List of bus rapid transit systems
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This is a list of bus rapid transit (BRT) systems which are in operation or under construction. The term "BRT" has been applied to a wide range of bus services. In 2012, the Institute for Transportation and Development Policy (ITDP) published a BRT Standard to make it easier to standardize and compare bus services. TransJakarta is the longest BRT route in the world, about 231 kilometres (144 mi) through Jakarta.
- 1 Africa
- 2 Americas
- 3 Asia
- 4 Europe
- 5 Oceania
- 6 See also
- 7 References
- 8 External links
- Marrakesh : Four lines, opened in November 2016
The Lagos Bus Rapid Transit System (Lagos BRT) is Africa's first. The Nigerian government is building a BRT system for the Lagos Metropolitan Area, and the project's first phase has been completed. The first phase, from mile 12 through Ikorodu Road and Funsho Williams Aveğnue to CMS, was commissioned on March 17, 2008.
The Lagos Metropolitan Area Transport Authority (LAMATA) BRT corridor is about 22 kilometres long. Two operators, NURTW Cooperative and the state-owned Lagos BRT, contributed about 180 high-capacity buses to the first phase. It is the world's most economical BRT, costing $1.6 million per km for the 22-km route. The first phase cost N4.5 billion (about US$35 million) and included elevated segregation barriers, road repairs on bus and service lanes, de-silting of blocked drainage channels, and bus stops.
- Cape Town: The city's MyCiTi system began operations in May 2010, just before the World Cup. Its first service was a shuttle from the airport to the central business district. The initial Phase 1A trunk and feeder services began operation in May 2011. The remaining Phase 1A construction was completed in 2014, and phase 1B construction was completed in 2015.
- George: The Go George BRT system began operation in August 2015.
- Johannesburg: The Rea Vaya ("We're moving") line opened its first phase (phase 1A) to the public on 30 August 2009, and BRT expansion is under construction; stations and roadworks are mainly completed or are in the final stages. The system was partially opened for the 2010 World Cup, with the full system linking most of Johannesburg from Soweto in the south to beyond Sandton in the north. Buses include those able to use the BRT stations and general bus stops, to be feeders for the network; others are articulated, and can only use BRT stations. Like most transport projects, the system will be implemented in phases. Phase 1 of the estimated two-billion-rand projects has run articulated right-of-way buses along dedicated median bus lanes in both directions across Johannesburg since 2010, covering almost half the city. The 120-km Phase 1 route includes 150 stations, eight terminals, and six depots. Phase 1A, consisting of a 40-km route with 48 stations, was completed in April 2009 (before the FIFA Confederations Cup); Phase 1B added 86 km and 102 stations to the system before the 2010 World Cup. According to the city's website, the system is fully integrated with other transport networks. Rea Vaya will not compete with other transport systems, such as the South African Rail Commuter Corporation or the Gautrain.
- Nelson Mandela Bay: A BRT system was implemented in the city for the 2010 World Cup. Bus lanes have been built through the city, with buses built by Marcopolo.
- Tshwane: Construction began in July 2012, and the system was to be operational from five in the morning to midnight.
- Rustenburg: The Yarona ("It is ours") BRT system began with Phase 1A trunk and feeder services in 2016.
Dar-es-Salaam has begun building a corridor for bus rapid transit, with 27 km constructed on Morogoro Road.
A BRT system was introduced in Kampala in 2014. Pioneer Easy Buses Company began bus service in Kampala with about 100 buses acquired from China, each with a 60-passenger capacity (30 seated and 30 standing).
|City||System name||Lines||Date opened||Stations||Length|
|Buenos Aires||Metrobús||Juan B. Justo||31 May 2011||21||12.5 km (7.8 mi)|
|9 de Julio||24 July 2013||17||3 km (1.9 mi)|
|Sur||14 August 2013||37||23 km (14 mi)|
|25 de Mayo||5 October 2015||0||7.5 km (4.7 mi)|
|San Martín||27 April 2016||12||5.8 km (3.6 mi)|
|Norte Etapa 2||24 November 2016||21||2.8 km (1.7 mi)|
|del Bajo||6 June 2017||25||2.9 km (1.8 mi)|
|Norte||17 June 2015||39||2.7 km (1.7 mi)|
|Vicente López Partido||2.2 km (1.4 mi)|
|La Matanza Partido||Metrobús La Matanza||1||5 May 2017||17||10.3 km (6.4 mi)|
|Neuquén||Metrobús Neuquén||Under construction|
|Rosario||Metrobús Rosario||Norte||30 June 2016||6||1.8 km (1.1 mi)|
|Santa Fe||Metrobús Santa Fe||1||3 May 2017||15||5.7 km (3.5 mi)|
|Tres de Febrero Partido||Metrobús Tres de Febrero||1||6 October 2017||7||3.3 km (2.1 mi)|
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- Curitiba's Rede Integrada de Transporte, the world's first BRT system, was implemented in 1974. Its maximum peak-load capacity is 22,500 passenger per hour in its south axis. Its latest corridor, Linha verde, began operations in 2010.
- São Paulo: Expresso Tiradentes and Corredor Metropolitano ABD
- Rio de Janeiro: Transoeste (the city's first BRT line, which opened in June 2012), Transcarioca (opened in June 2014) and Transolimpica (under construction)
- Goiânia: Eixo Anhanguera, a BRT system with segregated bus lanes
- Porto Alegre: Portais da Cidade, under construction and scheduled to open in 2014[needs update]
- Belo Horizonte: BRT Move, under construction and scheduled to open in 2012[needs update]
- Salvador: Under construction, scheduled to open in 2014[needs update]
- Campinas: Under construction from 2017 to 2020, it will have two main parallel lines (Campo Grande and Ouro Verde) and a secondary link (Perimetral) totaling 36.6 km.
- Uberlândia: Corredor Estrutural; being expanded, scheduled for completion in 2011-2012[needs update]
- Belém: Estação São Bráz, Estação Entrocamento/Castanheira and Estação Mangueirão are under construction and scheduled to be finished in July 2013[needs update]
- Brasília: Eixo Sul (Santa Maria and Gama), the first BRT line, opened in April 2014. Construction of the Eixo EPTG (Taugatinga) BRT line ended in 2013, but it is not in operation due to the lack of an appropriate bus fleet.
- Vitória: Under construction, scheduled to open in 2014.[needs update]
- Praia Grande: Under construction, scheduled to open in 2014.[needs update]
- Brampton, Ontario: Brampton Transit's Züm has a pay-on-board system, similar to its local Brampton Transit counterpart.
- Calgary, Alberta: Calgary Transit Routes 300, 301, 302, 305, and 306.
- Durham Region, Ontario (suburban Toronto): Durham Region Transit's DRT Pulse
- Gatineau, Quebec: Société de transport de l'Outaouais's Rapibus
- Halifax, Nova Scotia: Metro Transit's MetroLink operates three routes linking Portland Hills, Woodside and Sackville and downtown Halifax. Fares are higher than the conventional Metro Transit.
- Kelowna, British Columbia: Kelowna Regional Transit System's RapidBus (part of BC Transit)
- Montreal, Quebec (STM BRT): The only route in this system, STM Route 505 Pie-IX, uses traffic light control and coordination as a transit-priority measure.
- Mississauga, Ontario: MiWay's Mississauga Transitway
- Ottawa: OC Transpo Transitway is one of North America's largest BRT systems, with over 200,000 passengers daily and peak capacities of 10,000 passengers per hour per direction. Most sections of the Transitway have a speed limit of 70–90 km/h (43–56 mph) between stations and 50 km/h (31 mph) in station areas. Many routes converge at the Transitway, providing frequent service.
- Quebec City: Réseau de transport de la Capitale's Métrobus has four BRT routes throughout the city: routes 800, 801, 802 and 803.
- Saint John, New Brunswick: Saint John Transit's three ComeX (Community Express) routes link Grand Bay-Westfield, Rothesay, Quispamsis and Hampton to uptown Saint John. The fare is higher than the conventional Saint John Transit.
