By increasing its visibility and becoming more user-friendly, CARTA expects an increase in ridership as they also better accommodate those who rely on the bus system for transportation.
Search / 14 results found Showing: 1-10 of 14
Only a little over 10 percent of those traveling to the Charleston peninsula get there on foot, by bike or by bus.
Last week I wrote about how loosening height limits on building could help the Charleston area adjust to a growing population and improve the …
The Hospitality on Peninsula (HOP) shuttle is pretty popular. But park and ride, while a useful service, is not a particularly efficient way to solve the problem the HOP shuttle was created to address.
Based on federal transportation statistics, the homes already in the works could put another 22,000 cars on those bridges every day.
Charleston's hospitality workers soon will see a far friendlier place to park.
South Carolinians depend on publicly operated buses and vans for millions of rides per year: to get to work, to visit family and occasionally …
On Feb. 10, 1938, Charleston launched passenger bus service, and Miss Mabel Dunlap of Ashley Avenue was the first rider.
The folks who voted Tuesday want a lot more than uncluttered roads — they want a time machine.
This is just how ridiculous it has become to park in downtown Charleston: