Edmonds station (Washington)

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Edmonds
A building with a slanted roof and large windows
The passenger waiting room, viewed from the north
Location 211 Railroad Avenue
Edmonds, Washington, U.S.
Coordinates 47°48′40″N 122°23′03″W / 47.81111°N 122.38417°W / 47.81111; -122.38417Coordinates: 47°48′40″N 122°23′03″W / 47.81111°N 122.38417°W / 47.81111; -122.38417
Owned by BNSF Railway
Line(s) BNSF Railway Scenic Subdivision
Platforms 1 side platform
Tracks 1
Connections Washington State Ferries, Amtrak Thruway Motorcoach, Northwestern Trailways, Community Transit
Construction
Parking 259 spaces (Sound Transit)
Bicycle facilities Bicycle lockers
Disabled access Yes
Other information
Station code EDM
History
Opened January 7, 1957
Rebuilt 2010–2011
Traffic
Passengers (2017) 31,081[1] (Amtrak only)
Services
Preceding station   BSicon LOGO Amtrak2.svg Amtrak   Following station
Terminus
Empire Builder
toward Chicago
Amtrak Cascades
Sounder
Terminus
North Line
toward Everett

Edmonds is a train station serving the city of Edmonds, Washington, in the United States. The station is served by Amtrak's Cascades and Empire Builder routes, as well as Sound Transit's Sounder North Line, which runs between Everett and Seattle. It is located west of Downtown Edmonds adjacent to the city's ferry terminal, served by the Edmonds–Kingston ferry, and a Community Transit bus station. Edmonds station has a passenger waiting area, a single platform, and a model railroad exhibit.

The station building was opened by the Great Northern Railway in 1957, replacing the city's older depot from 1910. It was transferred to Burlington Northern (later BNSF Railway) in 1970, but passenger service ceased when Amtrak took over Burlington Northern's passenger routes in May 1971. Amtrak began operating passenger service from Edmonds station in July 1972. Sound Transit began operating Sounder trains to Edmonds station in December 2003, and later rebuilt the station and transit center in 2011.

Description[edit]

Edmonds station is located on a single-tracked segment of the BNSF Scenic Subdivision on Railroad Avenue in downtown Edmonds, adjacent to the Edmonds ferry terminal.[2] It has a single, 1,200-foot-long (370 m) side platform on the east side of the tracks,[3] running from Dayton Street to Main Street and paved with asphalt;[4][5] the southern half of the platform, measuring 520 feet (160 m), has ticket vending machines, bicycle lockers, and passenger waiting shelters.[6][7] The Amtrak building is located south of James Street and includes a staffed ticket office, waiting room, vending machines, and restrooms.[5][8] The building was designed with Modernist elements, including clean lines in the exterior brick walls laid in a stacked bond and large floor-to-ceiling windows.[4] The south end of the station building includes a freight room with a garage, and a hobbyist model railroad exhibit in the station's former baggage room.[9][10]

At the north end of the station platform is a transit center used by Community Transit buses.[7] It contains Standing Wave, a 12-foot (3.7 m) bronze-and-patina sculpture by Gerard Tsutakawa resembling a series of waves, installed as part of Sound Transit's art program.[11][12] To the west of the transit center is the Washington State Ferries terminal,[5] which is adjacent to Brackett's Landing Park and the city's downtown commercial district.[13][14] Edmonds station has 259 parking spaces for Amtrak and Sound Transit passengers, including leased spaces from the nearby Salish Crossing shopping mall—home to the Cascadia Art Museum and several businesses.[15][16]

History[edit]

Early stations[edit]

Edmonds was founded in 1876 and received its first railroad in 1891, constructed by the Seattle and Montana Railroad between Seattle and British Columbia.[9][17] The Great Northern Railway later acquired the railroad and completed its transcontinental route to Seattle in 1893, bringing long-distance passenger service to Edmonds.[18] The original station was located on the west side of the tracks away from downtown and derided as inaccessible and undersized for the growing city.[19][20] A formal investigation of stations across Snohomish County by the Washington State Railroad Commission in 1909 led to a court order for Great Northern to improve their depots, including a modernized facility for Edmonds at James Street, which the railroad resisted in their failed appeal to the state court.[21] Great Northern later agreed to build the new depot following further consultation with Edmonds city leaders over its location and amenities.[22][23] Later visits by the commission attracted crowds of up to a hundred citizens,[24] and the city agreed to a right of way franchise with Great Northern for the new depot in January 1910.[25][26] The railroad and city continued to argue over the proposed depot's distance from James Street until the chamber of commerce intervened and requested a compromise be reached.[27][28]

