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CENTRAL OHIO TRANSIT AUTHORITY (COTA) ...

CENTRAL OHIO TRANSIT AUTHORITY (COTA)
2011 - 2013
TITLE VI TRIENNIAL REPORT
BASED ON PROGRAM GUIDELINES
FOR
TITLE VI
INFORMATION SPECIFIC TO FTA PROGRAM
FTA CIRCULAR C 4702.1B, OCTOBER 1, 2012

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2013 title vi_report_draft_i 2013 title vi_report_draft_i Document Transcript

  • 2013 Title VI Report October 2013 DRAFT Central Ohio Transit Authority
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements CENTRAL OHIO TRANSIT AUTHORITY (COTA) 2011 - 2013 TITLE VI TRIENNIAL REPORT BASED ON PROGRAM GUIDELINES FOR TITLE VI INFORMATION SPECIFIC TO FTA PROGRAM FTA CIRCULAR C 4702.1B, OCTOBER 1, 2012 PREPARED BY COTA CONTACT: DATE Elliott C. Doza Senior Transit Planner Department of Capital Projects & Planning Central Ohio Transit Authority 33 N. High Street Columbus, Ohio 43215 (614) 308-4402 (614) 275-5805 fax dozaec@cota.com
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority Board of Trustees Appointment Dawn Tyler Lee, Chair City of Columbus Kevin E. Wood, Vice Chair City of Columbus William A. Anthony, Jr. City of Columbus James E. Daley City of Reynoldsburg Mabel G. Freeman, Ph.D. City of Bexley James E. Kunk City of Columbus Harry W. Proctor Franklin County J. Cleve Ricksecker City of Columbus Craig P. Treneff City of Westerville Robert J. Weiler, Sr. City of Columbus Richard R. Zitzke City of Whitehall Jean Ryan City of Columbus Vacant Franklin County Administration President/CEO W. Curtis Stitt Vice President, Planning & Service Development Doug B. Moore Vice President, Human Resources Kristen M. Treadway Vice President, Operations Patrick G. Stephens Vice President, Legal Affairs/General Counsel Marchelle E. Moore Vice President, Finance/CFO Marion White Vice President, Communications Robert M. Stutz
  • 2013 Title VI Report Table of Contents Central Ohio Transit Authority i Table of Contents 1 GENERAL REPORTING REQUIREMENTS......................1-1 1.1 INTRODUCTION .......................................................................................................1-1 1.2 REQUIREMENTS TO PROVIDE TITLE VI ASSURANCES .......................................1-4 1.3 REQUIREMENT TO PREPARE AND SUBMIT A TITLE VI PROGRAM ....................1-4 1.4 REQUIREMENT TO NOTIFY BENEFICIARIES OF PROTECTION UNDER TITLE VI .................................................................................................................1-5 1.5 REQUIREMENTS TO DEVELOP TITLE VI COMPLAINT PROCEDURES AND COMPLAINT FORM...........................................................................1-5 1.6 REQUIREMENT TO RECORD AND REPORT TRANSIT-RELATED TITLE VI INVESTIGATIONS, COMPLAINTS AND LAWSUITS ............................................1-6 1.7 PROMOTING INCLUSIVE PUBLIC PARTICIPATION ...............................................1-6 1.8 REQUIREMENT TO PROVIDE MEANINGFUL ACCESS TO LEP PERSONS..........................................................................................................................1-14 1.9 MINORITY REPRESENTATION ON PLANNING AND ADVISORY BODIES..............................................................................................................................1-20 1.10 PROVIDING ASSISTANCE TO SUBRECIPIENTS..................................................1-22 1.11 MONITORING SUBRECIPIENTS............................................................................1-22 1.12 DETERMINATION OF SITE OR LOCATION OF FACILITIES..................................1-22 2 REQUIREMENTS AND GUIDELINES FOR FIXED- ROUTE TRANSIT PROVIDERS.......................................2-1 2.1 REQUIREMENT TO SET SYSTEM-WIDE SERVICE STANDARDS AND POLICIES ....................................................................................................................2-1 2.2 REQUIREMENT TO COLLECT AND REPORT DEMOGRAPHIC DATA .................2-12 2.3 REQUIREMENT TO MONITOR TRANSIT SERVICE ..............................................2-13 2.4 REQUIREMENT TO COLLECT AND REPORT DEMOGRAPHIC DATA .................2-16
  • 2013 Title VI Report Table of Contents Central Ohio Transit Authority ii List of Tables Table 2-1 Bus Stop Spacing Guidelines................................................................................. 2-4 Table 2-2 Requirement to Monitor Service........................................................................... 2-15 Table 2-3 Title VI Service Analysis....................................................................................... 2-17 Table 2-4 2012 Fare Change ............................................................................................... 2-17 List of Figures Figure 1-1 COTA Service Area .............................................................................................. 1-3 Figure 1-2 Westview Turnaround ......................................................................................... 1-25 Figure 1-3 COTA Facilities – Minority Tracts........................................................................ 1-26 Figure 1-4 COTA Facilities – Low-income Tracts ................................................................. 1-27 Figure 2-1 Example BSSIP Analysis ...................................................................................... 2-4 List of Appendices Appendix A ............................................................................... LEP Materials and News Articles Appendix B ................................................................... Public Notice and Complaint Procedures Appendix C ...........................................................................................Public Outreach Activities Appendix D .............................COTA Base Map, Census Tracts and 2008 On-board Survey and Shelter Locations Appendix E ..................................................................................Policies and Board Resolutions Appendix F....................................................Minority/Low-Income Routes and Bus Assignments Appendix G............................................................Service Change Monitoring Tables and Maps Appendix H ..................................................................2013 Short-Range Transit Plan Chapter 3
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-1 1 GENERAL REPORTING REQUIREMENTS 1.1 INTRODUCTION Enclosed are data and analysis detailing the Central Ohio Transit Authority's (COTA) compliance with Title VI of the 1964 Civil Rights Act regarding transit services and related-benefits. The contents follow the format provided in the FTA Circular 4702.B dated October 1, 2012. Data collection and analysis was conducted by COTA staff. This report serves as an update to COTA’s 2010 Title VI report submittal, including any new requirements. This Title VI report covers the December 2010 through June 2013 time period although select data set timeframes may be limited by reporting constraints. It is COTA’s goal to ensure equal opportunities to all persons without regard to race, color, national origin or income level, to participate in transit planning and decision-making processes under COTA’s control. COTA understands its responsibility to ensure that all transit service and access to its facilities are equitably distributed and provided without regard to race, color, religious creed, or national origin. Additionally, COTA will continue to ensure that equal opportunities are afforded to all individuals in its service area without regard to race, color, religious creed or national origin, as they relate to community participation in public transit planning and decision-making processes. Upon close examination of the contents, it will be seen that COTA provides comparable transit service to the minority, low-income, and non-minority residential populations, and those individuals with limited English proficiency. Further, it will be seen that COTA, as an employer and as a contractor, attempts to utilize governmental and revenue monies in an equitable and fair manner. Description of COTA’s Transit Services Public transit service is provided throughout the COTA service area that includes Franklin County and select portions of Delaware, Fairfield, Union and Licking Counties (See Figure 1-1). COTA’s service is provided via two primary service operations: fixed-route bus service and paratransit mobility services. The
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-2 following information describes in greater detail the important roles each of these programs serves in providing transit service to central Ohio residents. Fixed-Route Service The backbone of COTA’s public transit system is fixed-route bus service. Service is provided on a repetitive, fixed-schedule basis along specific routes, with vehicles stopping to pick up passengers at, and deliver passengers to, specific locations. COTA operates four types of fixed routes: Local: Makes all stops and travels through or ends Downtown; Express: Makes few or limited stops and starts or terminates Downtown or at major destinations, such as the Ohio State University; Crosstown: Operates between two non-downtown points; and LINK: Circulates through major activity centers or residential neighborhoods. LINK routes are designed for smaller (approximately 30’) buses, and serve as a connector to regular fixed-route services and to COTA transit centers. COTA currently operates no LINK routes. A timed transfer system goes into effect at 10:00 p.m. on weekdays allowing passengers to conveniently transfer in the downtown. Currently, the final trip from the downtown is 12:00 a.m. on weekdays and Saturdays, and 9:00 p.m. on Sundays. Paratransit Service “Mainstream” is complementary paratransit service for individuals who are unable to use the regular fixed-route bus service due a disability. The service is based on Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) eligibility criteria. COTA contracts this service with First Transit, and is in the second year of a three-year contract that expires.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-3 Figure 1-1 COTA Service Area
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-4 1.2 REQUIREMENTS TO PROVIDE TITLE VI ASSURANCES A current DOT Title VI assurance is on file with the FTA Regional Office in Chicago. 1.3 REQUIREMENT TO PREPARE AND SUBMIT A TITLE VI PROGRAM COTA submitted its most recent Title VI report to the FTA in November 2010. Since that time, Title VI-related transit policies, procedures, and service have not changed substantially. COTA has incorporated Title VI notification and complaint procedures into its website. Led by the Manager of Public Affairs and Director of Marketing, over the past three years COTA has greatly increased its community outreach program to minority, low-income and LEP populations, resulting in greater awareness within the community of COTA’s commitment to provide fair and equitable transit services. The following sections include the following general reporting activities: 1. A copy of the Board of Trustees resolution approving the Title VI Program. (Appendix E) 2. COTA’s notice to the public that it complies with Title VI and instructions to the public on how to file a discrimination complaint (Appendix B). 3. A copy of instructions to the public for submitting a Title VI complaint. 4. A list of any Title VI investigations, complaints, or lawsuits filed with COTA since the time of the last submission including procedures for tracking and investigating Title VI complaints. 5. A summary of public outreach and involvement activities undertaken since the previous submission (Appendix C) and a description of steps taken to ensure that minority and low-income people had meaningful access to these activities. 6. A copy of the agency’s material for providing language assistance for persons with limited English proficiency (Appendix A) 7. List of the racial breakdown of advisory boards. 8. Sub-recipient compliance efforts. 9. A summary of the construction of facilities and Title VI equity analysis conducted
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-5 1.4 REQUIREMENT TO NOTIFY BENEFICIARIES OF PROTECTION UNDER TITLE VI COTA disseminates to the public their rights under Title VI in several ways including its website and commuter bulletins. COTA’s Title VI web public notification statement can be found in Appendix B. Notices include the following information: 1. A statement that COTA provides all services and programs without regard to race, color, and national origin. 2. A description of the procedures that members of the public should follow in order to request additional information on COTA’s nondiscrimination obligations. 3. A description of the procedures that members of the public should follow in order to file a discrimination complaint against COTA. 4. A description of required policies adopted by COTA. 1.5 REQUIREMENTS TO DEVELOP TITLE VI COMPLAINT PROCEDURES AND COMPLAINT FORM COTA provides a mechanism for handling customer complaints, including those involving Title VI related issues. Title VI complaints filter through the Authority’s complaint procedures. COTA has adopted a Standard Operating Procedure (SOP) for handling complaints. COTA recommends a ten business day response time for all contacts. COTA maintains an electronic database of all customer contacts. In 2013, in response to the updated Title VI circular, COTA developed a new Title VI complaint form that is available on COTA’s website or in paper format through Customer Service. Title VI complaints filed with customer service are not only recorded through the SOP but also within the new form. Customer service agents are to aid the individual filing a complaint in completing the form. Complaints that allege discrimination in the provision of transit services by COTA and its employees are referred to the Legal Division and the Planning Division's Service Planning and Scheduling Department and/or the Operations Division for resolution. Matters requiring legal review or legal opinions are referred to the Legal Division for review and response. Complaints referred to another division or department must be reviewed and addressed consistent with and within the time periods provided in the Customer Service Complaint process. All
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-6 managers, supervisors and employees share in the responsibility for making COTA’s Title VI Program a success. All complaints, including Title VI, can be filed through COTA’s customer service telephone line at (614) 228-1776, via walk-ins to the COTA Pass Sales Office in downtown Columbus, or through COTA’s website at www.cota.com. The Legal Division, in its discretion, will determine whether matters referred to it should be handled as a Legal Department matter or continue to be processed as a customer complaint. 1.6 REQUIREMENT TO RECORD AND REPORT TRANSIT-RELATED TITLE VI INVESTIGATIONS, COMPLAINTS AND LAWSUITS COTA is prepared to record Title VI complaints and lawsuits. During the reporting period, one complaint was filed. COTA’s legal team investigated the complaint and found no potential Title VI violations. The complaint was filed and addressed through COTA’s customer service with a response developed by COTA’s legal team and Capital Projects and Planning staff. 1.7 PROMOTING INCLUSIVE PUBLIC PARTICIPATION Public Involvement is the cornerstone of COTA’s service planning strategy. COTA has created the following Public Participation Plan. Public Participation Plan COTA holds public meetings prior to making changes to its fixed-route service. COTA makes modifications and adjustments to its service three (3) times a year: January, May and September. Prior to each service change, no fewer than four (4) public meetings are held. The purpose of public meetings held prior to making service modifications and adjustments are to:  Explain potential modifications and adjustments to existing fixed-route service;  Solicit feedback from the general public and customers about potential modifications and adjustments to existing fixed-route service;
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-7  Solicit suggestions from customers and the general public about service modifications and adjustments;  Learn about impacts potential and proposed service modifications and adjustments may have on customers, potential customers, businesses and other stakeholders before changes modifications and adjustments are planned;  Identify specific needs and desires of COTA stakeholders related to fixed-route service. Public Comment Process for Service Changes COTA refines its fixed route services on the first Monday of January, May, and September of each year. In an effort to gather input from the public and to inform transit users of all such scheduled changes to service (including major service reductions, which are defined as a 25% or more reduction in annualized service hours on a route) COTA will adhere to the following procedures. 1. COTA will gather input continually and engage in dialogue with the public through Customer Service call center contacts, commuter bulletins posted at stops, comments submitted via cota.com, handouts on buses, comments/requests received via social media (Facebook, Twitter) letters, and regularly scheduled Community Outreach and public comment meetings. In addition, COTA will survey its users and employers/employees who have requested some modification to the transit service or whose input is sought on proposed changes. 2. Biennially, COTA will prepare an update to the schedule of service improvements for the next five years, which will be included in the Short Range Transit Plan (SRTP). The service changes in the SRTP are then reviewed and discussed in the following public meetings: MORPC’s Citizens Advisory and Transportation Advisory committees and COTA Board of Trustees. 3. Prior to implementing any service change, COTA will conduct two rounds of public meetings, including meetings in neighborhoods that will be most directly affected by the change, as needed. When a proposed change would eliminate a route or significantly reduce the span of service or frequency of service along a route, COTA will actively solicit and consider input from the affected area through commuter bulletins, additional neighborhood meetings, and/or on-board surveys. A significant reduction in the span of service on a route is defined as the elimination of a time period, such as midday service or weekend service. A significant reduction in the frequency of service on a route is defined as a 100% increase or more in the headway of the route.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-8 4. Two (2) months prior to each service change, the list of proposed modifications is provided to COTA’s Board of Trustees. Board meetings are open to the public for comments and discussion. 5. The following activities take place prior to the effective date of all service modifications in order to inform all stakeholders of the changes:  A minimum of four (4) public meetings will be held to solicit public input regarding potential service modifications. Two (2) meetings are held three months prior to the service change implementation date in order to encourage public feedback to service proposals, and, if feasible, adjustments are made by staff to the potential modifications based on feedback. A second set of two (2) information meetings will be held one (1) month prior to the service change to present the final draft list of modifications and to solicit additional feedback.  All material from the public meetings (handouts, presentations, etc.) will be available on the web site and in paper form.  Commuter bulletins will be posted at bus stops affected by a proposed modification one month prior to implementation. Bulletins posted at bus stops include a description of the proposed modification, maps (if applicable), and instructions regarding how to provide feedback to COTA about the proposed changes. Commuter bulletins will also be posted on COTA buses which indicate the routes that will be affected. For major service changes, additional warning bulletins may be necessary as per COTA’s major change criteria;  Press releases describing the changes will be sent to newspaper, radio, and TV stations and posted on COTA’s website;  Prior to each service modification, COTA publishes a “Service Change Book” which details all service modifications, maps and all other relevant information regarding service changes. In addition, the book contains a system “User’s Guide” which explains COTA services, how to ride COTA and other customer information. The service change book (and all COTA-published customer information) will be made available in accessible formats and translated into Spanish and Somali upon request.  Service change booklets are distributed as described below*  New public timetables will be produced, printed and distributed on buses serving affected routes;  Handouts describing the changes will be passed out at the Downtown express terminals and/or on selected trips, at the discretion of COTA;
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-9  Any other activities deemed necessary by COTA. Below is a typical schedule of distribution of Service Change Books. Usually 4,800 - 5,000 are published. 300 to 500 copies are maintained for distribution during the service change period. Internal Distribution Fields Transportation 150 Lunch Room - 33 North High, 2nd Floor 20 McKinley Transportation 150 Mobility Services/First Transit 100 Operator Dayroom - 33 North High St. 50 Outreach/Event Activities - 619 Pass Sales - 33 North High, Lobby 830 Phone Operators 100 Radio Room/Street Supervisors 50 Total 2069 External Distribution ADA/Mainstream Customers (PDF supplied to Mobility Services) N/A Chambers of Commerce 14 Charter Cities 12 Civic/Business Associations 35 Employers 135 Libraries 850 Misc. Social Service Agencies/Groups/Organizations 315 Pass Outlets 450 Recreation Centers 400 Senior Centers 220 Total 2431 TOTAL 4500 Special Outreach Among the other types of changes for which public meetings are held include:  Changes to fares;  Establishing new service;
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-10  Reducing or discontinuing underutilized service;  Adding or reducing the number of bus stop locations along fixed- routes;  Establishing new park and ride facilities and service;  Constructing new facilities for transit related activities;  COTA reserves the right to schedule and host public involvement meetings in other circumstances where COTA service is affected and where COTA stakeholders are impacted. COTA also executes a public involvement process for large projects. For example, a public involvement program was implemented for the Northeast Corridor Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) Project Alternatives Analysis. Public Notices COTA informs all stakeholders of public meetings by posting meeting notices on cota.com, social media (Facebook, Twitter), news media releases, commuter bulletins on every fixed-route bus, and monitors installed at COTA downtown administrative headquarters and sales office. Meeting notices are posted two (2) weeks prior to meetings. **Below is the schedule of public meeting notice distribution. Distributing Public Meeting Notices In order to ensure that COTA stakeholders are informed about public meetings COTA holds to solicit comments, ideas and other important feedback about our service, we disseminate information through as many channels as possible. COTA’s Corporate Communications department produces and distributes news releases to all local media (traditional and non-traditional) in our service territory (Responsibility: Media Relations Manager) We also send meeting notices to other key stakeholders:  Columbus Mayor Michael Coleman’s office o Dan Williamson, Communications Director o Ashley Senn, Community Relations Coordinator
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-11  Columbus City Council o John Ivanic, Communications Director o Adam Leddy  Franklin County Commissioners o Hanna Greer o Marty Homan o Michael Daniels, Aide to Commissioner Brown o Justin Shaw, Aide to Commissioner Brooks o Sharon Keels, Aide to Commissioner O’Grady  City of Columbus Area Commissions  Member municipalities Mayor’s and PIO offices  COTA Advisory Panel  COTA’s Mobility Advisory Board  Accessible Transportation Advisory Committee (Mobility Services)  Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission-MORPC o Laura Koprowski o Bernice Cage  Ohio State student PAC and Transportation and Parking officials  Columbus College of Art and Design  Columbus City Schools  Transit Columbus (community transit advocacy organization) Continuing Outreach On an annual basis, COTA develops a Community Outreach and Education Plan, overseen by COTA’s Community Relations Manager. COTA’s President/CEO, members of the Leadership Team; Mobility Services; Planning;
