How it works
- High-capacity accessible buses run every five or 10 minutes.
- Smart traffic signals installed with BRT monitor traffic flow in real time, making adjustments to ease traffic congestion.
- BRT and local buses work together for a 35% increase in service hours.
- Highly visible crosswalks make pedestrian crossings safer.
- Emergency Service vehicles can use dedicated lanes to reach destinations faster.
- Bike lanes and multi-use paths connect with BRT stops wherever possible.
- Streetscapes along BRT corridors are beautified with trees and greenery.
- Stops have enclosed shelters, real-time bus info and fare payment equipment.
- BRT project covers necessary road upgrades and resurfacing along 24 km of London’s busiest roads.
What are the planned BRT routes?
Investing in BRT Breaking down the cost
Download a PDF version of the graphic.
The BRT plan has one of the lowest costs per kilometre and best returns on investment of any rapid transit project in the province.
The total capital investment in London’s BRT plan is $500 million, with the city’s share set at $130 million – most of which will be funded through development charges.
NOTICE OF COLLECTION OF PERSONAL INFORMATION: The personal information collected on this form is collected under the authority of the Municipal Act, 2001, S.O. 2001, c. 25, and will be used to distribute BRT project news and updates to you. Questions about this collection should be addressed to the Project Director, Jennie Ramsay, at 251 Dundas Street, London, ON N6A 6H9. Tel: 519-930-3518, email: firstname.lastname@example.org