The Day Pass costs $3 and is available on board Metro, MAX and IndeBus vehicles. Customers buy the pass directly from the bus’ farebox for $3 cash, and the pass is good until midnight on the date purchased.
When the air gets hot and heavy this summer, there’s a way to save money and help the environment. Starting June 1, area transit agencies will pick up part of the cost of riding the bus on Ozone Alert days, when there is a high concentration of ground-level ozone pollution. Fares on Ozone Alert days cost 75 cents, which is just half the cost of riding most routes offered by The Metro.
Now is the time to get Metro’s Tranz It, a special bus pass just for youth 12 to 18 years old.
Four years after the U.S. Supreme Court struck down segregation on public transportation, Harris and four others broke the race barrier in Kansas City when they became the first African-American bus drivers for what was then known as the Kansas City Public Service Co.
Harris climbed behind the wheel of his first bus at the intersection of 48th Street and Prospect Avenue on May 3, 1960, his 35th birthday. Despite the Supreme Court ruling, it took Kansas City four years to hire its first African-American bus driver but only under pressure from local civil rights leaders and activists.
The Missouri General Assembly on May 7 renewed a half-cent sales tax vital to providing transit service in Kansas City.
The Kansas City Area Transportation Authority (KCATA) will celebrate the Grand Opening of the Antioch Crossing Park-and-Ride, N. Antioch & N. Vivion Rd. at 10 a.m. on Thursday, April 30, 2015.
(Kansas City, Mo. – April 24, 2015) Kansas City Area Transportation Authority (KCATA) has partnered with Google to provide real time transit information to its riders.
Approximately 45 persons from neighborhoods, special interest organizations, Local, State and Federal agencies will gather on March 27, 2015 to conduct the Missouri Pedestrian/Bicycle/Transit Safety Assessment on the Prospect Avenue Corridor from 22nd St. to 39th St. in Kansas City.
The Kansas City Area Transportation Authority (KCATA) is encouraging people to celebrate “Bus Driver Appreciation Day” on Tuesday, March 18. Driving a Metro bus isn’t an easy job, but the best drivers make it look that way. KCATA Metro bus drivers provided nearly 16 million trips last year, getting people to work, school, shopping and medical appointments. We are asking Kansas City to say “Thank you” to a bus driver on March 18.
Metro ridership continued to grow in 2014. The Kansas City Area Transportation Authority (KCATA) customers logged more than 15.9 million trips last year, the third highest annual ridership in nearly two decades.
KCATA will host several public meetings during the week of Feb. 9 to discuss proposed changes to the application process for Share-A-Fare paratransit service.
the first time in more than 30 years, Johnson County Transit will be managed by the Kansas City Area Transportation Authority. Johnson County Government and KCATA officially approved the new partnership in December, to be effective Feb. 1, 2015.