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-12 Corporate Communications and Marketing staff assist in the design, production and implementation of the Plan and other community outreach activities. The Plan serves as a guide in the Authority’s effort to inform all stakeholders about COTA activities, programs, services, expansion plans and other major initiatives. As a result, COTA has cultivated new constituencies and community partnerships; engaged the community in its service planning process; strengthened public involvement in public transit and increased COTA’s visibility and value throughout central Ohio. Ongoing outreach activities include, but are not limited to, convening targeted community leaders for roundtable discussions (4-6 annually); serving on planning committees for special projects and events; serving on organizational Boards; and delivering presentations to neighborhood groups, business, social and civic organizations. The plan also targets outreach for refugees; immigrants; English as a Second Language and Limited English Proficiency constituents offering travel training, bilingual print materials, advertising and marketing activities. COTA has also hired bilingual customer service office staff and bus operators who speak Spanish and Somali, two of the largest non-English speaking constituencies in Franklin County. Each calendar year, COTA makes formal presentations to, conducts and/or participates in over 350 community outreach activities. Minority and Low-Income Outreach In COTA’s service territory, there are segments of the population who speak Spanish and Somali as their first language. However, data from the U.S. Census reviewed by staff in the Communications, Marketing & Customer Service Division indicates that the numbers and percentages of languages other than English are below the numbers established by FTA to produce materials in languages other than English. However, COTA translated and published its “How to Ride Guide” and fare cards in English, Spanish and Somali. It is COTA’s policy to translate and publish any customer materials in Spanish and Somali upon request. COTA’s Customer Service Call Center has three (3) employees who speak fluent Spanish and are available to assist Spanish speaking customers. Two (2) full time employees and one (1) part time employee.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-13 COTA’s Pass Sales office has one (1) employee who speaks fluent Spanish, French and Creole. COTA Community Relations Manager has established contacts with organizations and agencies providing services and other assistance to members of the Hispanic (Spanish speaking) and Somali/African (mostly Somali speaking) communities. Staff has relationships and partnerships with the Hispanic Chamber of Commerce, and Nationwide Children’s Hospital. Plans for Improvement Below are three (3) projects staff is working on or recommending to improve outreach to low income, minority or LEP populations: 1. COTA is currently in the process of redesigning its web site: www.cota.com. Technology that will enable all visitors to the Web site to read and interact with the web site in languages other than English is under consideration so that the site and all COTA information will be available to speakers and readers of many languages. 2. A cursory review of agency web sites in COTA’s service territory yielded the following:  City of Columbus web site offers Google Translate on its homepage.  Franklin County does not feature other languages on its homepage.  American Electric Power (electric utility) offers contact information in Spanish.  Columbus Department of Health offers its Directory of Services brochure in Spanish and Somali. Marketing staff managing the redevelopment of COTA’s web site has been directed to explore options available to report on progress of multi- lingual opportunities for the new cota.com for its introduction in spring 2014. 3. Recruitment efforts for call center representatives include seeking candidates who are fluent Somali speakers. 4. COTA is conducting an inventory of its internal placard customer information program aboard all fixed-route buses. The analysis will include possibly installing informational placards in Spanish and Somali.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-14 1.8 REQUIREMENT TO PROVIDE MEANINGFUL ACCESS TO LEP PERSONS Developing a Language Assistance Plan COTA currently provides materials translated into Spanish and Somali. The Language Assistance Plan (LAP) contains a description of COTA’s fulfillment of LEP requirements, Four Factor Analysis, which includes services provided to LEP populations, and monitoring and training methods. LEP Requirements Based upon the Four Factor Analysis, COTA has determined that the ability to translate vital documents at request constitutes strong evidence of compliance of LEP requirements. The largest population of individuals who speak English “Less than very well” or “Not at all” are Spanish speakers constituting 1.6% of the total population of Franklin County, or 18,712 individuals, which is entirely within COTA’s service area. The second largest population of individuals who speak English “Less than very well” or “Not at all” are Somali speakers, constituting %0.1 of the total population of Franklin county or 1,533 individuals. COTA translated and published its “How to Ride Guide” and fare cards in English, Spanish and Somali. However, it is COTA’s policy to translate and publish any customer materials in Spanish and Somali upon request, including, but not limited to, complaint forms, notices of rights and notices of change in transit service. Request for translation of vital documents have not been substantial. For individuals that require further assistance beyond translated written material, COTA offers travel training and works with community organizations to provide translators. Four Factor Analysis 1. The number or proportion of LEP persons eligible to be served or likely to be encountered by the program or recipient.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-15 How LEP persons interact with COTA COTA translated and published its “How to Ride Guide” and fare cards in English, Spanish and Somali. It is COTA’s policy to translate and publish any customer materials in Spanish and Somali upon request. Alternative language materials are available for viewing and printing on COTA’s website and are presented in Appendix A. COTA’s Customer Service Call Center has three (3) employees who speak fluent Spanish and are available to assist Spanish speaking customers. Two (2) full time employees and one (1) part time employee. All COTA materials are available by calling (614) 228-1776, requested through www.cota.com or via Facebook and Twitter. The same contacts offer assistance with travel training and any other assistance with accessing all services provided by COTA. Inside COTA buses, both English and Spanish language notices are provided to help ensure the comfort and safety of all passengers (see Appendix A). COTA strives to make it just as easy for a Spanish-speaking patron of limited English proficiency to travel on our system, as it is for a person that is fully proficient in English. Identification of LEP communities In the central Ohio region, Spanish and Somali are the two most common languages for residents whose first language is not English. However, these groups represent a small but growing part of the community. Utilizing American FactFinder, 2011 data files reveals the following population characteristics for Franklin County: Total Populations that “Speak English less than very well” or “not at all”: Spanish - 18,712 (+/- 2,672) Somali - 1,533 (+/- 482) Approximately 1,237,687 residents live within COTA’s taxing district and 1,163,414 residents within Franklin County.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-16 Local articles about demographic changes in central Ohio are presented in Appendix A. Literary Skills of LEP Populations in their Native Tongue According to the CIA World Factbook, 37.8% of the Somali population, age 15 or older, are literate. However, according to the Somali Community Association of Ohio, 25% of Somali immigrants speak English well enough to get a job, 80% live with their families, 40% have become citizens and 57% are eligible to become citizens (www.somaliohio.org). It is likely that Somali immigrants to central Ohio have a higher literacy rate or have access to a family member that reads and speaks English and/or Somali. Spanish speaking populations have a high Spanish literacy rate. Mexico, for instance, has a literacy rate of 86.1% while Cuba has a literacy rate of 99.8%. Whether LEP Persons are Underserved COTA has not received complaints about lack of material for Somali or Spanish speakers. To date all, requests for specific training or available material for Somali and Spanish speakers have been met. 2. The Frequency with which LEP persons come into contact with the program Customer Service Center COTA’s customer service center employs one full time and two part time representatives who are fluent in both English and Spanish and COTA’s Pass Sales Outlet employs one employee fluent in English, Spanish, French and Creole. Travel Training and Mobility Services COTA Mobility Services department provided individualized, one-on-one travel training for potential riders. In August 2011 two travel training sessions were done for the Ethiopian Tewahedo Social Services group. This group is primarily refugees from Ethiopia, but includes some individuals also from Somalia, Burma and India. The first training was at their Morse Road location and included 14 individuals.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-17 Those in attendance were taught how to read bus schedules, introduction to COTA’s website and basic bus riding skills. After the classroom training the group of individuals took a trip downtown to COTA’s main office were they learned to get passes, schedules and assistance. The second group of individuals was from Ethiopian Tewahedo Social Services Mt. Vernon branch and there were 13 individuals. Both groups of individuals had a student that was more proficient in English and assisted the COTA representative with translating, when needed. Most of the individuals in both these groups had a good grasp of English as their second language. In August 2012, at two different times, a COTA representative was scheduled to meet with the Westerville School Latino Parents Group. The person coordinating this was going to be the translator for COTA. COTA personnel showed but no individuals attended the session for travel training. In February 2013, a COTA representative did a travel training session with a group from Us Together. This group consists of refugees from Ethiopia, Somalia, Burma and India. Those in attendance were taught how to read bus schedules and basic bus riding skills. A bus was taken to their site for orientation to COTA buses. There were 12 individuals in attendance plus 3 interpreters; the interpreters are individuals Us Together already contracts with for translation purposes. A field trip will be scheduled for a later date. In February 2013, a COTA representative did a travel training session with a group from Us Together. This group consists of refugees from Ethiopia, Somalia, Burma and India. Those in attendance were taught how to read bus schedules and basic bus riding skills. A bus was taken to their site for orientation to COTA buses. There were 24 individuals in attendance plus 3 interpreters; the interpreters are individuals Us Together already contracts with for translation purposes. A field trip will be scheduled for a later date. In May 2013, a travel training bus field trip was held with a COTA representative leading a group of individuals from Us Together. This group consists of refugees from Ethiopia, Somalia, Burma and India. Those in attendance took a bus trip on the fixed route bus system from their point of origin to Nationwide Children’s Hospital. It was felt by the staff of Us Together that this was a good trip for them since many of them take their children there for care. They got to practice bus transfer and the use of passes. There were 23 individuals in attendance plus 3 interpreters; the interpreters are people their organization already contracts with.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-18 In May 2013, at two different times a COTA representative did a travel training session with individuals from the Ethiopian Tewahedo Social Services group. Both of these trainings were done at their Farris Road facility. The first group of individuals included 23 individuals. Those in attendance were taught how to read bus schedules and basic bus riding skills. After the classroom training they took a trip downtown to COTA’s main office were they learned to get passes, schedules, and assistance. The first group had a good concept of English as their second language but there was also a student available in case they did not understand something the representative was saying. The second group was held a week later and had 18 individuals. This group is not as advanced in ESL so their instructor was with the representative to assist with questions. Those in attendance were taught how to read bus schedules and basic bus riding skills. After the classroom training the group took a trip downtown to COTA’s main office were they learned to get passes, schedules, and assistance. In June 2013, the Ethiopian Tewahedo Social Services staff was in contact with COTA’s travel training department to assist with a large group of individuals for a field trip in which they wanted to get all their facilities to one place for a luncheon. The morning of this trip there was a power outage because of storms and the trip was cancelled. 3. The nature and importance of the program, activity or service provided by the program to people’s lives COTA’s Mobility Services offers on-site travel training classroom and bus training to all people and groups that request it. This includes learning to read schedules, web site orientation, bus rules and field trips to a destination that would be frequently visited. Additionally, COTA’s Mobility Advisory Board provides comments and recommendations to COTA on transportation challenges and services for individuals with mobility difficulties, including LEP individuals with mobility difficulties, older adults and those who need transportation to work not served by COTA’s fixed-route. The membership is comprised of social and community services that require specialized transportation services as well as the Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission (MORPC). The board meets once a month with COTA staff.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-19 COTA’s Community Relations Manager works closely with the City of Columbus’ “New Americans” department, which is housed and operates in conjunction with the City’s Community Relations Commission (http://crc.columbus.gov/content.aspx?id=29033), to serve the needs of LEP populations. COTA routinely communicates with New Americans staff, and partners with them on special outreach activities and projects throughout the community. 4. The resources available to the recipient for LEP outreach, as well as the costs associated with that outreach. No substantial costs to COTA are associated with providing non-English language materials. Incremental, minor costs include additional pay to multi- lingual customer service employees and translation of documents from English. However, resources available to COTA come from a variety of social organizations as well as the City of Columbus’ “New Americans” department. Mobility Services also works with community groups to secure a translator if needed during travel training sessions, often at no additional cost to COTA. Monitoring and Training COTA monitors demand for non-English language materials and information requests through its customer service center and public meetings. A Standard Operating Procedure (SOP) has been adopted for handling public requests, including a time-frame for response. It is recommended a comment be responded to within ten business days. COTA maintains an electronic database of all customer contacts using TrapezeCOM. Requests can be made in person, through a phone call, email, social media or standard mail. COTA’s customer service staff and management monitor non- English language material requests. If requests for languages other than Spanish and Somali become substantial, COTA will pursue translation of like materials.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-20 1.9 MINORITY REPRESENTATION ON PLANNING AND ADVISORY BODIES COTA Board of Trustees The Board of Trustees currently consists of thirteen members; seven appointed by the City of Columbus, two appointed by the Franklin County Commissioners, and four city appointed slots rotated among the other member cities. The Board is the governing body of COTA and is responsible for overseeing COTA with the power vested in it by the Ohio Revised CODE 306.30 to 306.50 inclusive. Members are appointed for three-year terms by the governing or executive body the member represents. NAME RACE SEX REPRESENTS Dawn Tyler Lee Black F Columbus Kevin Wood White M Columbus William Anthony Black M Columbus James Daley White M Reynoldsburg Jean Ryan White F Columbus Mabel Freeman White F Bexley James Kunk White M Columbus Harry Proctor Black M Franklin County Cleve Ricksecker White M Columbus Craig Treneff White M Westerville Robert Weiler White M Columbus Richard Zitzke White M Whitehall Vacant Franklin County COTA Advisory Panel As provided for in the COTA Charter, an Advisory Panel was established to advise COTA management in the development and implementation of public transit in Central Ohio. Each member appointed to the Advisory Panel shall be a resident and have a familiarity with public transit needs in Central Ohio. The Advisory Panel meets quarterly and is used by COTA management as a resource in making decisions on public transit and, as appropriate, incorporate advice from the Panel into programs presented to the Board. NAME RACE SEX REPRESENTS Glen Soden White M Bexley Steven Campbell White M Columbus Ann Bohman White F Dublin
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-21 NAME RACE SEX REPRESENTS John O’grady White M Franklin County Brandi Braun White F Gahanna Edward Hastie III White M Grandview Heights Titus LeFlore Black M Reynoldsburg Joe Valentino N/A M Upper Arlington Jason Bechtold White M Westerville Paul Feldman White M Worthington Vacant Grove City Vacant Hilliard COTA Mobility Management Advisory Board This committee is comprised of organizations who serve persons with disabilities, older adults as well as clients who need transportation to work. The group meets monthly on the third Wednesday of each month. Committee members are often referred by other members or are asked to become members by COTA or the clients they serve. NAME RACE SEX ASSOCIATION Jane Acri White F Central Ohio Area Agency on Aging Janice Aselin White F AARP Lynn Aspey White F Jewish Family Services Pamela Brown Black F Godman Guild Paul Chanderlin White M Franklin County Board of DD Susan Colbert Black F OSU Extension Kathleen Dessault White F City of Columbus Mike Finelli White M National Church Residences Jennifer Flynn White M MOBILE Mary Ann Frantz White F MORPC John Gregory White M Life Care Alliance Renee Johnson Black F Jessie’s World, Inc. Kaiser Jones Black M Goodwill Columbus Mike McCaman White M FCDJFS Denise Robinson Black F Alvis House Lynn Robinson Black F MORPC Steve Simmons White M Columbus City Schools Barbara Sullivan White F Franklin County Office of Aging Andy Taylor White M MORPC Audrey Todd White F Food for Good Thought Keith Wollenberg White M Columbus State Comm Coll
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-22 1.10 PROVIDING ASSISTANCE TO SUBRECIPIENTS COTA is the designated recipient for federal funds in the Columbus Urbanized Area and has subrecipients for the JARC and New Freedom funds as required by the grant programs. Currently COTA has four (4) subrecipients: LifeCare Alliance, Yellow Cab of Columbus, Canal Winchester Human Services, and the Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission. The subrecipients are held to the same non- discriminatory standards as COTA when providing service. The subrecipients sign an agreement that holds them accountable to the FTA Master Agreement as well as more defined guidelines based on their particular projects. Each subrecipient is also responsible to sign a certification and assurances form each year as they become available. Subrecipients access COTA’s Title VI notice of rights, complaint form and procedures and adopted policies (Major Service Change, Disparate Impact, Disproportionate Burden and Fare Change) on COTA’s website (http://www.cota.com/Title-VI.aspx). All Title VI complaints regarding services provided with JARC or New Freedom funds are to be addressed to COTA as well as the recipient using COTA’s complaint procedures. 1.11 MONITORING SUBRECIPIENTS COTA’s grant administrator performs site visits to each subrecipient to ensure their projects are in compliance with the signed agreement and FTA standards. The administrator receives monthly reports that are entered into FTA TEAM quarterly. The subrecipients submit monthly invoices to COTA for reimbursement. Additional information may be requested in the event documentation is needed for reimbursement or project operations to ensure they are in compliance. 1.12 DETERMINATION OF SITE OR LOCATION OF FACILITIES When determining the location of a new facility or renovations to an existing facility COTA takes careful consideration of the impacts to the neighboring communities. Particularly with new facilities, COTA meets with community organizations, city councils and, in the case of Columbus, area commissions.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-23 COTA has and will continue to integrate community input into final decision making. For instance, the construction of the Westview Turnaround, found below, included substantial public input prior to site selection. Summaries of newly constructed and renovated facilities between December 2010 and July 2013 are found below. McKinley Conversion to CNG Located in Columbus at 1600 McKinley Avenue, this 400,000 square foot bus storage and maintenance facility was completed in 1980. After more than thirty years in service, this facility has experienced numerous mechanical, electrical, and equipment failures. Consequently, COTA facility staff is undertaking a plan to prioritize major repairs and upgrades to the building and grounds. This includes renovating the facility to service compressed natural gas (CNG) vehicles. A CNG large vehicle fueling station was constructed in late 2012 and early 2013. Additionally, a CNG small vehicle fueling station is planned to be completed in 2014. COTA is in the process of forming a partnership with the City of Columbus to allow city vehicles to use COTA’s fueling station, saving the city the cost of constructing their own station. The facility is being renovated to a “like new” condition with CNG compliance and COTA anticipates a LEED Silver certification. The renovation will also:  Improve energy efficiency;  Reduce greenhouse gas emissions;  Meet all code requirements for CNG operations and ADA accessibility;  Improve operational flow efficiencies and best practices;  Expand fleet storage capacity to 275 buses; and  Accommodate current and long-term facility administration programming needs. The estimate completion date for the all renovations is 2016 although the bulk of the renovations will occur in 2014.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-24 The total approved budget of the project is $75.7 million. The funding is coming from a mix of local, Federal and state programs such as CMAQ and State of Good Repair funds. Figure 1-3 and Figure 1-4 show the location of the McKinley Avenue facility atop minority and low-income census tracts. Based on the 2010 Census tracts, the facility is in tract 004300 with a population of 5,613, a minority population of 1,138 and a low-income population of 1,797 (2011 ACS data). There are no residential properties adjacent to the facility, with the closest neighborhood approximately 0.3 mi away. 1325 Essex Avenue – Street and Remote Maintenance Facility In 2008, COTA purchased a 2.23 acre site at 1325 Essex Avenue with an existing 12,000 square foot building. COTA moved the Street and Remote maintenance operations into this facility after making only minor modifications. The current facility was constructed in the late 1980s. This site is one component that makes up our Fields Avenue Campus. As described above, the Fields Campus also includes the Mainstream facility and the fixed-route transportation facility at 1333 Fields Avenue. This facility houses staff and equipment for the Street and Remote department to support the maintenance of bus stops and shelters located throughout our approximately 560 square-mile service area. The Street and Remote department performs a variety of support functions for more than 4,000 bus stops, including: pavement repairs, concrete work, and excavation, installation of sign poles, new shelter installation, and special event support. In July 2012, COTA began a renovation and expansion of the Essex Avenue facility with completion scheduled for January 2013. The design includes renovation of the current facility and the addition of 8,000 square feet of maintenance/storage space to meet current operational demands and future system growth. The current estimated cost for this renovation and expansion is $3.7 million which is 100% locally funded. The work, in summary, includes: renovation of an existing 12,000 square foot facility, a redesigned office wing, construction of an 8,000 square foot addition, expansion and resurfacing of the parking lot, construction of a salt dome, and installation of new mechanical/electrical systems. Similar to recent renovation projects, COTA’s design will seek LEED “Silver” certification. This renovation and expansion project will increase operational productivity by consolidating all equipment required for Street and Remote operations to a single location. This will help reduce operational costs while improving overall productivity.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-25 Figure 1-3 and Figure 1-4 show the location of the Essex Avenue facility atop minority and low-income census tracts. Based on the 2010 Census tracts, the facility is in tract 001400 with a population of 1,543, a minority population of 1,341 and a low-income population of 1,082 (2011 ACS data). Most of the population is located in the far north-eastern portion of the census tract and was not affected by the construction of the Essex Avenue Facility. Westview Turnaround – Fixed-Route Bus Turnaround Over the past several decades, COTA utilized the Graceland Shopping Center as a bus layover and turnaround location for three routes serving the area:  #2 North High Local;  #4 Indianola Local, and  #95 Morse/Henderson Crosstown Layover time, or the amount of time between when the bus arrives at the end of one trip and before it leaves for the next trip, allows a bus which may be running late to recover and get back on schedule for the next trip. Additionally, scheduled layover time provides a break for an operator during their route. During the past five years, the owner of the shopping center has made significant infrastructure improvements by updating existing store fronts and constructing new buildings. As a result, this location has attracted several new tenants, while negatively impacting traffic flow and available property for a bus turnaround/layover area. In addition, future plans call for the continued development of new facilities within Graceland that will further limit the physical use of the site for transit operation. Due to this development activity, the property owner requested that COTA relocate to another site that is more appropriate for bus operations. Figure 1-2 Westview Turnaround
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-26 During 2011, COTA worked with the Clintonville Area Commission and other civic and community groups in identifying the northwest corner of High Street and Westview Avenue as a potential relocation site. Following the necessary approvals for this site, COTA moved forward with design and construction, completing the project for operations in December 2012. The new layover site allows for continuation of service for passengers wishing to patronize Graceland Shopping Center, and extends service approximately a half mile further north on High Street. As a result of this relocation, each of the routes listed above were modified to serve the new, COTA-owned facility. Transit service is still provided inside the Graceland Shopping Center by the #2 North High Street local at approximately 30 minute frequency of service on weekdays, with a reduced level of service offered during evenings and weekends. Buses at Graceland now simply enter and exit the site without laying over. The Westview Layover/Turnaround began operations on January 7, 2013. The cost for the property, design, and construction was $2.56 million. Figure 1-3 COTA Facilities – Minority Tracts
  • 2013 Title VI Report 1 – General Reporting Requirements Central Ohio Transit Authority 1-27 Figure 1-3 and Figure 1-4 show the location of the McKinley Avenue facility atop minority and low-income census tracts. Based on the 2010 Census tracts, the facility is in tract 006821 with a population of 3,327, a minority population of 948 and a low-income population of 2,886 (2011 ACS data). There are no residential properties adjacent to the facility, with the closest neighborhood approximately 0.3 mi away. Figure 1-4 COTA Facilities – Low-income Tracts
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-1 2 REQUIREMENTS AND GUIDELINES FOR FIXED-ROUTE TRANSIT PROVIDERS 2.1 REQUIREMENT TO SET SYSTEM-WIDE SERVICE STANDARDS AND POLICIES Effective Practices to Fulfill the Service Standard Requirement COTA’s adopted service design standards are contained within each iteration of its short-range transit plan. The COTA Board of Trustees normally approves the plan every two years. The most recent version, COTA’s 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan, was adopted in May, 2013. The service standards are outlined below as required within FTA C 4702.1B Chap. IV sec. 4.1. COTA’s service standards are listed below: Vehicle load - The intent of load standards is to balance passenger comfort and safety with operating costs. These standards define maximum passenger loads at different times of day to ensure acceptable levels of rider comfort and safety, while providing COTA good operating efficiencies. The load standards shown below represent the total number of riders as a percent of the number of seats on the bus: Time Period Local Express Crosstown LINK Weekday AM, PM peak 120% 100% 120% 120% Midday 100% 100% 100% 100% Night 100% 100% 100% 100% Saturday 100% 100% 100% 100% Sunday 100% 100% 100% 100% These load standards should be applied to the average ridership and number of seats per bus for a period of 60 minutes. Passenger loading on individual bus trips may exceed the standard. If the load standard is exceeded for any 60- minute period, COTA will evaluate the potential for improving the service frequency (i.e., reducing the headway, or interval between buses). If the standard is exceeded for particular trips, but not for a sustained 60-minute period, COTA will evaluate the possibility of adjusting schedule times to focus more service before and after the overloaded trip(s).
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-2 The maximum time that an individual passenger should be expected to stand on a given trip is 15 minutes. Vehicle headway - The frequency of service on a particular route (i.e., headway, or time interval between successive buses) will be based on the existing or projected ridership and load standards (i.e., maximum number of passengers onboard a bus). However, on some routes, during certain periods of low ridership, determining frequency based on ridership demand may lead to very infrequent service. So infrequent, in fact, that the service is no longer viewed by passengers as a reliable or convenient means of travel. Therefore, minimum standards of service frequency may be applied to assure that a reliable, attractive level of service is available throughout the day. The following are minimum guidelines for COTA service frequency for each Service Category: Time Period Local Express Crosstown LINK Weekday AM, PM peak 30 min. 60 min. 30 min. NA Midday 60 min. NA 60 min. NA Night 60 min. NA NA NA Saturday 60 min. NA 60 min. NA Sunday 60 min. NA 60 min. NA Clock headways (e.g., service frequency intervals of 10, 15, 20, 30 and 60 minutes) should be maintained whenever possible. This helps to make the service easier to understand and more predictable to a rider, which is particularly important during periods when the service is infrequent (i.e., more than 30 minutes). Although clock headways are recommended, current funding levels and vehicle availability make this operating structure difficult to implement on a system-wide basis. On-time performance – To ensure that transit riders have confidence that the service will perform reliably in accordance with the public timetables prepared and distributed by COTA, on-time performance standards have been established. A vehicle is considered “on-time” when its arrival is from zero to 4 minutes and 59 seconds after the scheduled time. A vehicle is considered “late” when it arrives five minutes or more after the scheduled time. No vehicles should arrive before the scheduled time, or “early”.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-3 It is impossible to achieve and maintain 100% on-time performance due to varying traffic and weather conditions, construction activity, detours, accidents and other service interruptions. Nevertheless, every effort will be made to ensure that all COTA buses operate on-time. The following on time performance standards shall apply:  80 - 90% of all buses should arrive at scheduled time points “on-time”. If a route or individual trip(s) is consistently running late, then a review of the schedule will be conducted and remedial actions (e.g., schedule and/or run modification if needed, improved on-street supervision, etc.) taken at the earliest opportunity. Service Availability for Fixed-Route Service - COTA attempts to meet the transit industry standard of 1/4 of a mile, with relation to the distance a person must travel to gain access to the system. Additionally, COTA set bus stop spacing guidelines and began an initiative to analyze all the bus stops within the fixed-route system to determine if the stop should be in service based upon the guidelines. Bus Stop Service Improvement Project (BSSIP) Bus stops should be spaced to balance the need for a quick in-vehicle travel time with considerations of the distance customers must walk to access the stop. When stops are spaced closely together, customers have convenient access as they are likely walking a short distance to the nearest bus stop. However, closely spaced stops are likely to result in a longer ride for customers because of the number of times the bus needs to decelerate, come to a complete stop, and then accelerate and re-merge into traffic. Having fewer stops along a bus route will inconvenience some customers who will be required to walk further to the nearest stop, especially if they have a mobility limitation. At the same time, having a greater distance between bus stops benefits passengers by reducing the in-vehicle travel time and benefits the transit agency through reduced maintenance costs of underutilized bus stops. Therefore, optimally spacing bus stops can have positive impacts on quality of service as well as operational effectiveness and efficiency.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-4 COTA developed new bus stop spacing guidelines in 2009, as seen in Table 2-1 below. These guidelines were developed based on review of research studies on the optimal spacing of bus stops, existing bus stop spacing standards at other transit agencies, and feedback from the public, municipalities, and other stakeholders. Table 2-1 Bus Stop Spacing Guidelines Density Bus Stop Spacing Range High Density, CBD, Shopping (>20 persons/acre) 500 – 700 ft. Fully developed residential area (10 – 20 persons/acre) 700 – 850 ft. Low density residential (3 – 10 persons/acre) 850 – 1200 ft. Rural (or Express Bus Service) (0 – 3 persons/acre) 1200+ ft. Figure 2-1 Example BSSIP Analysis
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-5 It is important to note that these are general guidelines and that the actual placement of bus stops is influenced by more than these factors. When placing new bus stops or analyzing existing stop spacing COTA examines the following criteria:  Ridership – COTA will prioritize removing stops with low ridership rather than stops with very high ridership, which may result in uneven spacing on portions of the lines, if for example two very high ridership stops exist in close proximity to each other.  Crosswalks- COTA will prioritize placing new stops at intersections with safe crosswalks to discourage unsafe pedestrian crossings, which may result in uneven stop spacing on portions of the lines.  Accessibility – COTA may choose not to place or to remove stops along unsafe roadways with no pedestrian amenities, even if the spacing guidelines call for more closely spaced stops.  Special Populations – COTA may place stops more closely together if the stops are in close proximity to concentrations of people with mobility limitations, elderly populations, or medical facilities.  Nearby Destinations – COTA may place stops more closely than the guidelines call for if there are major trip-generating destinations such as employment centers.  Transfer Opportunities – COTA may place stops more closely together than recommended if it is necessary to do so in order to make transfers possible between multiple lines. In 2010, COTA began a multi-year project to analyze all existing bus stops to determine if spacing is consistent with the new guidelines. Many of the communities in COTA’s service area have changed over time and the existing bus stop spacing may not reflect current land use and population density. At least five months prior to each service change (the first Monday of January, May, and September), COTA selects routes to analyze, comprising about 500 bus stops. The spacing between each stop on each route is mapped and analyzed along with data collected from on-site investigations of each bus stop. Based on this analysis, COTA recommends bus stops to be consolidated, moved, or added. COTA uses a number of methods to notify customers and other stakeholders of these potential changes including:  Posting commuter bulletins on all potentially affected bus stops;
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-6  Posting information on the COTA website;  Holding public meetings; and  Notifying municipalities. Customers can respond during a three week open comment period through various methods, including the website, completing comment cards and verbally commenting at service change meetings, and phoning COTA to speak to a customer service representative. Based on the feedback received about the proposed bus stop changes, COTA will make the final decisions and notify the public of the final changes prior to implementation. It is expected that COTA will complete the Bus Stop Service Improvement Project by 2015. Effective Practices to Fulfill the Service Policy Requirement Distribution of transit amenities – Passenger shelters, bus stops, and passenger information are COTA’s primary amenities. Passenger Shelters COTA currently owns and maintains 302 passenger shelters. A map of COTA shelter locations is found in Appendix D. As the map shows, the majority of the shelters are located in low-income and minority census tracts. These shelters are located throughout the Franklin County area and serve major boarding/transfer locations, park and ride lots, turnarounds, shopping areas, medical/elderly facilities, etc. Shelter Site Selection Process COTA uses ridership figures as the primary criterion for determining which bus stops warrant shelters. Locations with 35 passenger boardings per day or more will be considered for shelters. Yet, there are additional criteria that are taken into account that support the placement of a shelter:  Proximity to medical facilities;  Proximity to senior housing;  Frequent wheelchair lift usage;  Major transfer point;
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-7  Serves a park & ride;  Serves a major activity center; and  Shelters funded and maintained by others. If a bus stop meets COTA’s shelter criteria, it may be considered for passenger shelter placement. Meeting these criteria, however, does not guarantee shelter installations. Existing site conditions such as the following may make shelter placement unfeasible:  Adequate shelter of some type is readily available  Shelter location is not approved by the local authorities  Shelter location generates severe local citizen/business opposition  Inadequate Right-of-Way  Lack of existing pedestrian amenities Features to be available with each COTA shelter are divided into two categories, necessary and desired. The following features are necessary:  Benches (not necessarily full length).  Accessible to passengers with disabilities.  Security of the shelter by limitation of nearby vegetation and non-obscured visibility and nearby/attached lighting.  Bus stop location is directly accessible from the shelter. The following features are desired:  Newspaper facilities  Full shelter site  Public service announcements (with no other advertising). Fifty-seven shelters and receptacles were installed in 2011 and thirty-six in 2012. Shelters are installed throughout our service area, with the largest concentration for shelter installations occurring along N. High St. and E. Broad St. In 2013 and
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-8 2014, most shelters in downtown Columbus will be replaced with new, uniquely designed shelters. Downtown Shelters COTA partnered with students from the Columbus College of Art and Design (CCAD), to design new passenger shelters that will replace those currently installed along High Street in the downtown Columbus area. The installation will be completed in 2014. A review of the COTA system may result in some service changes in the downtown area. If this results in a significant increase in bus volumes on another downtown street, the new shelters may also be placed at the downtown stops along that street. Bus Stop Signs As of January 2013, COTA has 3,885 unique bus stops throughout the service area. Most bus stops have COTA managed bus stop signs. Those without COTA signs are primarily in downtown Columbus but are indicated by either a shelter or a city of Columbus regulatory sign indicating a bus stop zone. COTA has an adequate inventory of bus stop signs and signposts for the 2010 calendar year. In late 2012 and throughout 2013 COTA has begun a new stop inventory process. Passenger Information COTA provides information to its customers and other stakeholders in a variety of ways:  Web site and social media;  Timetables: COTA designs, updates and produces a printed timetable for every route with maps and departure and arrival times at timepoints and other information for customers;  System Map: COTA designs, updates and produces a large fold out map of COTA’s system along with customer information about COTA and how to use public transit in central Ohio;  Brochures: COTA designs and produces brochures on various topics to inform new and existing customers about special programming, how to access public transit in central Ohio and other topics. A sampling of brochures available include: senior services, how to ride guide, fares, opportunities for Ohio State students and seasonal Summer YouthPass;
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-9  On board placards: COTA designs, produces and installs on board placards with information about riding COTA, regulations and expected behaviors, security information and other topics to inform customers about riding public transit and tips to make their experience as pleasant as possible. COTA Connection Customer Service Center COTA’s pass sales and customer service center is located in the lobby of the William J. Lhota Building at 33 N. High St. in downtown Columbus. Monthly passes, DayPasses, Senior Discount and Key-Cards, system maps, and schedule information can be obtained at this location, and it serves as COTA’s “Lost and Found” location. A customer information center (which provides telephone information to the public), and COTA's Quality Service offices are operated at McKinley Operations, 1600 McKinley Ave. In 2012, COTA’s customer information call center received 1,933,028 calls. Additionally, monthly passes and DayPasses are available for purchase at 93 locations throughout Franklin County. In early 2013, COTA installed an automatic pass dispensing machine at 33 N. High Street providing 24-hours pass sales providing access to passes to riders traveling to, from or through downtown Columbus. COTA service information is also easily accessible via an automated customer information system named Trapeze INFO. Consisting of several software modules, Trapeze INFO allows customers to obtain schedule and other information interactively via the telephone or COTA’s website 24 hours a day. COTA Website and Social Media In 2012, unique visits to www.cota.com averaged at 50,000 per month. In 2013, to meet the growing demand, COTA is redeveloping the website to include real time information that is available on a desktop or mobile device. Customers will more easily access bus schedules and arrival times, destinations, service changes, public meetings, employment and vendor opportunities. Information will be displayed as HTML and PDFs for customers’ convenience. In addition, COTA will provide detours and delays, changes in schedules and COTA programs and initiatives (e.g., Bus Stop Service Improvement Project). Customers will still have the ability to plan their trip using Google Transit. Customers will also be able to sign up for rider alerts to their phone or email.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-10 In addition to the website, COTA now manages a Facebook, Twitter and YouTube account to stay engaged with customers. In addition, COTA evaluating other social media tools, such as Four Square, to determine their value to COTA and customers alike. As part of the SRTP, COTA will continue to monitor and invest in the latest computer hardware and software, and Internet technologies available to deliver accurate and timely transit information to central Ohio residents. Automatic Vehicle Announcement Over the past several years, COTA has made a significant investment in Intelligent Transportation Systems (ITS), to better manage and improve how COTA communicates and offers services to the public. One component of ITS, the Automatic Vehicle Annunciator (AVA) is a project that was initiated in January of 2003 and was fully functional for public use in May 2005 (see section 9.2). The AVA automatically announces and displays next stop information for the benefit of hearing and vision-disabled passengers. This system also improves service to COTA’s riders, especially to people not familiar with the stops of a particular route; or, to all riders when visibility is poor or limited due to night time hours or inclement weather conditions. As part of the AVL replacement project mentioned above, the AVA system will also be replaced on all buses. This project was completed in 2012. The AVA System enables COTA to meet or exceed all ADA requirements and will be included in all future bus buys. Traveler Information Systems Google Transit - In July 2008, COTA made available through a partnership with Google Transit, an online public transit trip planning tool, providing customers with a new tool for planning their bus trips in central Ohio. To use Google’s trip planner, customers simply enter their starting address and destination in the Trip Planner box on COTA’s homepage. Integrated with Google Maps, the Internet-based trip planner locates the nearest bus stop to the customer and gives step-by-step directions and detailed mapping for the trip. COTA riders receive travel times, any pertinent bus transfer and walking information, and the quickest way to reach the destination. COTA schedules are also available directly via Google Maps when users search for directions within the service area; public transit directions appear as an alternative to driving
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-11 directions. The Street View feature of Google Maps offers a visual preview of the trip and planned destination. Trip PRO - While Google Transit is COTA’s primary online trip-planning option, COTA continues to offer “Trip PRO” as a secondary option. Trip PRO is comprised of applications relying on Trapeze Software. The program includes an online trip planner; users can select dates, times, landmarks or put in an address to generate an itinerary. Initiated in 2009, COTA installed new CAD/AVL software and in 2012 fully replaced the Orbital system on fixed-route and paratransit buses with a system from Trapeze ITS, a division of Trapeze Group, a leading global provider of solutions for public urban passenger transportation. In 2013 COTA will complete the installation of this newer technology that also incorporates and completes several planned ITS components:  Electronic manifest for paratransit operations;  Driver training and on-board vehicle component and performance monitoring;  Transit intelligence system named Trapeze ViewPoint. ViewPoint is a reporting, monitoring and analysis solution which will allow staff to access, analyze and distribute operational data, and comes equipped with over 200 standard reports and dashboards; and  Paratransit demand response systems (IVR and Internet based reservation communication and automated notification). Vehicle assignment COTA utilizes buses that are equipped with Automatic Passenger Counter (APC) equipment to collect unlinked passenger trips and passenger miles required as part of the National Transit Database program. Because of this, buses must be assigned in a random manner. A check of bus assignments confirmed that there is no difference found in the age and quality of buses assigned to minority/low- income routes and non-minority/non-low-income routes. A route is defined as minority or low-income if one-third of its route directional miles are located in minority or low-income census tracts. A list of minority routes and samples of random bus assignment data is found in Appendix F.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-12 2.2 REQUIREMENT TO COLLECT AND REPORT DEMOGRAPHIC DATA Demographic and Service Profile Maps and Charts COTA staff has prepared demographic and service profile maps and charts using 2010 Census data and 2011 American Community Survey Data (ACS). The ACS data was provided by MORPC and applied to the 2010 Census tracts. A copy of COTA’s base map which shows census tracts, major streets and highways, bus routes, transit facilities, major employment centers, hospitals, etc. is shown in Appendix D. Additionally, a poster size map is included with this submission. Those census tracts with minority populations greater than 32% (the total service-area minority population percentage) are shaded in grey. Additionally, those census tracts with a low-income population greater than 16.5% (the service-area low-income population) are shaded in grey. A chart listing the totals, by census tract is included in Appendix D. Demographic Ridership and Travel Patterns During the month of October 2008, an on-board passenger survey was conducted on all COTA routes. The survey was conducted in partnership with MORPC, the region’s metropolitan planning organization. The purpose of the survey was to capture accurate and reliable travel patterns and socio- demographic characteristics of the community’s transit passengers. The details obtained through the use of the survey are being utilized to help update MORPC’s regional transportation model, and to assist with future transit planning and marketing efforts. Available in both English and Spanish versions, the survey asked questions about how often riders use transit service, their origin and destination, how passengers complete their trip and how they transfer within the system. The survey collected important demographic information regarding vehicle ownership, income levels, and access modes. Open-ended comments regarding the provision of COTA’s transit service were also collected and summarized in report form. Approximately 14,590 surveys were handed out and a total of 5,995 complete and usable surveys as well as 5,076 partial records were collected. Key findings from the survey as well as English and Spanish versions of the survey are included in Appendix D.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-13 In early 2013, COTA initiated another On-Board Survey, again in cooperation with MORPC. The survey will finish in September and data available late 2013 or early 2014. Subsequent Title VI reports will utilize the 2013 survey data. 2.3 REQUIREMENT TO MONITOR TRANSIT SERVICE Performance Assessment In order to comply with 49 CFR Section 21.5(2), 49 CFR Section 21.5(b)(7) and Appendix C to 49 CFR part 21, COTA has provided a sample of minority, non- minority, low-income and non-low-income bus routes with required analysis. A description of the level of service quality methodology is provided below, with the corresponding service analysis found in Table 2-3. The analysis reflects no significant difference in service quality between low-income/minority census tracts and non-low-income/non-minority tracts. To compare the service design and performance of COTA’s bus lines, five minority/low income bus lines and five non-minority/non-low income bus lines were randomly chosen for comparison to COTA’s adopted service standards. The minority and low-income status of COTA’s bus lines are defined as 1/3 of the line serving minority or low-income census tracts. Each of the ten selected bus lines was analyzed for its compliance with COTA’s minimum standards for service design, as adopted in the 2013-2017 Short- Range Transit Plan. The elements analyzed include service hours (span of service) for each day of the week and frequency of service for each day of the week and time of day (weekday only). Table 2-2 below represents the results of this analysis, showing either yes, no, or not applicable for each bus line indicating whether or not that line meets the standards. The standards for service design that were used for this analysis can be found in Chapter 3 of COTA’s 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan available on COTA’s website http://www.cota.com/2013-17ShortRangeTransitPlan.aspx. (Appendix H) This analysis demonstrates that COTA’s minority and low-income bus lines meet COTA’s own design standards better than the non-minority and non-low income bus lines. This difference is due to the fact that COTA must often determine span and frequency of service based on passenger demand. In general, there is less demand for transit service in areas with higher average incomes and lower percentage of minority populations than in low-income, high-minority areas. Therefore some of COTA’s bus lines serving non-minority/non-low income areas do not have strong demand for transit resulting in lower levels of service.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-14 Board Resolutions In August 2013, COTA briefed the Board of Trustees on the results of the Title VI program through a summary of the report and copy of the draft report. The board passed a resolution approving the submittal and results of the report. See Appendix E for more details.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-15 Table 2-2 Requirement to Monitor Service