- Saskatoon: Saskatoon Transit's four DART (Direct Access Rapid Transit) routes connect downtown Saskatoon, Confederation Mall, The Centre, the University of Saskatchewan, The Mall at Lawson Heights, University Heights Suburban Centre and the SIAST Kelsey campus. All routes end as loops in residential areas.
- Toronto: Toronto Transit Commission's York University Busway operates one BRT route, the 196 York University Rocket, on the York University Busway. Although it has been successful, the TTC plans to replace it with a subway.
- Vancouver: TransLink's 95, 96 and 99 B-Lines have been successful, but TransLink estimates that its SkyTrain costs about $0.75 per ride compared to $1.04-$2.22 for its BRT routes. Two BRT routes have been replaced by rapid-transit lines; the 98 B-Line was replaced with the Canada Line in 2009 and the 97 B-Line by the Evergreen Extension in 2016.
- Waterloo Region, Ontario: Grand River Transit's iXpress has two routes, one of which (Route 200) is planned to be converted to light rail.
- Winnipeg: Winnipeg Transit's Winnipeg RT operates similarly to Ottawa's, with dedicated lanes outside the downtown core and HOV lanes within it. The first phase connects downtown with Fort Rouge, with current routes servicing the University of Manitoba along Pembina Highway and a few suburban communities in the south-west. It will be eventually extended to Bison Drive.
- York Region, Ontario (suburban Toronto): York Region Transit's Viva began service in 2005. In response to escalating congestion on the region's roads, the region's transit plan included a provision for a BRT system along the Yonge Street and Highway 7 arterial corridors. Most of the system does not contain transit-priority measures, other than an honor system of fare payment. However, construction is underway on dedicated busways, and the first segment opened on March 6, 2011.
- Santiago: Transantiago
- Concepción: A transit system is integrated between the electric Biotren and BioBus, based on dedicated bus rights-of-way.
|Cali||MIO||March 2009||6||49 km||Phase I completed; phase II under construction|
|Medellín||Metroplús||2011||2||12.5 km||Line 2 opened 2013|
|Barranquilla||Transmetro||April 2010||2||13.3 km|
|Bucaramanga||Metrolinea||February 2010||11||50 km|
|Pereira||Megabús||August 2006||3||27 km|
|Cartagena||Transcaribe||November 2015||17||15.3 km|
Bogotá's segregated, four-lane TransMilenio system has a maximum peak-load capacity of 45,000 passengers per direction per hour (ppdph) on its busiest line. The system uses modular median stations which serve both directions and enable prepaid, multiple-door, level boarding. The average stop time is 24 seconds. Trunk-line terminals have integrated bicycle parking; the fare card opens a gate to a secure bicycle-parking area. Two lanes in each direction permit "Quickways" (local service on the inside lane combined with express service, skipping four or five stations at a time). TransMilenio was described as a "model BRT system" in the National Bus Rapid Transit Institute's May 2006 report. It serves Bogotá with high-capacity, articulated, three-door buses. Bi-articulated buses are used on the busiest routes, and a smart card system is used for fare collection. Despite its large capacity, Transmilenio has problems with overcrowding.
- Quito: El Trole is a trolleybus BRT system operated by Compañía Trolebús Quito. Plans exist to convert the northernmost portion of the system to light rail. Ecovía and Metrobus diesel BRT lines have several subsystems: Trolebús (Corredor Trole), Ecovía (Corredor Ecovía), Metrobús (Corredor Central Norte), Corredor Sur Oriental and Corredor Sur Occidental. Trolebús electric trolley buses can also operate on gas. Except for local routes, all buses are articulated.
- Guayaquil: Several Metrovia routes have been built, and one is under construction. Except for local routes, all buses are articulated.
Guatemala City's Transmetro has two lines and 32 stations. The first line opened February 3, 2007, and crosses Avenue Aguilar Batres from Villa Nueva to the city. The second line began operation on August 12, 2010, and crosses 6th and 7th Avenues in a one-way-per-avenue scheme.
In alphabetical order by city:
- Chihuahua, Chihuahua: Vivebus, the city's first BRT line, was inaugurated in August 2013. It has 44 stations on a 20.4-kilometre (12.7 mi) route.
