Have you ever wanted to ride a Trinity Metro bus or the TRE train system but weren’t sure where to start? Trinity Metro’s award-winning Transit 101 takes the mystery out of riding the bus and train.
At these fun and engaging get-togethers, staff from Trinity Metro will teach you everything you need to know.
For more information, email email@example.com
To see recorded Transit 101 sessions and “How To” videos, check out our PLAYLIST.
Add to your adventure by riding scheduled Trinity Metro buses, trolleys and TRE trains. We can even teach your group how to ride in our Transit 101 program!
Simply decide when and where you want to take your class or group. Keep in mind this is not a special charter service. Your group will ride with other passengers. For more information, call 817-215-8600.
Park and Ride
Enjoy the benefits of public transportation by utilizing Trinity Metro’s park-and-ride locations. These convenient locations make it easy to choose public transit for your commute. Relax and enjoy the ride while saving money on gas without the added stress of driving and getting stuck in traffic.
Drive to one of the Trinity Metro bus, TEXRail or TRE rail parking lots across the city, park your car for free, and ride to your destination. TEXRail parking has a 20-hour limit to allow for long shifts and overnight shifts for commuters. Free parking is available at seven of the nine TEXRail stations – all locations except Fort Worth Central Station and DFW Airport Terminal B.
Park and Ride Locations
4600 Altamesa Blvd.
Route 66 Express
3601 Altamesa Blvd.
Route 66 Express
2820 Laredo Dr.
Route 61 Express
221 W Lancaster Ave.
Fort Worth, TX 76102
4233 N Beach St.
Fort Worth, TX 76137
North Richland Hills, TX 76182
1867 Dallas Road
Grapevine, TX 76051
Bike and Ride
Make your commute more enjoyable through a Rideshare program. Whether you choose a carpool or a vanpool, you will benefit by reducing congestion and saving time and money.
Your employer may also offer commuter benefits for using a Rideshare program. In most cases, the employer purchases a transit/vanpool pass or voucher from a local transit operator or voucher provider.
A carpool is when two or more people share a ride in a car. Carpooling is simple, and can last as long as the participants desire. Carpools are based on sharing commute expenses. There are two basic types of carpool arrangements:
1. Poolers use one car owned by one driver. Drivers calculate their operating costs for the daily commute, then divides by the number of riders to determine how much each rider should contribute. The riders and driver agree to a periodic (daily, weekly, monthly) payment plan.
2. Poolers can rotate car use and driving so that each person’s vehicle and driving time are shared equally. No money is exchanged in this arrangement.
Many carpools begin quite informally between neighbors or coworkers.
Once commuters find someone whose schedules and locations are compatible, the next step is to meet the potential carpooler to discuss arrangements. Suggestion: Set a trial period of a week or so. Each individual carpooler can leave the pool during the trial period if they so desire. Once the carpool is set, courtesy dictates that participants who decide to leave give advance notice to their carpooling partners to minimize any inconvenience.
Other carpools are initiated with the help of employers and NCTCOG, who can match commuters based on work hours and geographic location.