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-16 2.4 REQUIREMENT TO COLLECT AND REPORT DEMOGRAPHIC DATA Service Equity Analysis Major Service Change Policy In June 2013 COTA adopted an updated Major Service Change Policy in accordance with FTA Circular C 4702.1B, Title VI Requirements and Guidelines for Federal Transit Administration Recipients, see Appendix E for the adopted policy. The threshold indicating a major service change is a 25% or greater change in service hours. COTA refines its fixed route services on the first Monday of January, May and September of each year. In an effort to gather input from the public and to inform transit users of all such scheduled changes to the service (including major service reductions, which are defined as a 25% or more reduction in annualized service hours on a route) COTA will adhere to the following procedures. 1 COTA will gather input continually from the public through telephone conversations, letters, website, social media and regularly scheduled public outreach meetings. In addition, COTA will survey its users and employers/employees who have requested some modification to the transit service. 2 Bi-annually, COTA will prepare an update to the schedule of service improvements for the next five years which will be included in the Short- Range Transit Plan (SRTP). The service changes in the SRTP are then reviewed and discussed in the following public meetings: MORPC’s Citizens Advisory, Transportation Advisory, and Policy committees; COTA Advisory Panel (consisting of representatives from various local municipalities), COTA Planning Committee of the Board of Trustees; and COTA Board of Trustees. 3 Prior to finalizing any service change, COTA will conduct Community Outreach meetings in neighborhoods which will be most directly affected by the change. When a proposed change would eliminate a route or significantly reduce the span of service or frequency of service along a route, COTA will actively solicit and consider input from the affected area through neighborhood meetings and/or on-board surveys. A significant reduction in the span of service on a route is defined as the elimination of a time period (such as, midday service) or weekend service. A significant reduction in the frequency of service on a route is defined as a 100% increase or more in the headway of the route. 4 Two months prior to each service change, the proposed modifications are presented to COTA’s Planning Committee of the Board of Trustees and the
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-17 full Board of Trustees for their review and approval. Such meetings are open to the public for comments and discussion. 5 The following activities take place prior to the effective date of all approved changes in order to inform users of the changes:  A minimum of four public meetings will be held to solicit public input regarding potential service modifications. Two meetings are held four months prior to the service change implementation date in order to encourage public feedback to service proposals, and if feasible, adjustments are made by staff to the potential modifications. A second set of two community outreach meetings will be held to present the final draft list of modifications, and to solicit additional feedback. A minimum of two meetings are held within a designated Title VI area.  Commuter bulletins will be posted at bus stops affected by a proposed service modification. Bulletins posted at bus stops include a description of the proposed modification, maps (if applicable), and instructions regarding how to provide feedback to COTA about the proposed changes. Commuter bulletins will also be posted on COTA buses which indicate the routes that will be affected;  Press releases describing the changes will be sent to newspaper, radio and TV stations, and posted on COTA’s website;  COTA operators will pass out new public timetables on affected routes;  Handouts describing the changes will be passed out at the downtown express terminals and/or on selected trips, at the discretion of COTA;  Any other activities deemed necessary by COTA. Adverse Effects During the December 2010 to June 2013 reporting period there were no major service reductions of system-wide hours of service. However, five lines were discontinued due to low-ridership. With the addition of the 0.25% ten-year renewable sales tax approved by voters in 2006, COTA reversed a previous trend of painful service reductions which resulted in a 25% decrease in service hours from 2001 to 2006. While COTA utilized the 2006 LRTP and 2007 SRTP as roadmaps for ramped up service expansion beginning in 2007, expansion slowed as a result of the nation’s recent worst economic recession since the Great Depression. The economic downturn negatively impacted COTA’s projected sales tax receipts, and caused a
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-18 significant rise in the region’s unemployment rate. In order to ensure a balanced budget and prudent management of COTA’s financial resources, in January 2010, COTA reduced the yearly service hour expansion rate by nearly 50%, from approximately 60,000 annual hours of new service to 40,000 hours of new service each year. However, starting in 2013, in response to improving economic conditions, COTA will be able to expand service by approximately 50,000 hours per year from 2013 to 2017. Through a continued expansion effort, COTA SRTP serves to maintain a commitment for fixed-route service improvements that focus on five key areas of improvement:  Improved service frequency;  Expanded service coverage area;  Decreased travel times;  Improved on-time performance; and  Expanded hours of operation on selected routes. During the Title VI reporting period, as a result of low ridership, the following routes were discontinued #26 Beechwold express, #42 Johnstown reverse express, #51 ODOT/ODPS reverse express, #62 Bethel reverse express, #74 Linden Link. In order to keep pace with inflation and as projected in the LRTP, a fare increase was implemented in January 2012. This increase was necessary to maintain a balanced budget and avoid operating deficits. Appendix C contains a summary of COTA’s public outreach activities for all service changes and fare increases during this Title VI reporting period. Various service change analysis was conducted during the Title VI reporting period. A spreadsheet analysis was conducted which analyzed the percentage change in service hours, miles, and trips for each route. Based on census tract data, each route was classified as minority, low-income, or non-minority/non-low income (see Appendix G). Appendix G also includes maps which were created to reflect by area, service modifications which occurred during the January 2007- September 2010 service change period.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-19 Discontinued Routes from November 2010 to November 2013 Route Reason for Discontinuation Date of Discontinuation Routes Effected Other Accessible Routes #26 Beechwold Express Low ridership September 2012 None #4 Indianola provides local service 7 days a week along the same alignment. #42 Johnstown Express Low ridership January 2012 None None #51 ODOT/ODPS Express Low ridership January 2011 None ODOT/ODPS location would still be served by the #10 W. Broad 7 days a week, and the #222 W. Broad/Casino Friday and Saturday late night. #62 Bethel Low ridership September 2011 None #18 Kenny provides local service to the origin and destination stops 7 days a week. #74 Linden LINK Low ridership May 2013 None The #1 Cleveland/Livingston and #8 Hamilton Ave/Frebis serve the same area 7 days a week. Each route has a higher frequency and span of service than the #74. Disparate Impact Policy In June 2013, COTA’s Board of Trustees adopted a disparate impact policy in accordance with FTA Circular C 4702.1B, Title VI Requirements and Guidelines for Federal Transit Administration Recipients. COTA defines the threshold for a “disparate impact” as follows: Should the impact of any major service change require a minority population to bear adverse effects twenty percent (20%) or greater than those adverse effects borne by the non-minority population, that impact will be deemed a disparate impact. The complete adopted policy can be seen in Appendix E.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-20 Disproportionate Burden Policy In June 2013, COTA’s Board of Trustees adopted a disproportionate burden policy in accordance with FTA Circular C 4702.1B, Title VI Requirements and Guidelines for Federal Transit Administration Recipients. COTA defines the threshold for a “disproportionate burden” as follows: Should the impact of any major service change require a low-income population to bear adverse effects twenty percent (20%) or greater than those adverse effects borne by the non- low-income population, that impact will be deemed a disproportionate burden. The complete adopted policy can be seen in Appendix E. Public Participation To comply with the requirements of FTA Circular C 4702.1B, Title VI Requirements and Guidelines for Federal Transit Administration Recipients, COTA sought public comment on its Proposed Title VI and EJ policies. COTA conducted two public meetings (April 30, 2013 and May 2, 2013) at its administrative offices to present these policies and to solicit public comment. The public meetings were held at different times of the day to provide the fullest opportunity for public engagement. COTA advertised these meetings on its website, social media channels and aboard all coaches. Additionally, COTA posted its Proposed Title VI and EJ policies online throughout the public notice and comment phase (April 16–May 16, 2013). Attendance at the public meetings was not required to comment. COTA also welcomed public comments via telephone, e-mail, and online—through its website comment portal and social media channels. Data Analysis COTA staff has prepared demographic and service profile maps and charts using 2010 Census data and 2011 American Community Survey Data (ACS). The ACS data and Census 2010 data was provided by the Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission (MORPC) and applied to the 2010 Census tracts. ArcGIS was used to display the data on 2010 Census tracts. The status of a census tract as minority or non-minority was determined by selecting all tracts within COTA’s service area, calculating the average percentage of minority residents within the service area then comparing each
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-21 tract to the average. Tracts above that average were determined to be minority tracts while tracts below were not. The status of a census tract as low-income or non-low-income was determined by using the ACS indication of individuals in poverty, selecting all tracts within COTA’s service area, calculating the average percentage of low-income residents within the service area then comparing each tract to the average. Tracts above that average were determined to be low-income tracts while tracts below were not. Additionally, data from COTA’s 2008 On-Board survey is used for analyzing Fare changes. Assessing Service Impacts Since the adoption of the updated Title VI circular in October 2012, COTA has had one service change in May 2013 in which to evaluate service using the new requirements within FTA Circular C 4702.1B, Title VI Requirements and Guidelines for Federal Transit Administration Recipients. While COTA did have a service change in January 2013, the changes were finalized before October 2012, prior to the adoption of the updated circular. Appendix H displays how COTA tracks major service changes based on service hours, number of trips and miles by line. Changes of 25% or greater are highlighted in either green for increase or red for a decrease. COTA continuously updates the tracking sheet and monitors changes on weekday, Saturday and Sunday. Table 2-3 below shows the lines that meet the Major Service Change threshold, having had a 25% change in service hours for the May 2013 service change. Minority and low-income population data was collected using the 2010 Census and 2011 ACS data respectively. The percentage of minority and low-income populations were compared to that of the total service area. Although all the lines meet the Major Service Change threshold, only the #74 Linden LINK had a reduction in service (100%) and was the only line with a disparate impact and disproportionate burden. COTA’s threshold for both disparate impact and disproportionate burden is 20%. While the #7 had a greater than 20% difference between low-income individuals served by the #7 and the entire system, the service was in favor of low-income populations.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-22 The #74 was discontinued due to low ridership (36 per weekday) over multiple years. The service provided circulator service through a primarily minority and low-income neighborhood northeast of downtown Columbus. Many riders used the service to transfer to nearby, higher frequency local lines. Although the line was discontinued, the #1 Cleveland/Livingston, #8 Hamilton/Frebis and #81 Hudson/Ohio (crosstown) still serve the neighborhood, with most unique stops on the #74 within ¼ mile walking distance. The exception is one stop just outside of ¼ mile walking distance. The service hours from the #74 were reinvested in the system. May 2013 improvements within the neighborhood the #74 served include improving on-time performance on the #1 Cleveland/Livingston on weekdays.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-23 WeekdaySatSunTotalPopMinorityTotalPopLow-Income%Minority%Poverty%Minority%Poverty May-1374Circulator-100%N/AN/ADiscontinuationduetolowridership.Minority/Low-Income 75.11,25.10,15,14,9.20,9.10, 7.30,7.20192331650818463794585.8%43.0%32%16.50%YesYes May-134Local0%31.00%0.00%FrequencyImprovement.Minority/Low-Income 88.25,88.22,88.21,88.11,87.2, 77.4,77.3,107,69.24,69.21,69.1, 68.22,42,68.21,68.1,61,60,58.2, 58.1,57,56.2,56.1,53,52,40,30, 23,22,21,18.2,18.1,17,16,14,13, 12,10,3.1,2.2,2.1,1.2,7.2,7.1,6, 5,4.2,1.1138812379891322483945827.4%29.8%32%16.50%NoNo May-135Local42.40%100.62%0.00%FrequencyImprovement.Minority/Low-Income 85,84,82.42,82.41,81.42,79.54, 79.53,79.41,78.3,66,52,43,42, 40,30,22,20,19.02,19.01,18.2, 18.1,17,11.28754320658840211875623.6%22.3%32%16.50%NoNo May-137Local0.00%29.00%44.60%FrequencyImprovement.Minority/Low-Income 11.22,78.2,78.12,87.1,11.21,42, 59,58.1,57,56.2,56.1,55,52,40, 32,30,22,21,20,18.2,18.1,17,13, 12,11.1,10,6,5,4.19858928269854523314928.7%38.8%32%16.50%NoNo May-1316Local0.00%0.00%78.48%FrequencyImprovement.Minority/Low-Income 72.02,71.99,91,90,75.51,88.22, 88.21,75.34,101,42,61,58.2,58.1, 57,75.5,52,40,38,37,36,30,29, 28,26,25.2,74.24,25.18603641579827432161848.3%26.1%32%16.50%NoNo May-1389Crosstown37.19%0.00%0.00%FrequencyImprovement.Minority/Low-Income 94.3,93.61,93.5,93.4,93.25,93.23, 93.22,92.5,92.4,92.1,94.95,102, 93.26,93.73,94.1,94.27412037338728981205250.4%16.5%32%16.50%NoNo May2013DisparateImpactandDisproportionateBurdenAnalysis Disparate Impact Disproportionate BurdenChangeTitleVIStatus CensusTractswithin1/4mi. (3904900XX)TrimesterLineType LineSystemTractsServiceHourChangeACSData Table2-3TitleVIServiceAnalysis
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-1 Fare Equity Analysis In January 2012 a fare increase was applied across the board, affecting all fare media. COTA’s 2006 Board adopted Long-Range Transit Plan included as part of the financial plan, future fare increases necessary to maintain a 15 to 20% 20% farebox recovery ratio and to maintain a balanced budget while avoiding any reductions in service. Only one fare category exists for adult riders, regardless of distance traveled or the time of day when the trip is being made. The base cash fare was raised from $1.75 to $2.00. To help protect the interest of minority and low-income communities, transfers remain free. Table 2-4 displays COTA existing and prior fare change information. To solicit public comment, COTA held two public meetings at COTA’s administrative offices in downtown Columbus. The meetings were held on October 11 and 13 of 2013. The public meetings were held at different times of the day to provide the fullest opportunity for public engagement. COTA advertised these meetings on its website and aboard all coaches. Data Analysis COTA staff prepared a fare comparison table (Table 3.) using linked trip data from the 2008 On-Board Survey. The Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission (MORPC) extrapolate the survey data, approximately 5,995 complete surveys, based on the 2008 average weekday ridership. A total of 39,091 extrapolated linked trips were used in the analysis. COTA assumed that the fare use behavior of riders in 2008 is similar to that of 2011 and 2012. Minority was determined by the ethnicity answers from question 19 of the survey; see Appendix D for the complete survey. Low-income was determined by using the HHS Poverty Guidelines and the answers from question 20 of the survey. As mentioned earlier, COTA began conducting a new on-board survey in 2013. The survey will data will be available in late 2013 and early 2014 and will be used in subsequent Title VI reporting. Fare Equity Analysis Policy In June 2013, COTA’s Board of Trustees adopted a fare equity analysis policy in accordance with FTA Circular C 4702.1B, Title VI Requirements and Guidelines
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-2 for Federal Transit Administration Recipients. COTA adopts the 20% thresholds for determining a disparate impact or disproportionate burden due to a fare modification as that of the Disparate Impact Policy and Disproportionate Burden Policy, found above. The complete adopted policy can be seen in Appendix E. Public Participation The Fare Equity Analysis Policy was incorporated into the same public participation initiative as that of the Disparate Impact and Disproportionate Burden policies. Details can be found above. Assessing Fare Impacts Comparing the minority populations and the low-income populations to that of the overall system found no disparate impact or disproportionate burden based on the 20% threshold adopted in the Fare Equity Analysis Policy.