- Ciudad Juárez' first BRT line was inaugurated in November 2013, and has 34 stations on a 25-kilometre (16 mi) route.
- Guadalajara, Jalisco: Guadalajara Macrobus, the city's first BRT line, was inaugurated in March 2009 and has 27 stations on a 16-kilometre (9.9 mi) route.
- León, Guanajuato: Optibus, Mexico's first BRT system, was inaugurated in September 2003 and has 65 stations on a 65.1-kilometre (40.5 mi) route.
- Greater Mexico City: Metrobús was opened to the public on June 19, 2005. The first line runs in dedicated lanes along Avenida Insurgentes, and there are seven lines (including one along Paseo de la Reforma). Three Mexibús routes operate in the Mexico City metro area which is part of the State of Mexico.
- Monterrey, Nuevo León: Ecovia, the city's first BRT line, was inaugurated in January 2014. It has 41 stations on a 30.1-kilometre (18.7 mi) route.
- Pachuca, Hidalgo: Tuzobus
- Puebla, Puebla: RUTA (Red Urbana de Transporte Artículado), the city's first BRT line, was inaugurated in January 2013. It has 36 stations on an 18.5-kilometre (11.5 mi) route.
- Tijuana, Baja California: The SITT BRT system operates a route from downtown Tijuana and Garita Puerto Mexico near the San Ysidro Port of Entry, southeast along the Tijuana River to Terminal Insurgentes in the southeastern part of the city.
- Lima: El Metropolitano is Peru's first mass transit system implemented in several decades. It runs from the northern district of Independencia to the southern district of Chorrillos, on roads such as Avenida Paseo de la Republica, Av. Alfonso Ugarte and Av. Tupac Amaru.
- Arequipa: Mistibus is under construction.
- Trujillo: under construction
- Albany and Schenectady, New York: Capital District Transportation Authority's BusPlus
- Alexandria, Virginia: Metroway
- Austin, Texas: Capital Metro's Capital MetroRapid (some BRT features)
- Chicago: Chicago Transit Authority
- Cleveland: Greater Cleveland RTA's HealthLine
- El Paso, Texas: Sun Metro's BRIO Line
- Eugene, Oregon: Lane Transit District's Emerald Express
- Escondido, California: North County Transit District's Breeze Rapid
- Everett, Washington (greater Seattle area): Community Transit's Swift
- Fort Collins, Colorado: Transfort's MAX Bus Rapid Transit
- Grand Rapids, Michigan: The Rapid's Silver Line
- Hartford-New Britain, Connecticut: CTtransit's CTfastrak
- Houston, Texas: Harris County Metro's HOV BRT System and Quickline
- Kansas City, Missouri: Kansas City Area Transportation Authority Metro Area Express
- Los Angeles: LACMTA Metro Rapid's Orange and Silver Lines
- Louisville, Kentucky-Indiana: Transit Authority of River City (TARC) bi-state transit authority, general and specialty bus service
- Minneapolis-St. Paul, Minnesota: Metro Red and A Lines
- Nashville, Tennessee: Nashville MTA's Gallatin Road BRT (Route 56)
- Newark, New Jersey: NJ Transit's go bus
- Orlando, Florida: Lynx's Lymmo
- Oakland, California & San Leandro, California: Actransit: Actransit BRT: AC Transit’s East Bay Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) project will operate between uptown Oakland and San Leandro. Approved in 2012 by both cities, BRT will feature level boarding, pre-paid ticketing, and dedicated transit lanes along much of the corridor. The project is funded by Alameda County Measure B, the Metropolitan Transportation Commission, the State of California, and the Federal Transit Administration. The project broke ground in August 2016 and is expected to begin revenue service in late 2019.
- Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: SEPTA Route 103
- Phoenix, Arizona: Valley Metro RAPID
- Pittsburgh: Port Authority of Allegheny County Martin Luther King Jr. East, West and South Busways
- Reno, Nevada: RTC of Washoe County RAPID
- Richmond, Virginia: GRTC Pulse
- Salt Lake City, Utah: Utah Transit Authority MAX
- San Antonio, Texas: VIA Metropolitan Transit Primo Fredericksburg Road BRT, connecting downtown with the South Texas Medical Center
- San Bernardino, California: San Bernardino Express (operated by Omnitrans) sbX green line, a 16-mile route from Verdemont to Loma Linda which opened on April 25, 2014.