The new Edmonds depot opened in November 1910,[29] constructed with clapboard sidings and had a wooden platform that was connected to street level by a series of ramps, which were later decorated with railroad knick-knacks.[30] It was initially served by eight daily passenger trains: limited transcontinental trains and local service to Seattle and Vancouver, British Columbia.[29][31] Freight services from the new depot also accepted shipments from the Olympic Peninsula, delivered by boat from various shingle mills.[32] By the late 1950s, Great Northern's declining passenger service left Edmonds with only one daily train: the Cascadian from Seattle to Spokane.[33]

Modern depot and Amtrak[edit]

A white building with a low roof and a garage door, blocked by a luggage cart
South side of the Edmonds station building, built to handle freight shipments

In March 1956, Great Northern announced plans to build a modern station in Edmonds to serve the suburban areas north of Seattle, at a cost of $185,000.[34][35] The new station would include a 175-stall parking lot, a blacktop platform, and a streamlined waiting room with contemporary design elements.[34] Construction of the new station building began in May 1956 and was substantially complete by the end of November.[36][37] The former depot was demolished on December 18, 1956,[33] and the near-complete station was put into service by the end of the month.[38] It was dedicated on January 2, 1957,[4][39] and the first transcontinental Empire Builder train to stop at Edmonds arrived on January 7, greeted by a crowd of 1,000 residents and civic leaders from across the region, including Secretary of State Earl Coe.[40][41]

In March 1970, Great Northern was merged with three other major railroads into the Burlington Northern Railroad, which continued to operate passenger service for one year.[42] In November, the federal government established Railpax (later Amtrak) to consolidate unprofitable transcontinental passenger services previously operated by competing railroads.[43] The six passenger trains serving Edmonds were eliminated or rerouted elsewhere under the Railpax plan; the final Empire Builder train departed from Edmonds on the afternoon of April 30, 1971.[30] The station remained open as a Burlington Northern freight stop and maintained by the railroad in hopes of restored passenger service.[44] Passenger trains to Edmonds station returned a year later on July 17, 1972, with the restored Pacific International between Seattle and Vancouver, British Columbia.[45][46] Transcontinental service to Edmonds returned on June 13, 1973, via an extension of the North Coast Hiawatha over Stevens Pass,[47] and was supplemented by the rerouted Empire Builder in 1981.[48] By 1983, Amtrak had cancelled the North Coast Hiawatha and Pacific International due to poor patronage and ticket sales.[49][50] Edmonds, left with only two daily train departures, was slated to lose its ticketing office and baggage claim as part of national cuts to stations with low ridership, but was spared by Amtrak in August 1983 because of an increase in ticket revenue.[51][52]

The Seattle–Vancouver corridor was designated as a priority high-speed rail corridor by the United States Department of Transportation in 1992.[53] Reinstatement of passenger rail service to Vancouver was supported by Congressman Al Swift, who lobbied for its inclusion in the national transportation budget, along with a contribution from Washington state.[54][55] The reinstated service would require raised speed limits through Edmonds, which was opposed by residents and the city council in a dispute that began in the late 1980s.[56][57] The raised speed limits were approved by an administrative law judge, against the city's wishes, and new fences were slated to be built along the railroad using city permits. The permits remained unapproved in early May 1995, only weeks before service was scheduled to begin, and Amtrak threatened to skip Edmonds station until they were issued.[58][59] An agreement was signed by Amtrak and Edmonds, allowing for trains on the Mount Baker International to use the station beginning May 25, 1995.[60][61] The train was later folded into the Amtrak Cascades brand introduced in January 1999.[62]

Commuter rail[edit]

A train platform with concrete pavement, street lamps, signage, and a ramp for wheelchair access
The platform at Edmonds station, rebuilt in 2011