  • 2013 Title VI Report 2 – Requirements and Guidelines for Fixed-Route Transit Providers Central Ohio Transit Authority 2-3 FareTypeExistingProposedAbsolutePercentageLowIncomeNon-Low-IncomeOverallMinorityNon-MinorityOverall 1=Fullcashfare$1.75$2.00$0.2512.5%7,4857,50114,98610,6054,57915,184 2=Discountedcashfare$0.85$1.00$0.1515.0%9753591,3347905771,367 3=DayPass$4.00$4.50$0.5011.1%2,9671,4244,3922,8311,6184,449 4=7-DayPass$22.00$25.00$3.0012.0%546214760614131745 5=MonthlyLocalPass$55.00$62.00$7.0011.3%3,7525,4009,1524,3964,8059,201 6=MonthlyExpressPass$76.00$85.00$9.0010.6%1341,4871,6215711,1221,693 7=ADACard$0.00$1.00$1.00100.0%728174903547370918 8=TransferFreeFree--30036666758686672 9=OSUStudentIDNochangeNochange--1,7201,3963,1171,2081,9563,164 10=ColumbusPublicSchoolsID$0.90(effOct2011)$1.00(effOct2012)$0.1010.0%7017481,4491,2192921,511 11=AgencyPass$3.50$4.00$0.5050.0%1029119213354187 Total19,41019,16138,57123,50115,59039,091 FareTypeExistingProposedAbsolutePercentageLowIncomeNon-Low-IncomeOverallMinorityNon-MinorityOverall 1=Fullcashfare$1.75$2.00$0.2512.5%39%39%39%45%29%39% 2=Discountedcashfare$0.85$1.00$0.1515.0%5%2%3%3%4%3% 3=DayPass$4.00$4.50$0.5011.1%15%7%11%12%10%11% 4=7-DayPass$22.00$25.00$3.0012.0%3%1%2%3%1%2% 5=MonthlyLocalPass$55.00$62.00$7.0011.3%19%28%24%19%31%24% 6=MonthlyExpressPass$76.00$85.00$9.0010.6%1%8%4%2%7%4% 7=ADACard$0.00$1.00$1.00100.0%4%1%2%2%2%2% 8=TransferFreeFree--2%2%2%2%1%2% 9=OSUStudentIDNochangeNochange--9%7%8%5%13%8% 10=ColumbusPublicSchoolsID$0.90(effOct2011)$1.00(effOct2012)$0.1010.0%4%4%4%5%2%4% 11=AgencyPass$3.50$4.00$0.5050.0%1%0%0%1%0%0% Total100%100%100%100%100%100% 2012FareIncreaseMinorityandLow-IncomeFareUse COSTChange COSTChangeUsagebyGroup UsagebyGroup Table2-42012FareChange
  • 2013 Title VI Report Appendix A Central Ohio Transit Authority Appendix A LEP Materials and News Articles (INCOMPLETE)
  • !( !( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !(!(!( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( THE POPULATION BY RACE: BLACK CITY OF COLUMBUS 2000 - 2010 CHANGE FOR Á 0 42 Miles !( 500 -1,307 !( 250 -499 !( 0 -249 !( 1 -250 !( 251 -1,000 !( 1,001 -4,369 LOSS GAIN City of Columbus Department of Development Planning Division Source: 2000 & 2010 U.S. Census POPULATION CHANGE BY CENSUS TRACT COLUMBUS PLANNING DIVISION 109 N. FRONT STREET COLUMBUS, OH 43215 2010 Population: 220,241 2000 Population: 174,065 Percent Increase: 26.5% Population - + 2/22/2012 This map depicts population change at the Census tract level within Columbus only. In some instances the data reflected represents a subset of blocks within a particular tract in order to better match the Columbus City boundary.
  • !( !( !( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !(!(!( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !( !(!( !( !( !( !( !( THE POPULATION BY RACE: HISPANIC CITY OF COLUMBUS 2000 - 2010 CHANGE FOR Á 0 42 Miles !( 50 -228 !( 10 -49 !( 0 -9 !( 1 -100 !( 101 -250 !( 251 -798 LOSS GAIN City of Columbus Department of Development Planning Division Source: 2000 & 2010 U.S. Census POPULATION CHANGE BY CENSUS TRACT COLUMBUS PLANNING DIVISION 109 N. FRONT STREET COLUMBUS, OH 43215 2010 Population: 44,359 2000 Population: 17,471 Percent Increase: 153.9% Population - + 2/22/2012 This map depicts population change at the Census tract level within Columbus only. In some instances the data reflected represents a subset of blocks within a particular tract in order to better match the Columbus City boundary.
  • 1 McCann, Michael J. (Mike) From: Mosher, Sheri Sent: Tuesday, January 17, 2012 12:40 PM To: McCann, Michael J. (Mike); Bradley, Michael L. Cc: Mosher, Sheri; Taylor, Belinda; Pack, Jamison D. Subject: FW: Northeast Corridor Public Meetings Attachments: Ad Copy for February 2012 Public Meetings.docx Importance: High 1-17-12 Mr. Soofe, from the mayor’s office, has sent the attached to the Somali community in the Northeast corridor. I am forwarding this so that you have documentation for the FTA of our outreach to the Somali community. Sheri Mosher Marketing Coordinator Central Ohio Transit Authority 33 N. High St. Columbus, OH 43215 P (614) 275-5813 F (614) 275-5933 MosherS@COTA.com From: Soofe, Abdikhayr H. [mailto:AHSoofe@columbus.gov] Sent: Tuesday, January 17, 2012 11:40 AM To: (africaan5@gmail.com); Abdinasir Ahmed (abdinasir.ahmed@franklin.edu); (Abdulqani3000@gmail.com); (aabdiqani@hotmail.com); (isseabdirizak@yahoo.com); (ahofohio@yahoo.com); Abdulkadir Jama (ajamaohio@gmail.com); abukar12@yahoo.com; (adangurey@yahoo.com); Anab Abdi (shukkanab@gmail.com); Bilan Ali Issa (bilan75@yahoo.com); (deeqoyusuf@hotmail.com); (somcomohio@hotmail.com); Hassan Saanyare (saanyare2006@yahoo.com); HMSB3886@aol.com; Noor, Hibo H.; Hodan Khalif (hkhalif@ciskids.org); Jibril Mohamed (jibril@somalican.org); Khadra Mireh (kmirreh@gmail.com); (khadrashire@hotmail.com); (lbule05@gmail.com); (lismail83@yahoo.com); Mahdi Warsama (mwarsama0@gmail.com); Mohamed Mohamed (mohamed.m2.101@gmail.com); Musa Farah (mashqul2001@yahoo.com); Narayan Sharma ('narayan.sharma@ethiotss.org'); Roda Olad (roda2001us@yahoo.com); Sahardiid (sahardiid@gmail.com); Selashi Esfaw (asfaw@ethiotss.org); ('tdhungana@cris-ohio.org'); Wato Yattani (wyattani@cowic.org); Tunde Aiyeru (sbaiyeru@yahoo.com); Tony Udeagbala (audeagbala@machisa.com); (abdi.roble@gmail.com); (jba@cscc.edu); LeRoy Boikai (lzboikai@gmail.com); usrwomen@msn.com Cc: Mosher, Sheri Subject: FW: Northeast Corridor Public Meetings Good morning all, I am forwarding this email to those of you who live or do business on the Northeast of Columbus. Please see the attached public notice to your community from COTA. For more information please contact Sheri Mosher, see her contact info below. Regards, Abdikhayr H. Soofe African Outreach Coordinator
  • 2 City of Columbus Community Relations Commission 1111 E. Broad Street, Rm 302 Columbus, OH 43205 Phone: 614-645-1952 Cell: 614- 348-1124 Fax: 614-645-1862 Email: AHSoofe@columbus.gov Web: http://www.crc.columbus.gov Become a Fan of the CRC on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/home.php?#/pages/Columbus-OH/Columbus-Community-Relations- Commission/92469158863?ref=nf "People will forget what you said or did, but will never forget how you made them feel" -- Maya Angelou -----Original Message----- From: Mosher, Sheri [mailto:MosherS@cota.com] Sent: Tuesday, January 17, 2012 10:05 AM To: Soofe, Abdikhayr H. Cc: Mosher, Sheri Subject: Northeast Corridor Public Meetings 1-17-12 Mr. Soofe, Per our conversation on Friday (1-13), I am attaching the information regarding upcoming public meetings regard the Northeast Corridor project. We appreciate you distribution this information to the Somali community along Cleveland Avenue from Westerville to downtown. Please copy me on the emails you send out so I can follow up with your contacts. Thanks Sheri Mosher Marketing Coordinator Central Ohio Transit Authority 33 N. High St. Columbus, OH 43215 P (614) 275-5813 F (614) 275-5933 MosherS@COTA.com
  • 1 McCann, Michael J. (Mike) From: Taylor, Belinda Sent: Friday, January 13, 2012 9:55 AM To: Doza, Elliott C; McCann, Michael J. (Mike) Subject: FW: COTA Special Public Meetings for Westside Stakeholders Attachments: Westside_Public_Meeting_Notice.pdf; COTA Public Meetings for Westside Stakeholders Don’t know if either one of you need this information for Title VI or EJ information…but I thought I would share. Belinda Taylor Community Relations Manager Central Ohio Transit Authority 33 N. High St. Columbus, OH 43215 P (614) 275-5888 F (614) 275-5933 Taylorb@COTA.com From: Taylor, Belinda Sent: Friday, January 13, 2012 9:52 AM To: Stutz, Robert M.; Yania, Kristine E Cc: Berkemer, Elizabeth A.; Hawkins, Janet L.; Bradley, Michael L.; Pack, Jamison D. Subject: COTA Special Public Meetings for Westside Stakeholders All, Below you will find the list of Westside stakeholders that received communication announcing COTA’s Special Public Meetings for proposed service changes on the Westside. I have attached a sample of the cover letter and the flyer, for your files. Stakeholders that received email communication: Franklinton Board of Trades – Trent Smith, Executive Director Franklinton Area Commission – Carol Stewart, Chair Franklinton Development Association – Jim Sweeney, Executive Director City of Columbus Franklinton Neighborhood Liaison – David Hooie City of Columbus Westside Neighborhood Liaison – Dan Weber Godman Guild – Ellen Williams, Executive Director Columbus NAACP – Noel Williams, President Stakeholders that received hard copy (US Mail) communication: Godman Guild – Ellen Williams J. Ashburn Youth Center – Keith Neal Hilltop Area Commission – Chuck Patterson Hilltop Community Health Center – Heather Rice Friends of the Hilltop – Gary Baker Southwest Public Library – Michelle Lowe
  • 2 Gladden Community House – Joy Chivers Dodge Recreation Center – Chris Cordi Franklinton Library – John Tetzloff Hilltop Library – Alison Circle COTA has already received positive feedback on our planning and outreach efforts. Thanks. Belinda Taylor Community Relations Manager Central Ohio Transit Authority 33 N. High St. Columbus, OH 43215 P (614) 275-5888 F (614) 275-5933 Taylorb@COTA.com
  • Oct. 21, 2011 From left to right are Rick Simonetta, Glenna Watson and Bill Lhota, celebrating at the 2011 25 Year Club event. “A good boss makes his men realize they have more ability than they think they have so that they consistently do better work than they thought they could.” –Charles Erwin Wilson, former United States Secretary of Defense 25-Year Club event attracts CEO’s COTA’s annual 25 Year Club celebration took place Friday, Oct. 14, and achieved one of its highest attendance rates to date with approximately 250 guests. This year, the event was attended by two of COTA’s previous executive leaders, Rick Simonetta and Glenna Watson. COTA employees who have 25 years of service from Jan. 1 through the day of the event are inducted into the 25 year club. Any active or retired employee with 25 or more years of service is invited to the celebration each year, partake in the festivities and reunite with fellow COTA employees for an evening of great food and fun. Transition to new 31-DayPass introduced at public meetings Two Public Comment Meetings took place regarding proposed fare adjustments and a new 31-day pass to be implemented Jan. 1, 2012, on Tuesday, Oct. 11 at 12 p.m. and Thursday, Oct. 13 at 6 p.m. in the COTA Administrative Offices, William G. Porter Boardroom. The new 31-day pass would replace the monthly pass and not have a specific day scheduled to begin use. The idea of a 31-day pass instead of a dated monthly pass was met with approval by most of those attending the public meetings. Although the national average to increase fares by public transit agencies is approximately every three years, the fare increase proposal was met with some opposition by customers and stakeholders. Currently, farebox returns subsidize approximately 17 percent of COTA’s operations but the agency’s goal is to reach 20 percent. Public information meetings on finalized changes to service and fares for January 2012 will take place Thursday, Dec. 8 at 6 p.m. and Tuesday, Dec. 12 at 12 p.m. in the COTA Administrative Offices, William G. Porter Boardroom. Employee speaks native tongue of customer COTA Customer Service Representative, Abdi Mohamed, recognized a woman’s accent on the phone and clearly instructed her on what bus lines to take in her native language of Somali. Abdi was very patient and attentive with
  • COTA Update is an internal resource for COTA staff. Comments and questions may be directed to Corporate Communications at ext. 5938. the woman and did not hesitate to give her the hours she could call back if she had any more questions. Thank you, Abdi! COTA Customer Service Manager Terri Elder expects there to be an increase of people calling and stating a preference of speaking in Somali. “The people that call can all speak English but they feel more comfortable in their native language so I look for it to increase because once they know we have someone on staff that can speak Somali they will keep calling,” said Elder. Speaking Spanish to customers has increased as well through word of mouth. I-71/I-670 construction affects COTA service The construction to improve the I-70/I-670 Columbus Crossroads Project area continues to expand and increased ramp and lane closures impact COTA service. To keep up with reroutes and schedule changes, go to www.cota.com or www.pavingtheway.org. The four main lines to be impacted by the construction are Express lines 32 Crosswoods, 33 North Central, 34 Karl and 36 Annehurst. The buses on these lines now begin their inbound routes nine minutes earlier to make up for expected traffic delays and arrive nine minutes later outbound. New High Street turnaround proposed On Tuesday, Oct. 18, COTA officials proposed a new site for a North High Street turnaround needed to replace the current location at Graceland Shopping Center. Officials met with the Clintonville Area Commission and Sharon Heights/Sharon Township residents at the North Community Evangelical Lutheran Church on Morse Road to present the recent proposal. The newly recommended location is a lot located at the northwest corner of North High Street and Westview Avenue, next to the Pig Iron restaurant. The majority of attendees seemed to agree that the location could work and asked COTA to provide more detailed renderings of the proposed concept and layout of the turnaround. Lighting, traffic flow, green space and noise pollution were brought up as points to consider when creating a final design. It’s Your Anniversary Congratulations to the following staff for their employment anniversaries: OCT. 22—Carroll Gordon, 21 years; John Holden, 21 years; OCT. 25—Phillip Evergin, 18 years; Kenneth Kelly, 18 years; Christina Clark, one year; OCT. 26—John Fisher, two years; Frederick Prindle, two years; Quasi Thomas, two years; David Wass, two years; Daniel Dillinger, two years; David Allen, two years; Bruce Archibald, two years; OCT. 27—Kenneth Hayes, 24 years. COMING UP 10/22—Transit Columbus Board Retreat, MSI Design, 462 S. Ludlow Alley, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. 10/22—United Way Best Practices Neighborhood Conference, Downtown High School, 364 S. Fourth St., 8 a.m.-4 p.m. 10/22—Ohio Environmental Council Gala, Sheraton Columbus, 75 E. State St., 6-9 p.m. 10/25—Far Southside Area Commission meeting, South High School, 1160 Ann St., 7-9 p.m. 10/26—COTA Board of Trustees meeting, COTA Administrative Offices, 33 N. High St., William G. Porter Boardroom, 8 a.m. 10/26—New South Side Neighborhood Pride Center Open House, 580 E. Woodrow Ave., Room 130, 4-6 p.m. 10/26—Weinland Park Civic Association meeting, Schoenbaum Center, 175 E. Seventh Ave., 6:30 p.m. 10/27—Consider Biking and Columbus Department of Recreation and Parks Bike-Share System focus group meeting, Grange Insurance Audubon Center, 505 W. Whittier St., 4-6 p.m.
  • Interactive tools Exploring Ohio's census data • The Columbus Dispatch FRANKLIN COUNTY Minorities account for gains in population Sunday, March 27, 2011 03:15 AM BY BILL BUSH THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH Driving out of Columbus on Rt. 33 south of I-270, the scenery turns to horses, streams and farm fields. But turn north on Gender Road just before Canal Winchester and you've just entered one of the biggest growth areas in Ohio. Almost 10,000 more people live in this part of the city of Columbus than did in 2000. Many of the new residents are black or Latino. Franklin County's population grew 8.8 percent over the past decade, but all that growth can be attributed to racial minorities - the county's white population actually declined by 12,000 people, or almost 1.6 percent. That means more than 106,000 blacks, Latinos, Asians and other minorities lived here last year than did in 2000. The central city has not benefited. Most of those areas lost population in general, and minorities in particular, while neighborhoods on the county's fringes have boomed. "These are issues that grown-up cities face," said Nancy Reger, a demographer with the Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission. The loss of central-city population "is obviously a wake-up call, but I don't think that there's anything remarkable here." Whites remain the largest-population group in Franklin County, with more than two-thirds of the population, according to the 2010 census. Blacks account for 21 percent of the county's residents, Latinos make up nearly 5 percent and Asians are at about 4 percent. Neighborhoods near the county's borders show the effects of some of the most-intense growth. Down the stretch of Gender Road between Canal Winchester and Brice, scattered among the farm fields and the boarded-up brick farmhouses, are dense subdivisions and sprawling row houses, most having sprung up in the past decade. Page 1 of 3Minorities account for gains in population | The Columbus Disp... 5/4/2011http://www.dispatch.com/live/content/local_news/stories/2011/03/...
  • The 10.5-square-mile area just north of Canal Winchester would qualify as the second-fastest-growing census tract in the state when measured by the number of new residents, according to USA Today data that accounted for places where tracts have changed since 2000. It added 9,700 residents in the past decade, up 156 percent. This area had added more black residents than any other tract in Ohio, growing by 4,400 - about 445 percent. It was also one of the largest gainers in Latino growth, adding 600 residents. On top of that, the white population almost doubled to more than 9,000. Meanwhile, South Linden, the Near East Side and the South Side lost a total of more than 10,000 black residents, and scores of other inner-city neighborhoods lost population, too. Chandra Rains knows several black friends who have left the inner city for the area around Gender Road. Most of them have young children and left so they could be in the Canal Winchester or Pickerington school systems, said Rains, vice president of the Africentric Personal Development Shop on the East Side. "We've seen astronomical growth in our school district," said John Kantner, vice president of the Canal Winchester Board of Education. The current enrollment of 3,600 is "a much more diverse student population now." Reger said the areas that lost black population mirror the areas where housing vacancies are high, partly a result of the foreclosure crisis. The areas that gained are where new, vacant units are available. "Those people had to leave and they had to go, so where did they go?" Reger said. "They went to other neighborhoods on a side of town that they know." When Stacy Ewert and her husband moved into the Gender Road area in 1998, "it was just like farmland." It's now filled with new housing, but "the unfortunate part" is that many homes have suffered foreclosures, said Ewert, owner of a bead shop, Happy as a Bead. Large blocks of housing in the area look healthy from the distance but are littered with "for sale" signs. For Latinos, big growth areas include Northland, and outside the I-270 beltway to places such as the Far West Side and the Far East Side. In many cases, they also are gravitating to better housing than the older parts of town provide, said Ramona Reyes, a past president of the Hispanic Chamber of Columbus who now is on the Columbus Board of Education. Their movements are evident by the soccer leagues and Mexican restaurants that are springing up in places such as Canal Winchester, she said. "They went further out," Reyes said. "We can just also assume that we've had a lot of second- generation growth, because all those people are having children." Census data show that of the top 10 census tracts in the state with the largest growth in the number of Latino residents, five of them were in Franklin County. All but one of those five are on the Far West Side, west of I-270 and south of I-70. The other tract was immediately north of Bexley. Page 2 of 3Minorities account for gains in population | The Columbus Disp... 5/4/2011http://www.dispatch.com/live/content/local_news/stories/2011/03/...