- San Diego, California: San Diego MTS SuperLoop and Rapid
- San Gabriel Valley (suburban Los Angeles): Foothill Transit Silver Streak and El Monte Busway
- Santa Clara Country, California: Santa Clara Valley Transportation Authority Route 522, from Eastridge Transit Center in San Jose to Palo Alto
- Santa Monica, California (suburban Los Angeles): Big Blue Bus Route 3
- Seattle, Washington: King County Metro's RapidRide
- Stockton, California: San Joaquin RTD Metro Express
- Virginia Beach, Virginia: VB Wave
- Washington metropolitan area: WMATA Metroway
More than 30 projects are being implemented or studied in China's large cities. In the following table, BRT systems in light blue are under construction. Kunming developed the country's first BRT system in 1999.
|System||Chinese name||Acronym||City||Began||Main lines||Stations[a]||Length (km)[b]||Notes|
- Stations connected by transfers are counted as one station, unless otherwise noted.
- Track length; lines which share track are counted once.
- Running on the Nan Zhongzhouxian (South Central Axis Line), the line terminates at Qianmen and Demaozhuang.
- Portions (BRT 1 33.4 km, BRT 1 Interchange 18.7 km and BRT 2 15.3 km) are on dedicated, elevated roads.
Beijing BRT Line 1; the doors are on the left side because the line uses center-island platforms on most of its route.
Government-designated BRT systems (BRTS) with segregated lanes:
- Pune: The Rainbow BRTS, using Tata Marcopolo buses, was the country's first.
- Ahmedabad: The Ahmedabad BRTS has 13 lines and 126 stations covering about 89 km with a 220-bus fleet.
- Delhi: Delhi BRTS, India's second BRT system, uses Tata Marcopolo buses[needs update]
- Indore: The Indore BRTS uses air-conditioned Corona XL buses with automatic doors on 10 lines.
- Rajkot BRTS: One line is operational, and two are under construction.
- Surat BRTS: Operational since early 2014
- Bhopal and Jaipur BRTS: Use Tata Marcopolo buses.
Without segregated lanes:
- Mumbai BRTS: Uses King-Long, Mercedes and Tata buses.
- Bhubaneswar BRTS (two routes)
- Hyderabad BRTS (two routes)
- Visakhapatnam BRTS: (two routes)
- Bhopal BRTS (three routes)
- Hubli-Dharwad BRTS
- Amritsar BRTS (seven routes in phase one)
- Vijayawada BRTS (six routes)
- Tehran: Tehran BRT (10 lines)
- Tabriz: Tabriz BRT
- Isfahan: Isfahan BRT (three lines)
- Kerman: Kerman BRT (two lines)
- Mashad: Mashad BRT
- Jakarta: TransJakarta (13 lines), the world's longest BRT network (230.9 km), carries about 450,000 passengers daily with a fleet of over 1,500 buses.
- Yogyakarta: Trans Jogja (eight lines)
- Bali: Trans Sarbagita (three lines) receives a local subsidy of Rp.4,000 ($0.47) per passenger. On August 10, 2012, a 27-kilometer route from Denpasar to Jimbaran opened.
- Pekanbaru: Trans Metro Pekanbaru (two lines in 2009)
- Bogor: Trans Pakuan (14 km)
- Batam: Trans Kota Batam (two lines)
- Palembang: Trans Musi (two lines)
- Bandung: Trans Metro Bandung (two lines)
- Semarang: Trans Semarang (four lines)
- Surakarta: Batik Solo Trans, Solo Railbus
- Bandar Lampung: Trans Bandar Lampung (seven lines)
- Makassar: Trans Mamminasata (three lines)
- Padang: Trans Padang
- Banda Aceh: Trans Koetaradja (three lines)
- Tangerang: Trans Kota Tangerang (two lines)
- South Tangerang: Trans Anggrek (planned)
- Nagoya: Yutorito Line
- Kesennuma and Ofunato Lines: Inter-city railway converted to single-lane BRT after the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami
Amman Bus Rapid Transit is under construction and expected to begin operation in 2018. Phase one has three routes: Route 1 ( Mahatta to Sweileh, 15.46 km), Route 2 (Muhajireen to Sports City, 6.79 km) and Route 3 ( Mahatta to Customs Square, 7.88 km).
