See who is celebrating long service at the TTC: 35 years, 30 years, 25 years, 20 years, 10 years, 5 years of service!For more on this titled Fall milestones
CEO’s Report – September commentary
Looking back at 100 years in business, and how Toronto and the TTC have grown up together, there’s no doubt that public transit has played a massive role in the development of our city. In 1921, Adult fares were set at seven cents and tickets were four for 25 cents. Ridership in the TTC’s first full year of service (1922) was 187 million.For more on this titled CEO’s Report – September commentary
September Board Period Service Changes
Service adjustments will be made on many routes in response to changed ridership since the start of pandemic and ongoing provincial reopening plans. Routes with higher or increasing utilization will have service levels improved. This will apply the new guidelines for planning crowding approved in the 2021 Annual Service Plan.For more on this titled September Board Period Service Changes
TTC, Toronto Archives collaborate on virtual photo exhibit
The TTC has kicked off its 100th anniversary celebration with archival exhibits at select stations across the system. Riders of all ages are sure to get a kick from viewing historic photos of the TTC’s progress over the past century.For more on this titled TTC, Toronto Archives collaborate on virtual photo exhibit
Advancing to the next level.
COVID-19 positive tests update.
Chislett, Cotter, Delay, Fraser, Lobe, MacDonald, Marks, Moores, Moritz, Robarts, Shepherd, Snelgrove, Thomas, Westlake, Wilcox, Young, Zilli.
TTC 1921-2021. On September 1, 1921, the Toronto Transportation Commission began serving the citizens of a rapidly growing Toronto when it took over a mix of private and municipal street railways within the city.