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Your Metro Commuter Van Options

Posted on December 20, 2018

With the Seattle Squeeze less than a month away, now is the time to start planning for your commute alternatives! Congestion is expected to impact travel beyond SR 99 and I-5 and even affecting travel on the Eastside. Have you ever thought about trying a vanpool? You’ve seen those dark-colored vans emblazoned with “King County Metro VANPOOL” on the side breezing through the HOV lanes on the freeways, or maybe you’ve seen one parked in your neighborhood. Maybe it’s time to look into how you can cut your commute costs, fast-track it through traffic, or just find a less stressful way to get to work!


Whizzing Past Other Traffic In The HOV Lane

 

In this blog post we connect with two vanpool experts to learn the ins and outs of sharing the ride to get to work! First up we have Kate Johnson, who is a Transportation Planner at the City of Bellevue and is the driver of vanpool from her home in Seattle to City Hall in downtown Bellevue.

CYWB: Hi Kate, how long have you been vanpooling? Where does your vanpool start, and where do you pick up your other riders?

KJ: Our origin is in Upper Fremont in Seattle. Most of us meet at the origin point, but we make one pickup along the way just before getting on the freeway.
 

CYWB:  How were you commuting beforehand, and what was the impetus to start vanpooling?

KJ: I have used just about every commute mode! Most recently I was biking about three miles to the bus, but the bus began to take longer than before. I have found that vanpooling provides me the fastest commute by taking advantage of the HOV lanes and providing a more direct route than the bus.


We’re Not the Only One!

 

CYWB: What’s it like being the driver? What are your responsibilities? Do you get to choose which radio station the van listens to?  ?

KJ: As the primary driver, I drive the van regularly four days per week (there are backup drivers for the days I don’t drive). I also get gas (using the gas card provided by the vanpool program) and take the van to the maintenance shop when needed. Even though driving isn’t my favorite activity, I find that I don’t mind it when I have friendly vanpool mates going along for the ride. Having others with me makes my commute more interesting. We’re a pretty easygoing group – sometimes we have interesting discussions, and other times we’ll just enjoy silence or listen to the radio – and, yes, it’s a perk of driving to be able to choose the station!

 

CYWB: Is there anything you don’t like about vanpooling? Are there challenges coordinating the vanpool regarding logistics?

KJ: There are some administrative tasks involved with vanpooling, and we need to coordinate with each other to decide on departure times and agree on policies. We have set strict departure times, so that only those who show up on time may ride. This streamlines our departures – we don’t need to keep track of who is supposed to be in or out on a given day. But we’re flexible as well – riders can send a text if they are running a few minutes late, and the group will wait!

 

CYWB:  Are there any surprise benefits that you weren’t expecting?

KJ: As a driver, the vanpool program allows me to use the van for occasional personal travel needs, which makes it easy for me to run errands and get to appointments during the workday.


Our Lovely Van Parked At Its Home In Seattle


CYWB: If you didn’t vanpool, what would you miss most about it?

KJ: I mainly like that my commute is faster than it would be any other way, and I have more time with my family at the end of the workday.
 


So after hearing about Kate’s experiences, now you’re interested? Curious how can you join or even start a vanpool of your own?  We’re glad you asked!  To help answer that question, we have Julie Paone who is a Transportation Planner with the King County Metro’s Vanpool program!

CYWB: Hi Julie, tell us about the King County Metro vanpool program?  Is it true that it’s the oldest and biggest program of its kind in the entire country?

 JP:  In 2019, our program will be celebrating its 40th year anniversary!  And a special thanks to all of our customers who contribute to the success of our program.  Currently, King County Metro operates the nation’s largest public commuter van program, with 1,600 groups commuting in the region. Over this time, we’ve seen many changes in the transportation environment including new mobile app technologies and employers offering more work schedule flexibility. King County Metro recognizes these changes and strives to create a sustainable commuter van program than improves the customer experience, helps the environment by reducing additional vehicles on the road and reduces the demand for parking at employer worksites.

 

 CYWB: How can someone join a vanpool?  Are there easy ways to find existing vanpools?

 JP: Anyone can join one of our vanpools, it’s part of the King County Metro public transportation system. The easiest way to find an existing vanpool is to register at www.RideshareOnline.com and search for matches which are displayed on the customized map. Then, contact the group to ask about seat availability and confirm their work hours and route. New riders can even ride for a few days to see if the van is a good fit for their commute.