- Goyang-Susaek BRT: Opened in April 2010. First BRT in South Korea with bus priority signal system.
- Hanam-Cheonho BRT: Opened in March 2011.
- Sejong: Opened in September 2012.
- Cheongna International City-Gangseo BRT: Opened in July 2013.
- BRT Sunway Line, Malaysia's first BRT system, is 5.4 km long and connects major areas of Bandar Sunway on a dedicated, elevated road. It is Asia's first electric BRT system.
- Iskandar Malaysia BRT will be the second BRT system to be develop in Malaysia with 51 km in length consist of 3 trunk routes for Tebrau, Skudai and Iskandar Puteri corridors.
- Karachi Metrobus (under construction)
- Lahore Metrobus
- Multan Metrobus
- Rawalpindi-Islamabad Metrobus
- TransPeshawar (under construction)
The Rawalpindi-Islamabad Metrobus system is 24 km long and has 24 stations. The buses run on segregated lanes in Islamabad (the capital) and on an elevated track in Rawalpindi, Pakistan's fourth-most-populous city. Daily ridership exceeds 150,000 passengers.
Lahore's Metrobus was the country's first BRT system. Metrobus operates a fleet of 86 buses, which run on a 28.7-km corridor which includes Ferozepur Road, Model Town, Badshahi Mosque, Mozang Chungi and Gaddafi Stadium. Buses have an average speed of 26 km/h. According to the Lahore Transport Company, Metrobus' daily ridership exceeds 180,000 and peak ridership is 10,000 passengers per direction per hour (ppdph).
The Bangkok BRT runs 16.5 kilometres from Sathon to Ratchapruek. The route begins at Sathon and runs along Narathiwat Ratchanakharin Road, turns right at Rama III Road, crosses the Chao Phraya River on the Rama III Bridge and follows Ratchadaphisek Road before turning right at Ratchahruek Road. At the Sathon-Narathiwat Ratchanakharin intersection, a walkway connects BRT Sathon and the BTS Chong Nonsi station. The system began operating on 15 May 2010 on a free-trial basis.
The 14.7-km Hanoi BRT system runs from the downtown Kim Mã terminal to the Yên Nghĩa terminal in Hanoi's southern suburbs. The line opened on 31 December 2016 with a one-month free trial. The system is a component of the Hanoi Urban Transport Development Project, which was approved by the Hanoi People's Committee in Decision 1837/QĐ-UBND on May 10, 2007. The World Bank-funded ODA project is a step in improving the city's urban transport network and increasing public-transport capacity.
- Essen: Guided buses use a busway in the center of a motorway.
- Belfort: Optymo II
- Caen: Twisto TVR
- Cannes: BRT of Cannes, Mandelieu-la-Napoule and Le Cannet Line 1
- Chalon-sur-Saône: BRT Flash
- Clermont-Ferrand: T2C lines B and C
- Dijon: BRT Lianes
- Douai: Évéole
- Évry: France's first line (1975)
- Île-de-France (Greater Paris): Trans-Val-de-Marne (TVM), line 393 and T Zen 1
- La Rochelle: Illico Line
- Lille: Lianes network of Lille Métropole
- Lorient: BRT Triskell
- Lyon: lines C1, C2 and C3
- Marseille: Five TGB lines
- Martinique: TCSP
- Maubeuge: BusWay lines of the du Stibus network
- Metz: BRT Mettis
- Nantes: Nantes Busway
- Nîmes: Line T1, Tango+
- Rennes: Chronostar line 4
- Rouen: Three TEOR lines
- Strasbourg: line G (Gare Centrale–Espace Européen de l'Entreprise)
- Saint-Nazaire: Hélyce
- Toulouse: Toulouse BRT
- Tours: Line 2 Tempo
- Créteil TVM (fr:Trans-Val-de-Marne), operated by RATP, is a BRT system linking the RER A, B, C, D, Metro line 8 and tramway line T7 in Paris' southern suburbs. It was the second BRT system implemented in France during the 1980s; in Saint-Maur-des-Fossés, for political reasons, there are no bus lanes through the conservative city.
