downtown Boston and Chinatown To Improve Silver Line and Traffic Safety" (Press release). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. July 6, 2020.
  22. ^ "PERMANENT BUS LANE TO BE ESTABLISHED ON WASHINGTON STREET IN ROSLINDALE" (Press release). City of Boston Transportation Department. June 7, 2018.
  23. ^ "Roslindale Bus Improvements". WalkUP Roslindale. June 8, 2021.
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  25. ^ Mohl, Bruce (September 17, 2018). "Bus lane: Everett just did it". CommonWealth Magazine.
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  27. ^ Vaccaro, Adam (October 30, 2020). "A once-chaotic rotary gets a bus lane". Boston Globe.
  28. ^ a b c "COVID-19 Mobility Response: Quick-Build Bus Lanes". City of Somerville.
  29. ^ "Mt. Auburn Street Bus Priority Pilot". Cambridge Community Development Department. 2020.
  30. ^ Annear, Steve (November 29, 2018). "'Big change' for bikes, buses comes to Mass. Ave. in Cambridge". Boston Globe.
  31. ^ "Priority Bus Lane Is Now Operational" (Press release). Town of Arlington, Massachusetts. October 24, 2019.
  32. ^ a b "Transit Bulletin". City of Cambridge Community Development Department. December 2021.
  33. ^ "Sullivan Square Busway and Parking Lot Reconstruction". Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. 2019.
  34. ^ a b c d "Bus Transit Priority". Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. Retrieved November 24, 2020.
  35. ^ "MassDOT, MBTA, and City of Boston Announce The Completion of a New Outbound Bus Lane on North Washington Street To Improve Commutes for Thousands of Riders as The Region Re-opens" (Press release). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. August 24, 2021.
  36. ^ "First MBTA Bus Lane on Broadway in Chelsea will Improve Commutes for Thousands of Riders and Essential Workers" (Press release). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. November 12, 2020.
  37. ^ "MBTA and MassDOT Announce Tobin Bridge Bus Lane Pilot" (Press release). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. December 8, 2020.
  38. ^ "MassDOT, MBTA, and City of Malden Collaborate to Implement New Bus Lanes, Bus Network, and Roadway Safety Improvements through Shared Streets & Spaces Program" (Press release). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. December 10, 2020.
  39. ^ "City of Lynn, MassDOT, and MBTA Announce Completion of First-ever Bus Lane in Lynn and a Network of Bike Lanes to Improve Commutes for Thousands of Essential Workers" (Press release). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. April 15, 2021.
  40. ^ "Dedicated Bus Lane Pilot Program on Mystic Avenue to Begin on Monday, June 21, 2021" (Press release). Massachusetts Department of Transportation. June 16, 2021.
  41. ^ Guzman, Dan (October 29, 2021). "'A faster, more reliable ride': MBTA debuts 1st center-running bus lane". WBUR.
  42. ^ "MassDOT announces $2.8 million in Shared Winter Streets and Spaces Program funding awards" (Press release). Massachusetts Department of Transportation. March 1, 2020.
  43. ^ "MBTA and City of Revere Announce Start of Southbound AM Peak Bus Lane Pilot on Broadway, First-ever Bus Lane in The City, To Improve Commutes for Thousands of Essential Workers" (Press release). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. October 21, 2021.
  44. ^ Newman, Alex (November 9, 2021). "MassDOT Installing Bus Lane On Route 2 Ramp In Arlington". Arlington Patch.
  45. ^ "Two-Year Bus-on-Shoulder Travel Pilot Beginning Week of December 20th" (Press release). Massachusetts Department of Transportation. December 9, 2021.
  46. ^ "City of Boston Announces Permanent Street Changes Following Orange Line Shutdown" (Press release). City of Boston. September 20, 2022.
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  48. ^ "MassDOT announces $3 Million in Shared Winter Streets and Spaces Program awards" (Press release). Massachusetts Department of Transportation. December 28, 2020.
  49. ^ MilNeil, Christian (July 14, 2021). "State Agencies Seek to Transform the Lynnway With New Bike Path and Bus Rapid Transit". Streetsblog.
  50. ^ "Federal Funding Approved for Lynnway Multimodal Corridor Project" (Press release). Massachusetts Department of Transportation. August 11, 2022.
  51. ^ "MBTA and Cities of Boston, Somerville, Everett, Chelsea to Rapidly Construct 14 Miles of Bus Lanes in Unprecedented Regional Effort to Improve Public Health, Transit Reliability, Multimodal Access in the Wake of COVID-19" (Press release). Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority.
  52. ^ Vaccaro, Adam (September 27, 2020). "The federal government rejected funding for a major Blue Hill Avenue bus project. Now what?". Boston Globe.
  53. ^ Vaccaro, Adam; Logan, Tim (August 28, 2020). "Who should own the road in the Seaport, trucks or buses?". Boston Globe.

External links

Original content from Wikipedia, shared with licence Creative Commons By-Sa - MBTA bus