  • ©2011, The Columbus Dispatch, Reproduction prohibited For Asians, the big growth occurred in and around Dublin, while for whites the map of change looks like a doughnut: Downtown and areas outside of the I-270 beltway grew, but the rest lost. bbush@dispatch.com Already a subscriber? Enroll in EZPay and get a free gift! Enroll now Read all 129 comments » 16Recommend Page 3 of 3Minorities account for gains in population | The Columbus Disp... 5/4/2011http://www.dispatch.com/live/content/local_news/stories/2011/03/...
  • July 22, 2011 “The secret of a leader lies in the tests he has faced over the whole course of his life and the habit of action he develops in meeting those tests.” –Gail Sheehy, American journalist, lecturer and author COTA Produces Infomercial for Azteca The Hispanic/Latino population is the fastest-growing community in central Ohio. Traditionally, they are regular users of public transit across the country. In 2006, COTA made a conscious effort to reach out to the Hispanic/Latino population in hopes of increasing ridership within that growing community. In order to address the language barrier and make public transit more appealing to the community, COTA partnered with Azteca Columbus—the first and only local Spanish TV station— to create a half-hour infomercial on how to ride COTA. The infomercial will be aired on Azteca Columbus and provide travel training for the central Ohio Hispanic/Latino community. The infomercial informs viewers a little bit about COTA history and how riding the bus saves money. It instructs viewers how to find more information on bus schedules and routes by providing a step-by-step guide for navigating COTA’s website and trip planner. Additionally, viewers are made aware of safety precautions, fares and other services provided such as Bike ‘n Bus. Experience the Heritage Concert Series Every Thursday in July and August from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., the Heritage Concert Series offers area residents a chance to enjoy local musical talent and browse featured food vendors in a safe environment. The Series was created as an opportunity for the King Arts Complex to give back to the surrounding community. It is an annual event located in Mayme Moore Park, next to the King Arts Complex in the historic King Lincoln District. The Heritage Concert Series continues to grow and remain a multi-generational event where families and neighborhood residents gather and enjoy great food and music. This year’s concert series includes eight live events featuring such artists as jazz singer Vanessa Rubin, the Milton Ruffin Band and Ken Weaver Trio. COTA’s Senior Vice President/COO Curtis Stitt will be at the event on Aug. 18, addressing the concert-going crowd of roughly 8,000 people to introduce the musicians and commend COTA’s exciting partnership with the Heritage Series. In addition to Curtis’ attendance, Dabarah Castleman and Stephanie Taylor from Customer Service work at the concert series every week on COTA’s behalf. COTA receives partnership recognition through its vendor table that is set up at all eight concerts, along with event banner exposure and visibility on two donor boards in the King Arts Complex lobby. COTA’s Heritage Concert Series media partner this year is Radio One, who will provide sponsor promotions on Joy 106.3 FM and Magic 98.9 FM for the Series’ duration. Not only is the Heritage Concert Series a great event for residents, it is a great opportunity for local businesses to share their information and connect with area residents and other businesses. For more information on the upcoming concerts, visit www.thekingartscomplex.com.
  • COTA Update is an internal resource for COTA staff. Comments and questions may be directed to Corporate Communications at ext. 5938. Public Meetings on Downtown Operations Analysis Underway COTA has performed a Downtown Operations Analysis to assess its current Downtown transit operations and identify potential service adjustments. Four public meetings have been scheduled to discuss the Analysis results and solicit public comment. Two meetings have already taken place on Tuesday, July 19 at 6 p.m., and Wednesday, July 20 at 12 p.m. The last two meetings will be on Tuesday, July 26 at 12 p.m., and Tuesday, July 26 at 6 p.m. All meetings are held at the COTA Administrative Offices building in the William G. Porter Boardroom, 33 N. High St., 43215. All interested people are encouraged to attend and participate. Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, disability or familial status. The more comments and knowledge COTA can gather, the better COTA can serve its customers and the community! Ridership Continues to Increase The month of June saw an increase in ridership not only for passengers on Local and Express lines, but also for OSU students. Compared to June 2010, ridership jumped 10.1 percent, which is an increase of 143,026 passengers. OSU student ridership increased by 21,754 rides from last June. This impressive increase of 21.6 percent continues to climb through the month of July. The week of July 10 saw weekday ridership spike 25.8 percent above the prior year. Saturday and Sunday ridership increased by 23.9 percent on campus. It’s Your Anniversary Congratulations to the following staff for their employment anniversaries: JULY 23—Dennis Lightle, 14 years; Thomas Ferguson III, four years; Michael Weidger, four years; JULY 24—Holly Hill, five years; JULY 26— Ernest McCoy, seven years; Rodney Young, seven years; Teresa Webber, seven years; JULY 27—Anthony Morlan, two years; Jeremiah Walker, two years; JULY 28—Ronald Mickens, 31 years; Radford Powell, 14 years. COMING UP 7/23—Grandview 18th Annual Lazy Daze of Summer Festival and Touch-A-Truck event, corner of W. First Ave. and Fairview Ave., 11 a.m.-3 p.m. 7/25—The Ohio State University (OSU) Orientation, Drake Performance Hall, Main Lounge, 1849 Cannon Dr., 7:30-9:30 a.m. 7/25—Pride Week, Southfield Baptist Church, 1399 Augmont Ave., 11:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 7/26—OSU Orientation, Drake Performance Hall, Main Lounge, 1849 Cannon Dr., 7:30-9:30 a.m. 7/26—Downtown Operations Analysis Public Meeting, COTA Administrative Offices, William G. Porter Boardroom, 33 N. High St., 12-1 p.m. 7/26— Downtown Operations Analysis Public Meeting, COTA Administrative Offices, William G. Porter Boardroom, 33 N. High St., 6-7 p.m. 7/26—Event Planning Seminar, Ramada Plaza, 4900 Sinclair Road, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. 7/27—OSU Orientation, Drake Performance Hall, Main Lounge, 1849 Cannon Dr., 7:30-9:30 a.m. 7/27—CMC Forum featuring ODOT Director Jerry Wray, Athletic Club of Columbus, 136 E. Broad St., 12-1:15 p.m. 7/27—Columbus Area Healthy Food Access Committee meeting, Columbus Public Health, Room 119E, 240 Parsons Ave., 1:30-3 p.m. 7/28—OSU Orientation, Drake Performance Hall, Main Lounge, 1849 Cannon Dr., 7:30-9:30 a.m. 7/28—Clintonville Chamber of Commerce luncheon, Clintonville Women’s Club, 3951 N. High St., 43214, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. 7/28—Heritage Concert Series, Mayme Moore Park, 867 Mt. Vernon Ave., 5:30-8 p.m. 7/29—Westerville Touch-A-Truck event, Westerville Sports Complex, 325 N. Cleveland Ave., 10 a.m.-12 p.m.
  • 2013 Title VI Report Appendix B Central Ohio Transit Authority B-1 Appendix B Public Notice and Complaints Procedure
  • Title VI Notice to the Public (Text) 8/22/2013 The Central Ohio Authority (COTA) is committed to a policy of non-discrimination in the conduct of its business, and grants equal access to its programs and services to all citizens. COTA works hard to ensure nondiscriminatory transportation in support of our mission to be “committed to excellence in serving our stakeholders – customers, employees and taxpayers. We will deliver quality transportation services and conduct business courteously, safely, ethically and reliably.” Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, color, or national origin in programs and activities receiving Federal financial assistance. Specifically, Title VI provides that "no person in the United States shall, on the ground of race, color, or national origin, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance." (42 U.S.C. Section 2000d). The Federal Transit Administration’s Guidance regarding the Executive Order on Federal Actions to Address Environmental Justice in Minority Populations and Low- Income Populations (1994), referred to as Environmental Justice (EJ), provides policies requiring transit providers to incorporate environmental justice and non-discrimination principles into transportation planning and decision making processes as well as environmental review for specified projects. COTA recognizes its responsibilities to the communities in which it operates and to the society it serves. It is COTA's policy to utilize its best efforts to assure that no person shall, on the grounds of race, color, or national origin, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under its program of transit service delivery and related benefits. By conducting our operations in this manner, we will also satisfy our Title VI responsibilities - the delivery of equitable and accessible transportation services. With respect to Title VI, it is COTA’s objective to: A. Ensure that the level and quality of transportation service is provided without regard to race, color, or national origin; B. Identify and address, as appropriate, disproportionately high and adverse human health and environmental effects, including social and economic effects of programs and activities on minority populations and low-income populations; C. Promote the fair participation of all affected populations in transportation decision making; D. Prevent the denial, reduction, or delay in benefits related to programs and activities that benefit minority populations or low-income populations;
  • E. Ensure meaningful access to programs and activities by persons with limited English proficiency. Title VI complaints come through the complaint procedures. All managers, supervisors and employees share in the responsibility for making COTA’s Title VI Program a success. All complaints can be filed through COTA’s complaint / commendation telephone line at (614) 228-4110 or click here to fill out a complaint form.
  • Title VI Complaint Form Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 states “No person in the United States shall, on the ground of race, color or national origin, be excluded from, participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any program or activity receiving federal financial assistance.” Please provide the following information necessary in order to process your complaint. Assistance is available upon request. Complete this form and mail or deliver to: Central Ohio Transit Authority Customer Service 33 North High Street Columbus, Ohio 43215 You can reach our office Monday-Friday from 8-5 at 614-228-1776, or you can email our office at 1. Complainant’s Name: 2. Address: 3. Telephone No. (Home): (Business): 4. Person alleged to have been discriminated against (if other than complainant): Name: Address: 5. What was the discrimination alleged to have been based on? (Circle all that apply) a. Race/Color b. National Origin c. Low Income d. Limited English Proficiency 6. Date of incident when alleged discrimination occurred: 7. Describe how you were discriminated against. What happened and who was responsible? Please provide the location of the incident, bus number and line. For additional space, attach additional sheets of paper or use back of the form.
  • 8. Witnesses? Please provide their contact information. Witness 1: Name: Address: Telephone No. (Home): (Business): Witness 2: Name: Address: Telephone No. (Home): (Business): Witness 3: Name: Address: Telephone No. (Home): (Business): 9. Please circle whether you filed this complaint with another federal, state, or local agency? Yes No If answer is yes, please indicate where the complaint was filed: 10. Provide contact person information for the agency you also filed the complaint with: Name: Address: Telephone No. (Home): (Business): Date Filed: ____________________ Sign the complaint in space below. Attach any documents you believe supports your complaint. ___ Complainant’s Signature Date Complainant’s Printed Name
  • 2013 Title VI Report Appendix C Central Ohio Transit Authority Appendix C Public Outreach Activities
  • Date Meeting Time Meeting Type Meeting Location 1/18/2011 6:00pm - 7:00pm Public meeting Re: Grandview Service Grandview High School, 1587 W. 3rd Ave. 1/25/2011 6:00pm - 7:00pm Public meeting Re: Upper Arlington Service Changes Upper Arlington City Hall, 3600 Tremont Rd. 2/8/2011 12:00pm-1:00pm Public comment meeting: May Service Changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 2/8/2011 6:00pm - 7:00pm Public comment meeting: Upper Arlington Service Changes Upper Arlington City Hall, 3600 Tremont Rd. 4/12/2011 12:00pm-1:00pm Public information meeting: May Service Changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 4/14/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm Public information meeting: May Service Changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 6/7/2011 12:00pm-1:00pm Public comment meeting: September Service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 6/15/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm Public comment meeting: September Service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 8/9/2011 12:00pm-1:00pm Public information meeting: September Service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 8/18/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm Public information meeting: September Service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 9/1/2011 12:00pm-1:00pm 2012-2035 LRTP Update Public Meeting Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 9/8/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm 2012-2035 LRTP Update Public Meeting Easton Transit Center, 4260 Stelzer Rd. 9/14/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm 2012-2035 LRTP Update Public Meeting Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 9/20/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm 2012-2035 LRTP Update Public Meeting Public Library, Livingston Branch, 3434 Livingston Ave. 9/22/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm 2012-2035 LRTP Update Public Meeting Public Library, Hilltop Branch, 511 S. Hague Ave. 9/27/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm 2012-2035 LRTP Update Public Meeting Bethel Presbyterian Church, 1735 Bethel Rd. 10/4/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm Public comment meeting re: January service/Line 1 Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 10/6/2011 12:00pm-1:00pm Public comment meeting re: January service/Line 1 Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 10/6/2013 6:00pm-7:00pm Public comment meeting re: January service/Line 1 Linden Transit Center, 1390 Cleveland Ave. 10/11/2011 12:00pm-1:00pm Public comment meeting re: fare adjustment/31 day pass Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 10/12/2011 12:00pm-1:00pm Public comment meeting re: January service/Line 1 Wm. Green Bldg., Arcade Meeting Rm, 30 W. Spring St. 10/12/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm Public comment meeting re: January service/Line 1 Barnett Recreation Cntr.,1184 Barnett Rd. 10/13/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm Public comment meeting re: fare adjustment/31 day pass Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 11/9/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm NECAA Round 1 Phase Public Meeting Linden Transit Center, 1390 Cleveland Ave. 11/10/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm NECAA Round 1 Phase Public Meeting Columbus Baptist Temple, 5075 Cleveland Ave. 12/8/2011 6:00pm-7:00pm Public information meeting re: January service/line 1/ fare adjustments/31-day passWm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 12/13/2011 12:00pm-1:00pm Public information meeting re: January service/line 1/ fare adjustments/31-day pass Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 1/17/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm May service and westside service changes comment public meetingWestland Library, 4740 W. Broad St., 43228 1/24/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm May service and westside service changes comment public meeting Hilltop Library, 511 S. Hague Ave. 1/31/2012 12:00pm-1:00pm May service and westside service changes comment public meetingWm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 2/2/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm May service and westside service changes comment public meeting Hilltop Library, 511 S. Hague Ave. 2/7/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm NECAA Round 1 Phase Public Meeting Columbus Baptist Temple, 5075 Cleveland Ave. 2/23/2012 12:00pm-1:00pm LRTP Phase II Public Meeting Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 2/28/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm LRTP Phase II Public Meeting Calvary Baptist Church, 3865 N. High St.
  • 3/1/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm LRTP Phase II Public Meeting Columbus Public Library, MLK Branch, 1600 E. Long St. 3/5/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm LRTP Phase II Public Meeting Columbus Public Library, Franklinton Branch, 1061 W. Town 3/8/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm LRTP Phase II Public Meeting Columbus Public Library, Parsons Ave Branch, 845 Parsons 3/14/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm LRTP Phase II Public Meeting Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 4/5/2012 12:00pm-1:00pm Public Information Meeting Re: May Service/Westside Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 4/19/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm Public Information Meeting Re: May Service/Westside Columbus Public Library, Hilltop Branch, 511 S. Hague Ave. 6/5/2012 7:00pm-8:00pm NECAA Phase II Public Meeting Columbus Public Library, Northern Lights Branch, 4093 Cleveland Ave. 6/6/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm NECAA Phase II Public Meeting Linden Transit Center, 1390 Cleveland Ave. 6/7/2012 12:00pm-1:00pm NECAA Phase II Public Meeting Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 6/12/2012 12:00pm-1:00pm Public Comment Public Meeting re: Sept Service Changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 6/14/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm Public Comment Public Meeting re: Sept Service Changes Linden Transit Center, 1390 Cleveland Ave. 6/21/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm Public Comment Public Meeting re: Sept Service Changes & BSSIP Barnett Recreation Cntr.,1184 Barnett Rd. 8/9/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm Public Information Meeting re: Sept. Service Changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 8/14/2012 12:00pm-1:00pm Public Information Meeting re: Sept. service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 9/18/2012 12:00pm-1:00pm Public Comment Meeting re: January service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 9/27/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm Public Comment Meeting re: January service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 10/16/2012 7:00pm-8:00pm SRTP Phase I Public Meeting Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 10/18/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm SRTP Phase I Public Meeting Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 10/24/2012 12:00pm-1:00pm SRTP Phase I Public Meeting Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 12/6/2012 6:00pm-7:00pm Public Information Meeting re: January Service Changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 12/11/2012 12:00pm-1:00pm Public Information Meeting re: January Service Changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 1/24/2013 12:00pm-1:00pm Public comment meeting re: May Service Changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 1/29/2013 6:00pm-7:00pm Public comment meeting re: May Service Changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 2/5/2013 6:00pm-7:00pm Public comment meeting re: May Service Changes Linden Transit Center, 1390 Cleveland Ave. 4/11/2013 6:00pm-7:00pm Public Information Meeting Re: May Service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 4/16/2013 12:00pm-1:00pm Public Information Meeting Re: May Service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 4/30/2013 12:00pm-1:00pm Public Comment Meeting Proposed Title VI & Environmental Justice Policies Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 5/2/2013 6:00pm-7:00pm Public Comment Meeting Proposed Title VI & Environmental Justice PoliciesWm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 6/13/2013 6:00pm-7:00pm Public comment meeting re: September Service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St. 6/18/2013 12:00pm-1:00pm Public comment meeting re: September Service changes Wm. G. Lhota Bldg., Bd. Room, 33 N. High St.
  • For more information, call (614) 228-1776 or visit www.cota.com. 8/13/13 Commuter Bulletin Remove August 30 PUBLIC COMMENT MEETINGS COTA is proposing a new circulator service in the central business district. Four (4) public meetings will take place to share information about the proposed service and take public comments and suggestions about the proposed service. Tuesday, August 27 Wednesday, August 28 COTA Administrative Offices Rhodes State Office Tower 33 N. High St., 43215 30 E. Broad St., 43215 William G. Porter Boardroom Lobby Hearing Room 6 p.m. 12 p.m. Thursday, August 29 Thursday, August 29 35 E. Chestnut St., 43215 MORPC Conference Room A & B 111 Liberty St., 43215 12 p.m. 6 p.m. All interested persons are encouraged to attend and participate. Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, disability or familial status.
  • COTA Customer Service Center Tel: 614-228-1776 or 614-275-5878 (TTY) www.cota.com Due to very low ridership, line #74 Linden Link will be discontinued, effective May 6, 2013. Beginning May 6, 2013, line #74 Linden LINK will be discontinued. Lines #1, #8, and #81 will be unaffected. COTA adheres to a policy of non-discrimination to ensure that no person is excluded from participation in, denied the benefits of, or subjected to discrimination on the grounds of race, color, or national origin, with regards to both COTA services and facilities. #74 Linden LINK
  • COTA Customer Service Center Tel: 614-228-1776 or 614-275-5878 (TTY) www.cota.com Due to very low ridership, COTA is proposing to discontinue line #74 Linden Link, effective May 6, 2013. Most areas served by the #74 would still be within a close walking distance from bus stops served by other lines. If you wish to comment about this proposed change, please call COTA customer service at (614) 228-1776 or (614) 275-5878 (TTY), send a comment online at www.cota.com or attend one of the following public service change meetings: 33 N. High Street Thursday, January 24th 12:00 p.m. 33 N. High Street Tuesday, January 29th 6:00 p.m. Linden Transit Center 1390 Cleveland Avenue Tuesday, February 5th 6:00 p.m. COTA adheres to a policy of non-discrimination to ensure that no person is excluded from participation in, denied the benefits of, or subjected to discrimination on the grounds of race, color, or national origin, with regards to both COTA services and facilities. #74 Linden
  • CENTRAL OHIO TRANSIT AUTHORITY MAJOR SERVICE CHANGES PROPOSED CLEVELAND LIVINGSTON IN JANUARY 2012
  • PUBLIC COMMENT MEETINGS Proposed service changes for January 2012 include a significant realignment of ST - 51 Legend Line#1 Unaffected Alignment z Line #1 Proposed New Alignment -4 - Line SI Proposed Discontinued Alignment / hq0Ut4D ST CA EL VNGON AVE Line #1 is COTA’s second busiest line averaging 8,700 daily passenger trips. Map of proposed alignment is provided above. Interested parties are invited to attend public comment meetings regarding proposed service changes on Tuesday Oct. 4 at 6 p.m. and Thursday Oct. 6 at 12 p.m. to provide input. Meetings will be held at the COTA Administrative Offices, William G. Porter Boardroom, 33 N. High St. 112011
  • 1 McCann, Michael J. (Mike) From: Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission <scriss=morpc.org@mail14.us1.rsgsv.net> on behalf of Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission <scriss@morpc.org> Sent: Monday, October 08, 2012 11:29 AM To: McCann, Michael J. (Mike) Subject: Regional eSource - October 8, 2012 EcoSummit 2012 recap, Summit and RideSolutions awards Is this email not displaying correctly? View it in your browser. Friend on Facebook Follow on Twitter forward to a friend This Month at MORPC All meetings will take place at MORPC, 111 Liberty Street, Suite 100 in Columbus. October 8 5:30 PM Citizen Advisory Committee Scioto Conference Room October 10 9:00 AM Transportation Advisory Committee SCioto Conference Room October 12 9:00 AM Greenways & Water Quality Working Group Scioto Conference Room October 16 October 8, 2012 EcoSummit 2012 Recap EcoSummit 2012 took place last week at the Greater Columbus Convention Center, bringing over 1,500 delegates from 75 countries to the region. The world’s premier ecological science conference, previously held in Denmark, Nova Scotia and China, had a successful US debut in Columbus.
