Rider Alerts  
   

GETTING AROUND TAHOE
 

CURRENT PROJECTS












 
Final construction on the SR 28 shared use path has begun.  Please go to http://tahoetransportation.org/sr28 for more information.

Effective April 22, 2019, there will be bus stop closures due to road construction. Please go to the Transit Services page for more information.

Please remember weather and road conditions may cause delays in transit service.


Ride the Bus? Know the Changes!

The Tahoe Transportation District is changing transit routes and schedules. Starting November 1, South Lake Tahoe transit services will increase to improve access to neighborhoods and offer more frequent services on busy routes. Transit services on routes not meeting required performance measures will be reduced. Please note that overall, bus service will end earlier on most routes and Heavenly winter shuttle riders will be affected. Check the transit page for revised bus schedules to see if your routes are impacted.

For information
about getting to and around Lake Tahoe, check out LinkingTahoe.com.

Board Meeting
The June Board meeting will be held on June 14 at the Tahoe City Public Utility District's Board Room, 221 Fairway Dr., Tahoe City, CA.

Please go to the Meetings page for more information.


In 1969, California and Nevada legislators agreed to a unique Compact for sharing Lake Tahoe resources and responsibilities. The U.S. Congress amended the Compact in 1980, with public law 96-551, which also established the Tahoe Transportation District (TTD).

· Lake Tahoe Scenic Byway Recognized with International Trails Award more >
· American Planning Assoc. Awarded the Tahoe Transportation District and Stantec Consulting Services more >
· Community input sought on funding solutions… more >
· The Environmental Document for the US 50/South Shore Community Revitalization Project has been approved more >
· TRPA’s Tahoe Transportation News-May more >

PROJECTS MAP


TRANSIT MAP


 
TAHOE PROTECTION
Clarity is the most obvious sign of Lake Tahoe's health. Although the annual average has improved in the past decade, at 73.1 feet, as measured by the UC Davis Tahoe Environmental Research Center (TERC) in 2015, it is still considerably short of the federal and state restoration target of 97.4 feet.

The fine sediments from the area's fragile watershed that remain suspended in the water create cloudiness. Approximately 70% of those particulates originate from the existing transportation system and land development. Alternative transportation choices are a key to reconciling access and its impact.

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