 

CYWB: If someone wanted to start their own vanpool, what do they need to know, and what do they need to do?

JP: It’s easy to start a new group, it just takes five people who share a similar route.  The group identifies at least two drivers, the more the merrier, and a person to fill the bookkeeper role. All participants complete an application, then work with a Metro representative to complete the online driver and bookkeeper training. Everything is included in the monthly fare – gas, insurance, maintenance, 24 hour roadside assistance, plus a ride home in an emergency. Many employees receive a transportation benefit from their employer so the cost is minimal or free to ride in the van.

 

CYWB: With the Seattle Squeeze coming, are there any special incentives that King County Metro is offering to get more people into vans?

 JP: Yes, we are offering options to help reduce congestion by filling the empty seats in our Metro Vanpool and Vanshare groups. Through our enhanced Ticket-2-Ride program, new riders in a Metro van can ride for FREE during the SR 99 closure.  New riders can search for a Metro van at www.RideshareOnline.com and contact the group to see if they have a seat available. Metro vans that add a new rider during the SR 99 closure will get rewarded, so it’s a win-win situation!

Metro van groups will get a $50 gift card by adding a new rider during the SR 99 closure and sharing a picture of their new rider on our Facebook page – www.Facebook.com/KCMetroVans. This promotion is available to all Metro Vanpools and Vanshare groups, even if they don’t travel through the downtown corridor.  For all the details, visit kingcounty.gov/metrovans.

 

CYWB: Do you have any fun success stories that you’ve heard from vanpools that you can share?

JP: Many of our customers are thrilled about the time they saved by commuting in a van since they get home faster and can spend more personal time with their family and friends. The van also creates a community so we hear about the new friends they met by participating in the program. Many of the groups socialize outside of the commute and stay in touch through summer or holiday parties. We even had a couple meet and get married because they met each other while commuting in a vanpool. So, the vanpool program helps commuters save money, reduce time commuting and provides a social connection during the commute!


And with that, thanks so much to Kate and Julie for taking the time to share their experiences and expertise! If you want more information about vanpool incentives, check out our postfrom earlier this month. We’ll see you in the HOV lanes!

-Choose Your Way Bellevue Staff

December’s Mover of the Month: Gwen!

Posted on December 14, 2018

 

Did you know that you can have a chance to earn awesome rewards just by logging your commute? Just by signing up for Choose Your Way Bellevue Rewards and logging eight non-drive alone commute trips a month you will be entered into a drawing for a chance to win a $100 REI gift card!

Gwen is our November Mover of the Month and carpools regularly from her home in Kent to Downtown. By choosing to carpool, Gwen has been able to catch up on her favorite audio books, and it almost sounds like she enjoys sitting in traffic!

Here’s what Gwen shared with us:

For most of 2018, I have been working at the eBay Bellevue offices and carpooling with a partner that I met through RideshareOnline. It made the trip from home to work much quicker and cost effective. We started listing to podcasts, but soon shifted to books on audio and discovered a shared appreciation for the fantasy, mystery, and horror. We listened to The Haunting of Hill House and most of The Dresden Files. Instead of being stressful, when there’s a lot of traffic it became an opportunity to hear more of the book that we’d only listen to while commuting together–a nice compensation.

But why the cutesy picture of jewelry instead of a carpool photo?  Well Gwen told us that in her personal life, she enjoys making chainmail jewelry as a part-time business and that carpooling has been an “Important Link” in her life.  Too clever! We love it Gwen!

And remember, you can learn more about Choose Your Way Bellevue Rewards, including the Monthly Perks Program (earn a monthly coupon to a local restaurant or retailer) and 25 win $25 Drawing!

-Choose Your Way Bellevue Staff

SR 99 Closure – Your Metro Commuter Van Options

Posted on December 13, 2018

You’ve probably heard the news about the SR 99 closure and the significant impacts for commuters. King County Metro needs your help to reduce traffic and fill seats in our vans. On January 11, 2019 the closure begins and will last for at least three weeks–some ramps and roadways may be closed to traffic for up to six weeks. Rideshare Operations has three exciting solutions to assist you during the closure and beyond!

