About

About CommuterPage.com and Arlington County Commuter Services (ACCS)

Photo: ART busCommuterPage.com® is presented by Arlington County Commuter Services (ACCS), a bureau of the Arlington, Virginia Department of Environmental Services.

CommuterPage.com is designed to encourage the use of mass transit, carpooling and vanpooling, bicycling, walking, teleworking, and other alternatives to driving alone in the Washington, D.C. area. CommuterPage.com provides an overview of transportation options throughout the area, with a particular focus on Arlington.

Arlington, Virginia is an urban county of about 26 square miles located directly across the Potomac River from Washington, D.C. The Washington, D.C. metropolitan area comprises multiple local jurisdictions, transit systems, and transportation agencies in Virginia, Maryland, and the District of Columbia. 

Arlington is nationally recognized for land use planning that emphasizes public transportation, bicycling, and walking. The work of ACCS to promote the use of Arlington's excellent transportation system has earned numerous national awards from TDM organizations for leadership, innovation, use of technology, customer service, and marketing.

ACCS was established in 1989 (then called the Commuter Assistance Program, or CAP) to promote and facilitate the use of transportation modes other than single-occupancy vehicles. This work is known as Transportation Demand Management (TDM). TDM is "a general term for strategies that result in more efficient use of transportation resources." (source: Victoria Transport Policy Institute.) ACCS serves people who live, work, or play in Arlington by providing programs and services to make it easier to get around without a car. More about ACCS.

Research

ACCS has conducted extensive research on its programs, including CommuterPage.com, and on the use and awareness of sustainable transportation options in Arlington County. Surveys and studies conducted by the ACCS Research Program since 2000 are listed in Mobility Lab's Research Catalog.

Photo: Bicyclists and Pedestrians at Metrorail station

Did You Know?

Each U.S. rush-hour auto commuter spends an average of 50 hours a year stuck in traffic.

League of American Cyclists

Arlington’s Bicycle & Pedestrian Counters

Bikes counted

View Counter Data
110 Trail
1018
14th Street Bridge
3104
Arlington Mill Trail
535
Ballston Connector
433
Bluemont Connector
303
CC Connector
1174
Clarendon EB bike lane
251
Custis Bon Air Park
1646
Custis Rosslyn
2376
Fairfax EB bike lane
217
Joyce St NB
52
Joyce St SB
32
Key Bridge East
1493
Key Bridge West
945
Military NB bike lane
53
Military SB bike lane
50
Quincy NB bike lane
153
Quincy SB bike lane
130
Roosevelt Bridge
700
Rosslyn Bikeometer
2093
TR Island Bridge
1966
WOD Bon Air Park
1395
WOD Bon Air West
2211
WOD Columbia Pike
1106
WOD East Falls Church
1638
Wilson WB bike lane
352

Peds counted

View Counter Data
110 Trail
739
14th Street Bridge
346
Arlington Mill Trail
644
Ballston Connector
461
Bluemont Connector
316
CC Connector
564
Custis Bon Air Park
487
Custis Rosslyn
334
Joyce St NB
60
Joyce St SB
80
Key Bridge East
2105
Key Bridge West
1033
Roosevelt Bridge
106
TR Island Bridge
720
WOD Bon Air Park
612
WOD Bon Air West
611
WOD Columbia Pike
526
WOD East Falls Church
365

All counters, YTD

View Counter Data
Year to Date
4407955
About Arlington’s Bicycle & Pedestrian Counter Program