  • 2 11:30 AM Mid-Ohio Finance Administrators Scioto Conference Room October 17 3:00 PM APBP Webinar: FHWA Experimentation for Advancing Best Practices Conference Room Scioto October 18 12:00 PM Administrative Committee 1:30 PM Policy & Commission Scioto Conference Room October 24 10:30 AM OARC Executive Directors Conference Room Scioto October 29 5:30 PM Citizen Advisory Committee Scioto Conference Room Public Meeting will look at Short-Range Transit Plan The Central Ohio Transit Authority (COTA) is updating its five-year Short-Range Transit Plan to incorporate public input in development of future transit service plans, bus purchases, facility upgrades and maintenance, customer service improvements, plus other initiatives. The following goals will guide On Sunday, September 30, attendees were welcomed with a reception at the Ohio Union, with flags representing all 75 countries. Monday was the kickoff to a week of plenary sessions, symposia, poster presentations, forums and workshops, with an opening plenary by Pulitzer Prize winners E.O. Wilson and Jared Diamond. Throughout the week MORPC hosted five forums on the topics of pharmacological services, business leaders, non- governmental organizations, funding restoration, and food security and climate change. On Wednesday, sessions adjourned while attendees enjoyed their choice of 36 field trips to aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems, environmental technology sites and other cultural features throughout Ohio. MORPC’s Summit on Sustainability & the Environment also took place Wednesday and was a field trip option for attendees. At the well-attended closing ceremony on Friday, the EcoSummit 2016 location was revealed as Montpellier, France. A
  • 3 COTA’s plans for the next five years: Provide effective, safe, customer-focused transit service; Provide transportation alternatives to residents with disabilities; Manage public resources responsibly; Expand community support for public transportation; and Promote environmentally sustainable initiatives. Public input is essential to ensure that the Plan meets the transit needs of Central Ohio. Three public meetings are scheduled to take public comments for the SRTP: • Tues, Oct 16, 6 pm • Thurs, Oct 18, 12pm • Weds, Oct 24, 12 pm All three meetings will be held at COTA: William G. Porter Boardroom William J. Lhota Building 33 N. High St., Columbus, 43215 For more information click here. Public Meeting will look at Marble Cliff Quarry The Ohio EPA will hold an information session and public hearing Tuesday, October 16 at 6 pm to discuss water successful week of over 900 sessions looked at the important task of restoring earth’s ecosystems while putting central Ohio on the map for ecological science and generating roughly $1.7 million for the region’s economy. MORPC thanks co-hosts The Ohio State University, the Ecological Society of America, the International Association for Ecology and the Society for Ecological Restoration International as well as our hard-working local host committee, our many gracious volunteers, our exhibitors and our event production staff for a flawless conference. Summit on Sustainability & Environment
  • 4 quality impacts of potential discharges from Marble Cliff Quarry into the Scioto River. The meeting will be held at the Hilliard City Council Chambers, 3800 Municipal Way in Hilliard. Ohio EPA is reviewing a wastewater discharge permit renewal application from Shelly Materials Inc. to allow an increase to the potential maximum pumping capacity from 3 to 7.2 million gallons per day at its active outfall. This requested rate would enable the quarry to be dewatered, if necessary, as part of normal business operations. The Ohio EPA will also consider written comments received through October 26 by email at dswcomments@epa.state.oh.us or in writing to Ohio EPA- Division of Surface Water, Attention: Permits Processing Unit, P.O. Box 1049, Columbus, OH 43216-1049. Interested parties may request to be placed on a mailing list for information by writing to the same address. For more information see the press release. On Wednesday, MORPC’s Summit on Sustainability and the Environment was a featured event of EcoSummit, taking place in the Grand Ballroom at the Convention Center. The inspiring event explored the challenges in going green and featured prominent environmental speakers and a variety of workshops. The event also marked the occasion for MORPC’s third annual Green Region Awards. The Green Leader Award, which recognizes an individual or entity exemplifying leadership and innovation in seeking sustainability solutions, went to Richard Sites of the Ohio Hospital Association. Sites provided leadership and support to Ohio hospitals in their efforts to prevent pollution and reduce waste and energy. He has been particularly effective in representing hospitals in the rollout of energy efficiency programs by working with utility companies in the design of rebate and incentive programs. The Green Collaborativ e Achievement Award recognizes a group of entities or individuals who have produced environmental accomplishments through a collaborative effort. The
  • 5 Southeastern Correctional Institution (SCI) is proactively implementing programs to reduce their environmental footprint through collaboration with staff, inmates and partners. SCI diverts 766,000lbs from the landfill per year through recycling and composting, which originally started through a recycling partnership with their local community action agency. SCI works to reduce energy consumption, and has partnered with Green Energy Ohio to conduct a study to determine the potential for installing wind turbines. Congratulations to all our nominees and award winners on working toward a more sustainable region! RideSolutions Recognizes Employers The RideSolutions Employer Recognition Awards also took place at MORPC’s Summit. RideSolutions partners with employers to encourage their employees to share the ride to work or leave their car at home and bike, walk or use transit. These efforts provide a number of cost-saving benefits to both the employer and their employees. MORPC honored three employers in the categories of 50 or fewer employees, 51 to 250 employees and over 250 employees for
  • 6 their hard work and commitment to providing transportation alternatives in their work place. Go Sustainable Energy, LLC won the Employer Recognition Award for 50 or fewer employees. Go Sustainable Energy subsidizes monthly bus passes, has a telework program, and also allows compressed work week schedules for their employees. They also participate in activities that encourage employees to drive less, like the Consider Biking Bike to Work Challenge where they hold the distinction of placing 26th in Ohio and 35th nationally. COSI won the award in the category of 51- 250 employees. COSI offers a bicycle purchase loan to encourage team members to bike to work and not only have secure bike parking but also shower facilities. They allow their bus riders and vanpool participants to save a little more by offering the Pre-Tax benefit, and they are a LEED certified worksite. Nationwide Children’s Hospital won the award in the category of over 250 employees. This last year they held an Alternative Transportation Workshop by COTA. To encourage alternative transportation mode use, employees have access to lunchtime shuttles. Job-eligible employees can participate in their telework program. And Nationwide Children’s
  • 7 Hospital support biking to work by providing secure bicycle parking, and shower facilities; coordinating a Bike to work team and maintaining a map of bike racks at the hospital. Congratulations to all our nominees and award winners on striving to provide alternative transportation options for employees! subscribe | follow on Twitter | friend on Facebook | forward to a friend Copyright © 2011. All rights reserved. unsubscribe from this list | update subscription preferences | view email in browser
  • Meeting Notice Wednesday, October 3, 2012 (614) 228-1776 www.cota.com Public comment meetings scheduled for Short- Range Transit Plan update The Central Ohio Transit Authority (COTA) is updating its five-year Short-Range Transit Plan (SRTP). The SRTP update will incorporate public input in development of future transit service plans, bus purchases, facility upgrades and maintenance, customer service improvements, plus other initiatives. The Plan also provides documentation necessary to support federal funding of transportation improvements listed in the Transportation Improvement Program (TIP). The following goals will guide COTA’s plans for the next five years:  Provide effective, safe, customer-focused transit service;  Provide transportation alternatives to residents with disabilities;  Manage public resources responsibly;  Expand community support for public transportation; and  Promote environmentally sustainable initiatives. Public input is essential to ensure that the Plan meets the transit needs of Central Ohio. Three (3) public meetings are scheduled to take public comments for the SRTP:  Tuesday, October 16 6 p.m.  Thursday, October 18 12 p.m.  Wednesday, October 24 12 p.m. All three meetings will be held at COTA: William G. Porter Boardroom William J. Lhota Building 33 N. High St., Columbus, 43215 All interested people are encouraged to attend and participate. Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, disability or familial status.
  • COTA Customer Service Center Tel: 614-228-1776 or 614-275-5878 (TTY) www.cota.com Public Meetings: Proposed Changes to Service on the West Side of Columbus In order to simplify alignments, respond to changes in ridership, and respond to major new developments such as the Hollywood Casino, COTA is considering changing service on the west side of Columbus. COTA is hosting two special public comment meetings to discuss the proposed changes: January 17, 2012 January 24, 2012 6:00 p.m.-7:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.-7:00 p.m. Westland Public Library Hilltop Library 4740 W Broad Street, 43228 511 S. Hague Ave., 43204 All interested persons or groups are encouraged to attend and participate. Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin, disability or familial status. Potential Service Changes:  Directly serve the casino with lines #6 and #10.  Add new late night Friday and Saturday service from Downtown to the casino.  Realign # 3 W. Mound (see map at right).  Serve Oakbrook Manor with line #3 rather than line #6 (see map at right).
  • 1 McCann, Michael J. (Mike) From: Berkemer, Elizabeth A. Sent: Tuesday, December 06, 2011 9:56 AM To: Administrative Staff Distribution List Subject: ARTICLE: COTA, Female Supreme Court Justices Pay Tribute to Rosa Parks The following article was published by Mass Transit Magazine. You can find it online at http://www.masstransitmag.com/press_release/10467679/cota-female- supreme-court-justices-pay-tribute-to-rosa-parks. COTA, Female Supreme Court Justices Pay Tribute to Rosa Parks Press Release After legislation was passed in Ohio in 2005 that designated Dec. 1 Rosa Parks Day in Ohio, the annual Rosa Parks tribute was institutionalized by COTA's President/CEO Bill Lhota in 2006. Created: December 5, 2011 • From left to right, The Ohio State University (OSU) Executive Vice President and Provost Joseph Alutto, former Ohio State Representative and current OSU Senior Vice President of Outreach and Engagement Joyce Beatty and COTA President/CEO Bill Lhota attend the Community Leaders Reception before the live television broadcast of the special panel with the four female Ohio Supreme Court justices in honor of Rosa Parks Day in Ohio.
  • 2 The Central Ohio Transit Authority (COTA) and The Ohio State University (OSU), in conjunction with the Ohio Historical Society and the Ohio Civil Rights Commission, presented Ohio's Seventh Annual Statewide Tribute to Rosa Parks, "The Power of One," on Nov. 30 and Dec. 1, 2011, at COSI (Center of Science and Industry), 333 W. Broad St. After legislation was passed in Ohio in 2005 that designated Dec. 1 Rosa Parks Day in Ohio, the annual Rosa Parks tribute was institutionalized by COTA's President/CEO Bill Lhota in 2006. "Mrs. Parks' historical stance occurred on a public transit bus," Lhota said on Nov. 30. "Everyone at COTA takes great pride in recognizing Mrs. Parks' protest and the legacy of the Montgomery Bus Boycott, which followed. Her determination that day, ignited the modern civil rights era in our nation. "Rosa's stance is important not just because it occurred on a city bus, but because it reminds each of us how one person and one event can change a nation. As a student of history, I look back on these kinds of events as a guide to the future." The four female justices of the Ohio Supreme Court came together the night before Rosa Parks Day in Ohio, Nov. 30, as a panel aired live on WBNS 10TV and ONN (Ohio News Network). Chief Justice Maureen O'Connor, Justice Evelyn Lundberg Stratton, Justice Judith Ann Lanzinger and Justice Yvette McGee Brown discussed the road Rosa paved for women and minorities as well as the challenges each faced in aspiring to hold the highest judicial position in the State of Ohio. To watch a rerun of the first half of the show, which contains introductions and backgrounds of the justices, go to http://www.10tv.com/content/sections/video/index.html?video=/videos/2011/12/01/the-power-of- one-statewide-tribute-to-rosa-parks-1.xml. For the interactive panel discussion, go to http://www.10tv.com/content/sections/video/index.html?video=/videos/2011/12/01/the-power-of- one-statewide-tribute-to-rosa-parks-2.xml. The signature event, the annual Children's Assembly on Dec. 1, welcomed over 800 schoolchildren this year. The Honorable Yvette McGee Brown served as the keynote speaker and the occasion streamed live via webcast to elementary schools across the state. To see the Assembly's webcast, go to http://www.10tv.com/content/sections/video/index.html?video=/videos/2010/12/01/rosa- parks.xml. On Nov. 15, Dec. 1 as Rosa Parks Day made history as it was placed into the U.S. Congressional Record by Congresswoman Marcia Fudge. Her floor speech can be viewed at http://outreach.osu.edu/rp.php. Ohio was the first state to designate Dec. 1 as Rosa Parks Day, honoring her life and legacy as the Mother of the Modern Civil Rights Movement. Mrs. Parks' courageous act in refusing to give up her seat on a Montgomery, Ala. bus to a white passenger on Dec. 1, 1955, was an act that sparked the Montgomery Bus Boycott and the Modern Civil Rights Movement.
  • 3 Beth Berkemer Public and Media Relations Manager Central Ohio Transit Authority 33 N. High St. Columbus, OH 43215 P (614) 275-5938 C (614) 565-6767 F (614) 275-5933 Beth@COTA.com
  • Parks’ powerful act celebrated Ohio Supreme Court women honor icon of civil-rights movement ERIC ALBRECHT | DISPATCH Lori Keating, left, and Pam Leslie enjoy the community leaders reception at COSI Columbus kicking off the statewide tribute to Rosa Parks. Fifty-six years ago today, Rosa Parks sparked the civil-rights action that led to the outlawing of racial segregation on public transportation. “She was tired of being tired,” said Ohio Supreme Court Justice Yvette McGee Brown, the first black woman to serve on the court. “She’s an example for all of us that you’ve got to stand for what’s right.” Brown participated yesterday in a panel discussion with the three other female state Supreme Court justices, as part of the seventh annual statewide tribute to Parks. The Central Ohio Transit Authority and Ohio State University hosted the event at COSI Columbus, with “The Power of One” as the theme. Chief Justice Maureen O’Connor said Parks created a “ripple effect,” with her courage helping others find their own courage. O’Connor shared one of her favorite sayings: “If not you, who?” By Dylan Tussel The Columbus Dispatch Thursday December 1, 2011 4:59 AM Comments: 0 Tweet Page 2 of 4Parks’ powerful act celebrated | The Columbus Dispatch 12/2/2011http://www.dispatch.com/content/stories/local/2011/12/01/parks-...
  • “Without her, I don’t know how much longer the system would have hailed the abuse and the unfairness,” O’Connor said of Parks. “What would have been the incident that created the traction to get the civil- rights movement started?” Ohio was the second state to designate Dec. 1, 2005, as Rosa Parks Day. A month later, the state became the first to pass a state law that honors Parks every Dec. 1. “This is to keep it alive, to make sure our children understand the value of integration and diversity,” said Joyce Beatty, senior vice president for outreach and engagement at Ohio State. Today’s commemoration will include a Children’s Assembly, with more than 850 kids expected to visit COSI. “Young children and young minds have many questions,” Beatty said. “A good way to focus on the history and the present is to show them what a regular woman was able to do.” In previous years, the children have participated in such activities as a re- enactment of a segregated bus, in which black students were told to move to the back. This year, Beatty said, the children will create works of art inspired by their studies of Parks. On Dec. 1, 1955, Parks ignited the civil-rights movement when she refused to give up her seat on a public bus in Montgomery, Ala., to a white rider, resulting in her arrest on a civil-disobedience charge. Following the incident, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. led blacks in staging a 381-day boycott of the city-owned bus company, and the U.S. Supreme Court eventually outlawed racial segregation on public transportation. Parks died Oct. 24, 2005, in her Detroit home. She was 92. But her legacy lives on. “Here we have a generation growing up and they don’t see discrimination,” O’Connor said. “The world’s a different place. … It’s refreshing, and it gives me a lot of hope.” dtussel@dispatch.com Page 3 of 4Parks’ powerful act celebrated | The Columbus Dispatch 12/2/2011http://www.dispatch.com/content/stories/local/2011/12/01/parks-...
  • For more information, call (614) 228-1776 or visit www.cota.com. Commuter Bulletin Remove by Oct. 14, 2011 PUBLIC COMMENT MEETINGS Two Public Comment Meetings will take place regarding proposed fare adjustments and new 31-day pass for January 2012:  Tuesday, Oct. 11 COTA Administrative Offices William G. Porter Boardroom 33 N. High St., 43215 12 p.m.  Thursday, Oct. 13 COTA Administrative Offices William G. Porter Boardroom 33 N. High St., 43215 6 p.m. All interested people are encouraged to attend and participate. Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, disability or familial status.