  1. Add a New Rider – Metro Vans Get Rewarded. Existing Metro Vanpool or Vanshare groups that add a new rider can get a $50 gift card.
  2. Join a Metro Van – New Riders are Free During the SR 99 Closure. New riders can join a Metro Vanpool or Vanshare and ride for FREE during the SR 99 closure period
  3. Connect to the King County Water Taxi with Vanshare. New Metro Vanshare groups that connect from their home to the Water Taxi in West Seattle or from the Seattle Water Taxi at Pier 52 to their worksite get three months for FREE ($555 value). Groups can get started will just three participants.

Learn more about these promotions on the King County Rideshare page.

-Choose Your Way Bellevue Staff

New carpooling app partnership – discounts for riders, bonuses for drivers!

Posted on December 13, 2018

Great news! For a limited time, King County Metro is sponsoring carpooling trips for all King County commuters! This means lower costs when you ride, and an even higher reimbursement when you drive, plus bonuses when you refer a friend.

With this special incentive and flexible, easy-to-use carpooling apps, upgrading your commute is easier than ever. Just follow these four steps:

  1. Download a participating free carpool app (Scoop or Waze Carpool).
  2. Enter your trip locations and times.
  3. Get matched with neighbors or co-workers going your way.
  4. Book a ride and enjoy the benefits.*

Learn more at kingcounty.gov/carpool

*Service areas, pricing, and features vary across apps.

Get ready for the upcoming State Route 99 Alaskan Way Viaduct closure. Avoid the stress of driving alone and get in the carpool lane!

-Choose Your Way Bellevue Staff

Magic Season: ‘Tis The Season For Transit

Posted on December 7, 2018

This post originally appeared on the Bellevue Downtown Association website.
-Choose Your Way Bellevue Staff

The real magic of Magic Season? Not worrying about parking.

Magic Season has officially begun in Downtown Bellevue, and with so many things to do, why spend any time bothering with parking? From a life-sized snow-globe and ice skating in the park, to a nightly parade of fairytale wonder, and a garden of lights to explore; you can do it all without circling, cursing, or praying to the parking gods.

Most of the holiday events are central to the downtown core, making the bus an especially easy option:

First things first, find your route. All buses traveling in and out of downtown will go through the Bellevue Transit Center, located on 6th between 108th and 110th. A short walk and you’ll think you’re at the North Pole!

  • The Sound Transit route 550 will go from the Downtown Seattle Transit Tunnel (Westlake) up Bellevue Way and to the Bellevue Transit Center. Jump off at 4th and walk across the street to the downtown park for ice skating at the Bellevue Downtown Ice Rink presented by Alaska Mileage Plan, or to check out Snowflake Lane presented by The Bellevue Collection; or jump off at the transit center and walk down the block to Meydenbauer Center Theatre for a show. This route runs every 15 minutes, Monday-Saturday and every 30 minutes on Sundays.
  • The King County Metro route 271 goes all the way from the University District in Seattle to Eastgate Park-and-Ride or the Issaquah Transit Center via the Bellevue Transit Center; the Issaquah buses are less frequent, so if this is the route you need, double check the time schedule. Jump off at 10th & 106th (holiday reroute) to head down to Snowflake Lane and the Bellevue Downtown Park for a skate. Exit at 116th & 1st to check out the Garden D’Lights at Bellevue Botanical Gardens.
  • Take King County Metro routes 234 or 235 from South Kirkland to the Bellevue Transit Center
  • Take the Rapid Ride B Line from Overlake Park-and-Ride, Overlake Transit Center, or Crossroads to the Bellevue Transit Center.

Second, you’ll need to pay your fare. The easiest way to do that is to have your ORCA card handy, just tap and go! It’ll track transfers and fares for you. If you don’t already have an ORCA card, or your e-purse is empty, head over to justonetrip.org and after taking a quick survey for King County Metro, you’ll be mailed an ORCA card pre-loaded with $25 in fare; or you’ll have $25 added to your existing ORCA card. If you pay in cash, be sure to have $2.75 in exact change, since the driver will not give change. If you’re taking a King County Metro route, hold onto your transfer to use on the way back (if within 2 hours). Sound Transit does not accept paper transfers.

Third, get ready to ride! There are a few apps that will allow you to track your bus in real time to your stop. Our favorite is OneBusAway–free to download and use, this app will tell you how early or late your bus is running to your favorite stops. Google Maps is a trusty go to for route planning as well. Be sure to select the bus as your mode and play with the Schedule Explorer to minimize your wait time.