- Créteil 393 (fr:Ligne de bus RATP 393) also operated by RATP, is an 11-km line which opened in 2011. Like the TVM, the line links the southern Paris suburbs in the département of Val de Marne. Line 393 shares the bus lane and stations with TVM for five kilometres, and serves Metro line 8 and recently-developed districts.
- Corbeil-Essonnes TZen 1 (fr:Ligne 1 du T Zen) opened in 2011, connecting two branches of the RER D and providing public transport to Sénart's business and commercial parks.
- Évry has a segregated, elevated system.
- Almere: All city bus lines, Keolis allGo
- Eindhoven: Bravo
- Schiphol: R-net lines 300 and 397
- Utrecht: Line 28 to the De Uithof university campus and Vleuten
- Enschede: Agglonet
- Gothenburg: Stombussar Four bus lines (16-19) have frequent service. Routes usually share the right-of-way with trams or have a busway.
- Stockholm: Blåbussar (Blue buses). Five bus lines (1-4, 6) run frequently and have a higher priority than other buses. The buses are blue; other buses are red. Differences between blue and red buses are very slight however.
- Malmö: Huvudlinjer (main lines) Eight lines (1-8), which run every seven or eight minutes on weekdays.
- Jönköping: Citybussarna Three lines (1-3), which usually run about every 10 minutes.
- Örebro: Stombussar
- Linköping: Stomlinjer
- Istanbul: Metrobus, between Tuyap and Söğütlüçeşme, is Turkey's first full-service bus rapid transit system. It has a fully separated right-of-way (except crossing the Bosphorus Bridge) and off-bus fare collection.
- Denizli: Mixed-traffic BRT system
- Malatya: Trambus is a mixed-traffic BRT system with bi-articulated trolleybuses.
- Belfast: The 5.5-mile (9 km) EWAY, 6.1-mile (10 km) WWAY and 1.7-mile (3 km) CITI routes are under construction and scheduled to open in September 2018.
- Hampshire: South East Hampshire Bus Rapit Transit between Gosport and Fareham. A 2.8-mile (4.5 km) bus-only road along the former Fareham–Gosport line has been opened from Titchborne Way in Gosport to Redlands Lane in Fareham as phase one of a larger scheme. Operated by First Hampshire & Dorset as Eclipse.
- Bradford: 1 mile (2 km) of guided busway and a further 0.6 miles (1 km) of un-guided bus lanes on Manchester Road to the city centre.
- Cambridgeshire: A guided busway, opened in 2011, runs north-west from Milton Road to St Ives and south from the station to the Trumpington park and ride.
- Crawley: Fastway
- Leeds: guided busway along York Road (the A64)
- Manchester: Leigh-Salford-Manchester Bus Rapid Transit, from Leigh and Atherton to Manchester via Tyldesley and Ellenbrook. The 29-stop scheme totals 14 miles (22 km) and uses part of a former railway line to form a 4 miles (7 km) guided busway with a pedestrian and cycle lane and bridleway. It then joins the East Lancashire Road in a dedicated bus lane.
- Swansea: Swansea FTR Metro – partially segregated, specialised BRT vehicles, on-board payment to customer-care attendant, runs every 15 minutes from 7 am to 7 pm (a conventional bus at other times).
- Adelaide: O-Bahn Busway,
- Brisbane: South-East, Northern and Eastern Busways. Routes are linked through an underground hub in the central business district. Brisbane busways carried over 70 million passengers in 2011.
- Melbourne, Victoria operates the SmartBus system, which has elements of BRT infrastructure but uses relatively-few dedicated bus lanes.
- Perth: Causeway (East Perth-Victoria Park), Beaufort Street Inglewood
- Sydney: B-Line, Liverpool-Parramatta T-way, Metrobus: North-West T-way and M2 bus corridor
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