SmarTrip & SmartBenefits

Photo: SmarTrip card on busSmarTrip® and SmartBenefits® are programs of the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority (WMATA).

SmarTrip® is a convenient way to pay transit fares using a rechargeable plastic farecard with an embedded computer chip. Fare value is stored on the card, and fares are automatically deducted each time you ride. SmarTrip is accepted on Metrorail, Metrobus, local bus systems, and some commuter buses. Paying fares with SmarTrip is fast and convenient, and can also save you money. Some transit systems offer a discount for passengers using SmarTrip, and additional discounts when transferring within the system or between transit systems. (Area transit systems no longer issue paper transfers -- discounted transfers are only available with SmarTrip.) You no longer need exact change or a token to ride the bus -- just tap the farebox with your SmarTrip card. More information from WMATA.

Photo: SmarTrip farecard machineSmarTrip cards can be purchased from CommuterDirect.com, The Commuter Store, and the Mobile Commuter Store, from Metro Sales Offices and other transit stores, and at Metro stations.

Fare value can be added to SmarTrip cards in Metrorail stations, on Metrobus, at any Commuter Store location, and at other retail locations that have a SmarTrip point-of-sale device. More information from WMATA.

SmartBenefits® is a program that allows employers to assign commuting benefits directly to employees' SmarTrip cards. More information from WMATA.

CommuterDirect.com makes it possible for customers to apply SmartBenefits to purchases online and at all Commuter Store locations with a SmartBenefits Personal Account. One great advantage of this service is that customers can purchase tickets and passes for transit services that don't accept SmarTrip cards, including MARC and VRE commuter rail and MTA Commuter Bus. To participate, you will need a SmarTrip card and your employer must have you registered in the SmartBenefits program. More information from CommuterDirect.com.

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

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Arlington’s Bicycle & Pedestrian Counters

Bikes counted

View Counter Data
110 Trail
14
14th Street Bridge
49
Arlington Mill Trail
33
Ballston Connector
12
Bluemont Connector
23
CC Connector
0
Clarendon EB bike lane
18
Custis Bon Air Park
0
Custis Rosslyn
52
Fairfax EB bike lane
0
Joyce St NB
3
Joyce St SB
12
Key Bridge East
96
Key Bridge West
63
Military NB bike lane
2
Military SB bike lane
2
MVT Airport South
48
Quincy NB bike lane
4
Quincy SB bike lane
8
Roosevelt Bridge
20
Rosslyn Bikeometer
46
TR Island Bridge
1116
WOD Bon Air Park
33
WOD Bon Air West
242
WOD Columbia Pike
25
WOD East Falls Church
28
Wilson WB bike lane
22

Peds counted

View Counter Data
110 Trail
208
14th Street Bridge
132
Arlington Mill Trail
232
Ballston Connector
70
Bluemont Connector
75
CC Connector
0
Custis Bon Air Park
0
Custis Rosslyn
211
Joyce St NB
32
Joyce St SB
28
Key Bridge East
830
Key Bridge West
418
MVT Airport South
185
Roosevelt Bridge
86
TR Island Bridge
870
WOD Bon Air Park
302
WOD Bon Air West
306
WOD Columbia Pike
174
WOD East Falls Church
204

All counters, YTD

View Counter Data
Year to Date
155794
About Arlington’s Bicycle & Pedestrian Counter Program