If you’re still feeling a little hesitant about your ride, you can ask for expert help planning your route and get answers to all your questions from the Just One Trip team at King County Metro, or your local Bellevue travel options program, Choose Your Way Bellevue.

We think taking the bus may get you (back) onto Santa’s good list, but carpooling, biking, and walking will also keep you clear of coal.

Explore Magic Season Events

Bellevue Downtown Ice Rink

POSTPONED – Choose Your Way Bellevue and King County Metro WorkSmart Present a Free Workshop On Telecommute Programs – 12/4/18

Posted on November 15, 2018

EDITORS NOTE: THIS EVENT HAS BEEN POSTPONED UNTIL 2019.

Telecommuting can help improve company productivity and enhance employee recruitment while decreasing overhead costs.

At this workshop, you’ll learn about how to implement an effective telecommute program that benefits your business’s bottom line and improves work/life balance.

This event will be hosted at the brand new Industrious coworking space and a complimentary lunch will be provided.

Tuesday, December 4, 2018
Complimentary Lunch: 11:30 a.m. – Noon
Program: Noon – 1 p.m.

Industrious Office: Coworking Space
500 108th Ave NE, Suite 1100
Bellevue, WA 98004

City Center Bellevue is adjacent to the Bellevue Transit Center. Paid visitor parking is available at City Center Bellevue and other downtown locations. For questions, please email info@cywb.org.

THIS EVENT HAS BEEN POSTPONED UNTIL 2019.

-Choose Your Way Bellevue Staff

November’s Mover of the Month: Brett

Posted on November 12, 2018

Did you know that you can have a chance to earn awesome rewards just by logging your commute? Just by signing up and logging eight non-drive alone commute trips a month you will be entered into a drawing for a chance to win a $100 REI gift card!

Take a page out of Brett’s book! Brett is our November Mover of the Month and commutes regularly from Northeast Bellevue to Downtown Bellevue by bus. By choosing to commute by bus, Brett has had the opportunity to meet other members of the community!

Here’s what Brett has to say:

I choose to commute by bus out of convenience. I work at Morgan Stanley adjacent to the Bellevue Transit Center. Riding the bus makes me feel like I have a shared chauffeur every morning and afternoon!

Taking the bus has also given me the opportunity to meet a diverse group of people each day. I feel like I’m missing out if I’m not on the bus.

I have lived in the area for 5 years, row for the Lake Sammamish 5am rowing team and love to ski, sail, run and walk the neighborhood with my dog Hudson. Being the Mover of the Month made my day. The REI Gift Card will come in handy with ski season right around the corner!

Learn more about Choose Your Way Bellevue Rewards, including the Monthly Perks Program (earn a monthly coupon to a local restaurant or retailer) and 25 win $25 Drawing!

Snap a Selfie on Ride2 and get a free Choose Your Way Bellevue Backpack!

Posted on October 26, 2018

Ever thought about taking the bus to work, but the “last mile” connection from the Eastgate Park-and-Ride was just a little to far from your worksite?  Ride2 has you covered, and that bus commute option is back on the table!

Ride2 Eastgate is a new service launched by King County Metro on Oct. 23. The service connects you car-free to home, school or work from transit at the Eastgate Park-and-Ride and the other way around.

How does it work? From within the 2- to 3-mile service area, you can use an app to hail a Ride2 van to take you to the park-and-ride so you can catch your bus and go where you need to! Or, if you live outside of the service area but your office is within it, take the bus to the park-and-ride and then hail a Ride2 van to travel that last mile from the park-and-ride to your office in the morning, and back at the end of the day. Best of all, it’s free for the first few months!

Sounds like a good deal, right? Well, Choose Your Way Bellevue wants to sweeten that deal—The first 25 people who show us that they’ve ridden Ride2 will receive a free Choose Your Way Bellevue backpack, more than a $20 value!

Interested? Here are three easy steps that will score you a backpack:

Step 1: Book a ride on demand or schedule it in advance with the Ride2 Park-and-Ride app to take a trip to or from the Eastgate Park-and-Ride.  If you take the bus to the park-and-ride you can use the service to travel the “last mile” to work! Need help? Visit the King County Metro Ride2 webpage.

