Plane, train or automobile? Residents and visitors can get around Philadelphia many different ways. Whether you are trying to navigate within the city or you are looking to travel to another major east coast city like Washington DC or Boston, Philadelphia’s transportation infrastructure offers many options.
But members of Philadelphia City Council found no easy answers.
Despite the abundance of public transportation options, trains remain a popular and consistent way to travel easily. Check out the world’s coolest train stations.
The nearly 20,000 employees who work at the King of Prussia business park but come from outside the Upper Merion area now have a new incentive to get out of their cars and onto public transportation.
NJ Transit is offering extra service and savings for travelers throughout the July Fourth holiday.
Detours are expected to begin at 8 a.m. Sunday, and riders should allow additional time in case of delays.
Some New Jersey Transit train passengers no longer need to line up at the ticket machines.
SEPTA fare evaders, usually young men and women, are being put on notice; if they jump a turnstile to avoid paying the fair, SEPTA is watching.
Philadelphia came in 10th as one of the worst metropolitan cities for car drivers according to data released by the U.S. Census Bureau.
Due to the race, a number of streets will be closed, with the main areas affected being the inner lanes of the Ben Franklin Parkway and the 26.2 mile marathon route on Sunday.
The King of Prussia District has received a $500,000 grant, money that will be used to get more people out of their cars and onto public transportation in an effort to relieve traffic congestion.
Here are several options to help you escape the hustle and bustle of city life or to enjoy some of the treasures outside of Center City.