In conjunction with the Amtrak Cascades program, the city's government proposed the development of a multimodal center for Amtrak, commuter rail, buses, and ferries to replace separate facilities in downtown Edmonds.[63] The multimodal project, named "Edmonds Crossing", was evaluated in the 1990s and a preferred location on part of a disused Unocal fuel terminal at Point Edwards, to the southwest of downtown, was chosen in 1998.[64] The multimodal hub would include a rail station with 570 parking spaces shared with ferry users, as well as a bus terminal.[65]

The Edmonds Crossing plan included provisions for an interim commuter rail station in downtown Edmonds, to be built by the new regional transit authority (later renamed Sound Transit). The transit authority ran a pilot commuter rail service to Seattle in early 1995, stopping at Everett and Edmonds, to promote a $6.7 billion transit plan that would be placed on a regional ballot measure in March.[66] The ballot measure was rejected by voters, but a $3.9 billion plan was approved in the November 1996 election, including a commuter rail line from Everett to Seattle and $6 million in funding for an Edmonds station on the line.[67][68] The Amtrak station was selected by Sound Transit as the site of the interim station in 2000 and the city government approved a fifteen-year plan for the interim station in 2002.[69] The commuter rail line was originally scheduled to begin service in 2001,[70] but was delayed due to negotiations with the Federal Transit Administration and BNSF Railway, the successor to Burlington Northern.[71] The interim station in Edmonds included an extended platform and new parking lot on the south side of the Amtrak facility, both located on property acquired from BNSF.[72] Sounder commuter rail service from Everett and Edmonds began on December 21, 2003.[73]

The final environmental impact statement for the Edmonds Crossing project was published in 2004 and received a Record of Decision the following year, but lacked a funding source.[74][75] Jurisdiction of the $171 million project was transferred to Washington State Ferries in 2007,[76][77] but the ferry system instead prioritized repair and replacement of vessels over capital projects, and announced in 2009 that the Edmonds Crossing project would be left unfunded for a 20-year period.[76][78] Funding for the permanent Edmonds station had been approved in the Sound Transit 2 passed by voters in 2008 and was scheduled to begin construction in the summer of 2009.[78][79] In response to the cancellation of the Edmonds Crossing project, the Edmonds City Council requested the expedited design and construction of a permanent Sounder station.[3][78]

Construction of the permanent Sounder station began in July 2010, following agreements signed by Sound Transit and the city government, and a formal groundbreaking was held in August.[80][81] The $12.9 million project included the construction of a new platform, four passenger waiting shelters, a new transit center, improved lighting, and repaving of the parking lots.[6][76] The new platform was opened on July 9, 2011,[76][82] and was followed by the opening of the transit center in October.[83] As part of the project, the number of parking spaces for commuter rail users was reduced from 200 to 161.[84] An additional 53 parking spaces were opened for Sounder passengers in November 2012, leased from the private Waterfront Antique Mall while another lot with 103 spaces was built and leased to Sound Transit.[15] Future plans call for double tracking of the railroad through Edmonds and a second platform at Edmonds station, located to the west along Railroad Avenue.[6]

Services[edit]

Edmonds station is served by six daily Amtrak trains: four Cascades runs between Seattle and Vancouver, British Columbia,[85] and two transcontinental Empire Builder runs between Seattle and Chicago.[86] The station is also served by the North Line of Sound Transit's Sounder commuter rail service on weekdays, running four trains in peak direction towards King Street Station in Seattle during the morning commute and four trains from Seattle during the evening commute. Sounder trains also run on select weekends during special events.[86]

The station also serves as the terminus of five Community Transit routes, including all-day local routes to nearby areas in Lynnwood, Mountlake Terrace, and Shoreline, and peak commuter service to Downtown Seattle.[86][87] The Edmonds–Kingston ferry connects Edmonds to the Kitsap Peninsula and takes approximately 30 minutes to complete a crossing of the Puget Sound.[88] Daily intercity bus service at Edmonds station is provided by the Dungeness Line, a Travel Washington bus route connecting the Olympic and Kitsap peninsulas to Seattle and Seattle–Tacoma International Airport.[89][90]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]