Step 2: Enjoy your fast, easy, convenient and free (for a limited time!) ride and snap a selfie of yourself in or with the van.

Step 3: Email us your photo (info@cywb.org) and provide us with your mailing address. We’ll send you a fancy, limited edition Choose Your Way Bellevue backpack, just for taking a free ride and sharing your photo! (While supplies last. Let us know if you don’t want us to post your photo publicly.)

The Fine Print:
Do you have questions about the Ride2 program? Visit the program page. We only have a limited number of backpacks, so this promotion is first-come, first-served. We want to share your smiling selfies with the world, but we do respect your privacy–let us know if you don’t want us to share your photos on social media.

Carpooling: One Couple’s Experience Sharing the Ride to Work

Posted on October 10, 2018

In this blog, we do a dive into the inner workings of Travis and Ashley’s morning travels to work from Sammamish to Bellevue.  Travis is the newest member of the Choose Your Way Bellevue/TransManage team and makes the daily commute as part of a carpool with his girlfriend Ashley.

Read on for our interview with this dynamic duo:

CYWB: Where are you coming from and where do you each go? What is your route to/from work and when are you typically on the road?

 

  • T: We live in Sammamish, right in the middle of the city so it’s the same time if we go up through Redmond or down through Issaquah.  So we keep things fresh and do both, we have it down to a science.
  • A: We live in the Sammamish Plateau, and both work in/near Bellevue (Travis is at the BDA, and I am just down the road at a church in Medina.) Because of where we live in comparison to the lake, we can either go up-and-around the lake, passing through Redmond and hopping on 520, or we can go down through Issaquah and onto I-90. So, to keep things spicy, we do both! We take I-90 in the morning around 8:30 and use 520 at around 4:45-5:00 PM to get home.

CYWB: What are some of the benefits of carpooling together?

  • T: There are a ton of benefits, among them are saving money and time (shout out carpool lane, not HUV lane like Ash pronounces it)
  • A: Two words that I’ll make three: Car. Pool. Lane.! (Anyone else out there pronounce the “HOV” like you’re saying “hovercraft”? No? Bueller?) I bet Travis has more relational/interpersonal benefits that he’ll list for you, he’s very sentimental like that.

CYWB: Do you have any special routines that are part of the trip that you can share? 

 

  • T: My routine is to make sure that we can get out the door in a timely manner.  I see varying results.  Other than that, we listen to the radio and have conversations about our days ahead.
  • A: Travis and I like to play a game in the morning where he desperately tries to get us out the door so that we’re on time for work, while I sleepily try to thwart all his plans, pulling the covers over my face and demanding coffee. This counts as a routine, right?

CYWB:  Was there anything surprising that you discovered about carpooling?  Either about the trip itself or about each other?

 

  • T: I think the surprising part was how much easier it is that I thought.  We share the one car between the two of us and I thought it would be really challenging just owning one car, but it has been a pleasant surprise in just how easy and simple it has made things.
  • A: In addition to what Travis has already said, I’m also really thankful for the ways it’s taught us to be more mindful of ourselves and of one another as a couple. Our jobs can be pretty demanding, and before Travis and I shared a car, there would be nights I’d stay in my office until traffic had all but cleared on the highways (which, if you live here, you know that’s LATE). It’s much easier to ignore self-care and healthy work-life boundaries when there’s no one to account to. However, now that we ride together, it’s easier to recognize those boundaries and fight to preserve them. At the end of the day, it’s not just about my rest but his as well. Our responsibility for one another helps recalibrate the work-life balance that so many people in our over-worked, under-rested society struggle to maintain.

CYWB:  Who is the driver and who is the passenger? How do you decide who drives?

  • T: Ashley is the driver on the way to work and I am the driver on the way home.  We sort of decided to split it up that way because we didn’t want any one of us to drive often. Also, Ashley has a false sense of her ability to drive while not spilling her coffee…..  I usually have the napkins handy.
  • A: I’m the driver in the morning because I know how to drive with a full mug of coffee without spilling it on myself (most of the time).

CYWB:  How do you recommend that someone get started finding a carpool or rideshare to work?

  • T: I would recommend that someone who is interested to check out the Waze Carpool app and Scoop.  Another way would be to ask around with people in your building or neighbors.  [Editor’s note: check out several different programs and tools to help you find a ridematch on our Apps & Technology page!]
  • A: I would say start where you live and work – you may be surprised how many people share your route or at least overlap with it! If that doesn’t work, I’m sure there’s an app (or twenty) that can link you with folks in your area who’d like to enjoy the HOV(er) lane as much as I do!

Thanks you two–we’ll check in again later to see how things are going!

To our readers: If you’re interested in carpooling or vanpooling, be sure to enter your ridematch information in the regional RideshareOnline system so you can find others commuting in your direction, and they can find you! Check out our infographic on how to enter your ridematch trip information in RSO. For other ridesharing tips and to learn about other tools such as iCarpool, Scoop and Waze,” check out our Share the Ride page.

-Choose Your Way Bellevue Staffer Tim

Rainier Freeway Station Closure – Everything You Need To Know!

Posted on September 24, 2018

As part of East Link light rail construction, the Rainier Freeway station at I-90 will be closed starting Sept. 22 2018.  It will reopen as Judkins Park Link Station in 2023.  This may have a major impact on Bellevue residents, visitors and employees who use the Rainier Freeway Station.  Read on the find out how this may affect Bellevue readers, and what you need to know to change your travel plans if you are affected:

Most bus routes that currently serve the Rainier Freeway Station, like Route 550, will bypass the area, but Routes 554, 217, and select Route 212 trips will serve new stops on Rainier Avenue South and S Charles St. The transit-only roadway that connects the Rainier Freeway Station to Downtown Seattle will also close, leading to modest increases in travel time.

 

Route 550:

Route 550 will no longer stop at Rainier Avenue South due to the closure of the Rainier Freeway Station. 550 buses will continue to access all normal Downtown Seattle stops (International District, Pioneer Square, University Street,Westlake). This route also will not use the transit-only roadway on I-90 to get downtown. It will proceed on the I-90 mainline into Downtown Seattle.

For Bellevue Route 550 Riders:

  • If you stop at Rainier Avenue: Route 550 will no longer stop at Rainier Avenue South. To access the Rainier Valley, you may take Route 550 to North Mercer Wayand 80th Avenue SE (Mercer Island Park and Ride) and transfer to Route 554. You may also ride the 550 to the International District Station and transfer to a Rainier Valley bound service such as Link or Route 7 or 106.
  • If you ride between Bellevue and Downtown Seattle or other parts of the Eastside your stops will not change, but expect slightly longer travel times.

Route 554:

While route 550 will bypass the area, Route 554 will exit I-90 at Rainier Avenue South and access downtown Seattle via South Dearborn Street, including new stops at Rainier Avenue South and South Charles Street.

Bellevue-Eastgate Route 554 riders:

  • If you get on or off the bus at Rainier Avenue: Route 554 will serve a pair of bus stops at Rainier Avenue South and South Charles Street all day, every day, and will continue to serve the Eastgate Freeway Station. The 212 and 217 will also continue to go from Rainier Avenue to the Eastgate Park & Ride in the mornings, and fromEastgate to Rainier Avenue in the afternoons. Routes 216, 218, and 219 will no longer serve Rainier Avenue.
  • If you travel to Eastgate on this route from Downtown Seattle: Route 554 will pick up riders at existing stops along 2nd Avenue and a new stop at 2nd Ave Extension South and Yesler Way in Downtown Seattle, making similar stops as today.
  • If you travel to Downtown Seattle on this route from Eastgate: Route 554 will drop off riders on the eastside of 4th Avenue in Downtown Seattle.
  • If you travel within the Eastside: your route will not change.

Going eastbound, Route 554’s last stop in downtown Seattle will move to Second Avenue Extension South and Yesler Way from Fifth Avenue South and South Jackson Street. The nine King County Metro routes that serve I-90 will also change.  View those changes by visiting the King County Metro Service Change Page (Scroll down to Route Revisions and filter the list by “Rainier Freeway Station Closure”)

Overall, frequency will decrease slightly and trip times will be adjusted to maintain on-time performance. You can also keep up to date on the latest changes by joining Sound Transit’s Service Planning, Route 550, or Route 554 email lists.

Much of this information has been collected from the Sound Transit I-90 Services Change website.  If you have questions email us at info@cywb.org! Are you affected by the closure and need some help figuring out travel options? Submit a request for a custom Commute Inquiry and we’ll do the planning for you!

-Choose You Way Bellevue Staffer Tim

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