  • 2013 Title VI Report Appendix D Central Ohio Transit Authority Appendix D COTA Base Map, 2010 Census Tracts in Service Area and 2008 On-Board Survey and Shelter Locations
  • Distribution of Minority & Low-Income Census Tracts Tract Total Population Total Population: Not Hispanic or Latino; Population of one race; White Alone Total Minority Population % Minority Minority or Non-Minority Status ACS Total Population Below POV Level Individuals % Low- Income Low-Income or Non Low- Income Status 1.1 3344 3171 173 5.17% Non Minority 3574 392 10.97% Non Low- Income 1.2 3162 2985 177 5.60% Non Minority 3083 253 8.21% Non Low- Income 2.1 2935 2729 206 7.02% Non Minority 2857 244 8.54% Non Low- Income 2.2 3727 3500 227 6.09% Non Minority 3753 114 3.04% Non Low- Income 3.1 3147 2080 1067 33.91% Minority 3212 568 17.68% Low-Income 3.2 2390 1890 500 20.92% Non Minority 2300 74 3.22% Non Low- Income 3.3 2314 1597 717 30.99% Non Minority 2471 995 40.27% Low-Income 4.1 2419 2190 229 9.47% Non Minority 2668 194 7.27% Non Low- Income 4.2 3139 2878 261 8.31% Non Minority 3016 179 5.94% Non Low- Income 5 4057 3418 639 15.75% Non Minority 4177 589 14.10% Non Low- Income 6 3780 3178 602 15.93% Non Minority 3979 1036 26.04% Low-Income 7.1 3102 1945 1157 37.30% Minority 3059 1140 37.27% Low-Income 7.2 2384 578 1806 75.76% Minority 3131 1319 42.13% Low-Income 7.3 3090 163 2927 94.72% Minority 2987 1302 43.59% Low-Income 8.1 2540 1588 952 37.48% Minority 2440 486 19.92% Low-Income 8.2 3121 1472 1649 52.84% Minority 2662 1007 37.83% Low-Income 9.1 3409 771 2638 77.38% Minority 3390 1398 41.24% Low-Income 9.2 2069 406 1663 80.38% Minority 1836 987 53.76% Low-Income 10 5830 5113 717 12.30% Non Minority 4889 2131 43.59% Low-Income 11.1 3688 2947 741 20.09% Non Minority 3018 2111 69.95% Low-Income 11.21 7300 6170 1130 15.48% Non Minority 239 219 91.63% Low-Income 11.22 3159 2082 1077 34.09% Minority 1365 796 58.32% Low-Income 12 4822 4265 557 11.55% Non Minority 4906 3782 77.09% Low-Income 13 6583 5502 1081 16.42% Non Minority 5831 4630 79.40% Low-Income 14 1543 202 1341 86.91% Minority 1082 471 43.53% Low-Income 15 2031 90 1941 95.57% Minority 1691 1137 67.24% Low-Income 16 1682 458 1224 72.77% Minority 1121 734 65.48% Low-Income 17 2704 1567 1137 42.05% Minority 2462 1580 64.18% Low-Income 18.1 4434 3079 1355 30.56% Non Minority 3678 2587 70.34% Low-Income 18.2 2598 2111 487 18.75% Non Minority 2597 573 22.06% Low-Income 19.01 2031 1657 374 18.41% Non Minority 2360 472 20.00% Low-Income 19.02 3410 3012 398 11.67% Non Minority 3358 773 23.02% Low-Income 20 3252 2783 469 14.42% Non Minority 3619 596 16.47% Non Low- Income 21 1808 1619 189 10.45% Non Minority 1691 244 14.43% Non Low- Income 22 1851 1420 431 23.28% Non Minority 1696 455 26.83% Low-Income 23 1453 160 1293 88.99% Minority 1248 582 46.63% Low-Income 25.1 2856 355 2501 87.57% Minority 2725 850 31.19% Low-Income 25.2 2648 438 2210 83.46% Minority 2547 724 28.43% Low-Income 26 4028 834 3194 79.29% Minority 3929 1874 47.70% Low-Income 27.1 1858 362 1496 80.52% Minority 1729 835 48.29% Low-Income 27.3 2104 508 1596 75.86% Minority 1902 809 42.53% Low-Income 27.4 2316 1704 612 26.42% Non Minority 2269 220 9.70% Non Low- Income 27.5 2349 640 1709 72.75% Minority 2085 821 39.38% Low-Income 27.6 3066 1678 1388 45.27% Minority 3472 988 28.46% Low-Income 27.7 1995 502 1493 74.84% Minority 2402 1098 45.71% Low-Income 27.8 2423 1428 995 41.06% Minority 2170 169 7.79% Non Low- Income 28 2629 271 2358 89.69% Minority 3036 1402 46.18% Low-Income 29 2368 92 2276 96.11% Minority 2037 1689 82.92% Low-Income
  • 30 3105 2030 1075 34.62% Minority 2445 848 34.68% Low-Income 32 2147 1710 437 20.35% Non Minority 1954 301 15.40% Non Low- Income 36 1442 227 1215 84.26% Minority 1551 697 44.94% Low-Income 37 3303 941 2362 71.51% Minority 3096 948 30.62% Low-Income 38 1896 934 962 50.74% Minority 2098 809 38.56% Low-Income 40 2941 1840 1101 37.44% Minority 2401 871 36.28% Low-Income 42 1370 477 893 65.18% Minority 905 701 77.46% Low-Income 43 5613 4475 1138 20.27% Non Minority 6069 1797 29.61% Low-Income 45 5154 3949 1205 23.38% Non Minority 5273 1541 29.22% Low-Income 46.1 3368 2881 487 14.46% Non Minority 3509 618 17.61% Low-Income 46.2 2659 1832 827 31.10% Non Minority 2761 1219 44.15% Low-Income 47 4971 2606 2365 47.58% Minority 4582 2473 53.97% Low-Income 48.1 2891 2288 603 20.86% Non Minority 2974 609 20.48% Low-Income 48.2 2589 1773 816 31.52% Non Minority 2163 762 35.23% Low-Income 49 5651 3742 1909 33.78% Minority 5175 1601 30.94% Low-Income 50 5205 4005 1200 23.05% Non Minority 4672 2282 48.84% Low-Income 51 1928 797 1131 58.66% Minority 2058 1596 77.55% Low-Income 52 2584 2268 316 12.23% Non Minority 2433 194 7.97% Non Low- Income 53 3054 650 2404 78.72% Minority 2529 1063 42.03% Low-Income 54.1 1362 90 1272 93.39% Minority 1295 860 66.41% Low-Income 54.2 2151 165 1986 92.33% Minority 2289 947 41.37% Low-Income 55 4228 312 3916 92.62% Minority 4671 1824 39.05% Low-Income 56.1 1784 563 1221 68.44% Minority 1826 632 34.61% Low-Income 56.2 2542 1547 995 39.14% Minority 2895 1106 38.20% Low-Income 57 3629 3238 391 10.77% Non Minority 3545 295 8.32% Non Low- Income 58.1 2548 2293 255 10.01% Non Minority 2695 540 20.04% Low-Income 58.2 2230 1933 297 13.32% Non Minority 2153 532 24.71% Low-Income 59 2546 592 1954 76.75% Minority 2743 805 29.35% Low-Income 60 2345 1162 1183 50.45% Minority 1791 1024 57.17% Low-Income 61 2398 1804 594 24.77% Non Minority 2523 1230 48.75% Low-Income 62.2 6527 5408 1119 17.14% Non Minority 6596 250 3.79% Non Low- Income 62.3 13127 9065 4062 30.94% Non Minority 12676 579 4.57% Non Low- Income 62.36 5979 5297 682 11.41% Non Minority 5909 147 2.49% Non Low- Income 63.1 4439 4112 327 7.37% Non Minority 4333 129 2.98% Non Low- Income 63.21 4086 3668 418 10.23% Non Minority 4036 190 4.71% Non Low- Income 63.23 3318 2943 375 11.30% Non Minority 3389 175 5.16% Non Low- Income 63.3 4716 4286 430 9.12% Non Minority 4829 104 2.15% Non Low- Income 63.4 3105 2654 451 14.52% Non Minority 2944 117 3.97% Non Low- Income 63.51 3789 3187 602 15.89% Non Minority 3739 507 13.56% Non Low- Income 63.52 2985 1845 1140 38.19% Minority 2705 838 30.98% Low-Income 63.53 4462 3127 1335 29.92% Non Minority 3951 558 14.12% Non Low- Income 63.71 6472 4590 1882 29.08% Non Minority 6608 357 5.40% Non Low- Income 63.72 5738 3847 1891 32.96% Minority 5576 1061 19.03% Low-Income 63.83 8813 6681 2132 24.19% Non Minority 8091 1080 13.35% Non Low- Income 63.84 6194 4883 1311 21.17% Non Minority 6940 128 1.84% Non Low- Income 63.86 3702 2669 1033 27.90% Non Minority 3699 299 8.08% Non Low- Income 63.87 5527 4338 1189 21.51% Non Minority 6104 627 10.27% Non Low- Income 63.91 4770 4182 588 12.33% Non Minority 4488 67 1.49% Non Low- Income
  • 63.92 4386 3841 545 12.43% Non Minority 4100 54 1.32% Non Low- Income 63.93 5239 4262 977 18.65% Non Minority 5044 164 3.25% Non Low- Income 63.94 2750 2301 449 16.33% Non Minority 2787 57 2.05% Non Low- Income 63.95 3673 2702 971 26.44% Non Minority 3285 443 13.49% Non Low- Income 63.96 4289 3328 961 22.41% Non Minority 4678 688 14.71% Non Low- Income 64.1 2666 2484 182 6.83% Non Minority 2843 344 12.10% Non Low- Income 64.3 4459 3900 559 12.54% Non Minority 4708 155 3.29% Non Low- Income 65 3646 3487 159 4.36% Non Minority 3710 8 0.22% Non Low- Income 66 3903 3699 204 5.23% Non Minority 3472 54 1.56% Non Low- Income 67.1 2666 2402 264 9.90% Non Minority 2965 156 5.26% Non Low- Income 67.21 3390 3179 211 6.22% Non Minority 3213 0 0.00% Non Low- Income 67.22 2828 2494 334 11.81% Non Minority 2742 228 8.32% Non Low- Income 68.1 2140 2028 112 5.23% Non Minority 2056 58 2.82% Non Low- Income 68.21 3327 2379 948 28.49% Non Minority 2886 578 20.03% Low-Income 68.22 1876 1731 145 7.73% Non Minority 1843 92 4.99% Non Low- Income 69.1 1530 1439 91 5.95% Non Minority 1550 31 2.00% Non Low- Income 69.21 3431 2115 1316 38.36% Minority 3900 927 23.77% Low-Income 69.23 3281 1950 1331 40.57% Minority 3281 613 18.68% Low-Income 69.24 3677 1907 1770 48.14% Minority 3634 564 15.52% Non Low- Income 69.31 6249 2283 3966 63.47% Minority 6146 2204 35.86% Low-Income 69.32 5996 2379 3617 60.32% Minority 5229 827 15.82% Non Low- Income 69.33 5257 1131 4126 78.49% Minority 4349 1699 39.07% Low-Income 69.42 1167 602 565 48.41% Minority 976 231 23.67% Low-Income 69.43 4489 2572 1917 42.70% Minority 4514 894 19.81% Low-Income 69.44 4112 2850 1262 30.69% Non Minority 3838 174 4.53% Non Low- Income 69.45 5353 1738 3615 67.53% Minority 5425 1898 34.99% Low-Income 69.5 2744 2593 151 5.50% Non Minority 2658 101 3.80% Non Low- Income 69.9 6376 4452 1924 30.18% Non Minority 5892 737 12.51% Non Low- Income 70.1 3802 2960 842 22.15% Non Minority 2362 619 26.21% Low-Income 70.2 6372 5802 570 8.95% Non Minority 6356 559 8.79% Non Low- Income 70.41 2062 1741 321 15.57% Non Minority 1932 50 2.59% Non Low- Income 70.43 4047 2899 1148 28.37% Non Minority 3720 183 4.92% Non Low- Income 70.44 5614 3917 1697 30.23% Non Minority 5696 95 1.67% Non Low- Income 70.47 3727 2715 1012 27.15% Non Minority 3442 290 8.43% Non Low- Income 70.48 5672 4148 1524 26.87% Non Minority 5841 465 7.96% Non Low- Income 71.12 5431 2599 2832 52.15% Minority 5448 504 9.25% Non Low- Income 71.13 4918 2625 2293 46.62% Minority 4257 537 12.61% Non Low- Income 71.14 4823 3027 1796 37.24% Minority 4497 559 12.43% Non Low- Income
  • 71.15 5380 2310 3070 57.06% Minority 4873 1668 34.23% Low-Income 71.2 5117 4026 1091 21.32% Non Minority 5332 237 4.44% Non Low- Income 71.32 7422 5441 1981 26.69% Non Minority 7485 265 3.54% Non Low- Income 71.93 6316 5709 607 9.61% Non Minority 5987 59 0.99% Non Low- Income 71.94 6417 5624 793 12.36% Non Minority 6504 482 7.41% Non Low- Income 71.98 2812 2218 594 21.12% Non Minority 2838 205 7.22% Non Low- Income 71.99 5271 3503 1768 33.54% Minority 5219 282 5.40% Non Low- Income 72.01 613 577 36 5.87% Non Minority 458 35 7.64% Non Low- Income 72.02 2915 1629 1286 44.12% Minority 2900 187 6.45% Non Low- Income 72.03 3233 2747 486 15.03% Non Minority 2978 111 3.73% Non Low- Income 72.05 3710 3146 564 15.20% Non Minority 3768 112 2.97% Non Low- Income 72.07 4173 3411 762 18.26% Non Minority 3234 62 1.92% Non Low- Income 72.09 5706 4304 1402 24.57% Non Minority 5798 587 10.12% Non Low- Income 72.1 8200 7092 1108 13.51% Non Minority 8180 196 2.40% Non Low- Income 73.93 8742 7303 1439 16.46% Non Minority 8587 222 2.59% Non Low- Income 73.94 2806 2488 318 11.33% Non Minority 2505 41 1.64% Non Low- Income 73.95 11281 6998 4283 37.97% Minority 12501 503 4.02% Non Low- Income 73.96 9839 6590 3249 33.02% Minority 8667 836 9.65% Non Low- Income 74.24 5470 4077 1393 25.47% Non Minority 4841 379 7.83% Non Low- Income 74.25 2867 2353 514 17.93% Non Minority 2850 176 6.18% Non Low- Income 74.26 2823 2495 328 11.62% Non Minority 2321 286 12.32% Non Low- Income 74.27 6030 4580 1450 24.05% Non Minority 6072 398 6.55% Non Low- Income 74.92 5738 4516 1222 21.30% Non Minority 6164 142 2.30% Non Low- Income 74.94 4341 3340 1001 23.06% Non Minority 4534 79 1.74% Non Low- Income 75.11 1851 160 1691 91.36% Minority 1621 481 29.67% Low-Income 75.12 4053 345 3708 91.49% Minority 3772 636 16.86% Low-Income 75.2 3321 747 2574 77.51% Minority 3124 1073 34.35% Low-Income 75.31 2496 744 1752 70.19% Minority 2104 724 34.41% Low-Income 75.32 2080 227 1853 89.09% Minority 1995 764 38.30% Low-Income 75.33 1569 203 1366 87.06% Minority 1538 494 32.12% Low-Income 75.34 3671 589 3082 83.96% Minority 3266 1357 41.55% Low-Income 75.5 2871 840 2031 70.74% Minority 2207 445 20.16% Low-Income 75.51 8138 995 7143 87.77% Minority 8833 2889 32.71% Low-Income 77.1 4236 2084 2152 50.80% Minority 3613 738 20.43% Low-Income 77.21 5155 1597 3558 69.02% Minority 4355 1543 35.43% Low-Income 77.22 3210 1889 1321 41.15% Minority 2734 594 21.73% Low-Income 77.3 2925 1657 1268 43.35% Minority 2972 714 24.02% Low-Income 77.4 1653 1329 324 19.60% Non Minority 1533 101 6.59% Non Low- Income 78.11 3461 3025 436 12.60% Non Minority 3702 780 21.07% Low-Income 78.12 4094 3564 530 12.95% Non Minority 4185 1302 31.11% Low-Income 78.2 4095 2081 2014 49.18% Minority 3360 1535 45.68% Low-Income 78.3 2719 2087 632 23.24% Non Minority 2760 919 33.30% Low-Income 79.21 7719 6508 1211 15.69% Non Minority 7648 848 11.09% Non Low-
  • Income 79.22 4101 3632 469 11.44% Non Minority 4134 82 1.98% Non Low- Income 79.31 4175 3690 485 11.62% Non Minority 4476 142 3.17% Non Low- Income 79.33 7626 6672 954 12.51% Non Minority 8122 398 4.90% Non Low- Income 79.41 2588 2113 475 18.35% Non Minority 2525 134 5.31% Non Low- Income 79.51 8386 7313 1073 12.80% Non Minority 8714 517 5.93% Non Low- Income 79.52 7428 6768 660 8.89% Non Minority 7490 314 4.19% Non Low- Income 79.53 6569 5301 1268 19.30% Non Minority 7039 1112 15.80% Non Low- Income 79.54 7659 5184 2475 32.31% Minority 7789 1244 15.97% Non Low- Income 80 5410 4997 413 7.63% Non Minority 5239 105 2.00% Non Low- Income 81.1 3973 3184 789 19.86% Non Minority 4170 975 23.38% Low-Income 81.2 3789 2829 960 25.34% Non Minority 3591 489 13.62% Non Low- Income 81.32 6619 4547 2072 31.30% Non Minority 6071 657 10.82% Non Low- Income 81.41 7575 6268 1307 17.25% Non Minority 8028 759 9.45% Non Low- Income 81.42 6806 4787 2019 29.67% Non Minority 6735 669 9.93% Non Low- Income 81.61 7166 5283 1883 26.28% Non Minority 7235 1307 18.06% Low-Income 81.62 9125 6918 2207 24.19% Non Minority 9215 1220 13.24% Non Low- Income 81.63 3518 1927 1591 45.22% Minority 3438 997 29.00% Low-Income 81.64 4008 2602 1406 35.08% Minority 4631 679 14.66% Non Low- Income 82.1 2210 1505 705 31.90% Non Minority 2271 746 32.85% Low-Income 82.3 1745 627 1118 64.07% Minority 1420 415 29.23% Low-Income 82.41 2772 1773 999 36.04% Minority 2637 883 33.49% Low-Income 82.42 6425 4786 1639 25.51% Non Minority 6620 679 10.26% Non Low- Income 83.11 4857 2789 2068 42.58% Minority 4764 1886 39.59% Low-Income 83.12 4805 2776 2029 42.23% Minority 4375 1463 33.44% Low-Income 83.21 2299 1783 516 22.44% Non Minority 2386 267 11.19% Non Low- Income 83.22 4536 3681 855 18.85% Non Minority 4295 954 22.21% Low-Income 83.3 1744 1601 143 8.20% Non Minority 1783 385 21.59% Low-Income 83.4 5988 4409 1579 26.37% Non Minority 6156 1003 16.29% Non Low- Income 83.5 6684 3237 3447 51.57% Minority 7135 2581 36.17% Low-Income 83.6 6366 5071 1295 20.34% Non Minority 6065 167 2.75% Non Low- Income 83.7 7384 6437 947 12.83% Non Minority 7645 665 8.70% Non Low- Income 83.8 5417 4027 1390 25.66% Non Minority 3879 598 15.42% Non Low- Income 84 2962 2776 186 6.28% Non Minority 3000 173 5.77% Non Low- Income 85 4280 3959 321 7.50% Non Minority 4365 402 9.21% Non Low- Income 87.1 2691 361 2330 86.58% Minority 2579 672 26.06% Low-Income 87.2 3459 1158 2301 66.52% Minority 3195 715 22.38% Low-Income 87.3 1761 484 1277 72.52% Minority 1722 869 50.46% Low-Income 88.11 1873 1568 305 16.28% Non Minority 1783 621 34.83% Low-Income 88.12 3034 807 2227 73.40% Minority 2761 368 13.33% Non Low- Income 88.13 2326 294 2032 87.36% Minority 2393 778 32.51% Low-Income 88.21 2695 2519 176 6.53% Non Minority 2496 416 16.67% Low-Income 88.22 4016 2722 1294 32.22% Minority 4046 1196 29.56% Low-Income
  • 88.25 6296 5462 834 13.25% Non Minority 5892 585 9.93% Non Low- Income 89 5063 4335 728 14.38% Non Minority 4158 573 13.78% Non Low- Income 90 3257 2974 283 8.69% Non Minority 3169 43 1.36% Non Low- Income 91 4737 4238 499 10.53% Non Minority 4629 160 3.46% Non Low- Income 92.1 4713 1679 3034 64.38% Minority 4255 1036 24.35% Low-Income 92.2 2372 1622 750 31.62% Non Minority 2033 181 8.90% Non Low- Income 92.3 4429 2468 1961 44.28% Minority 4450 1151 25.87% Low-Income 92.4 1919 1526 393 20.48% Non Minority 1967 562 28.57% Low-Income 92.5 1889 1344 545 28.85% Non Minority 2130 458 21.50% Low-Income 93.11 2879 1069 1810 62.87% Minority 2665 66 2.48% Non Low- Income 93.12 2996 860 2136 71.30% Minority 2960 559 18.89% Low-Income 93.21 2164 835 1329 61.41% Minority 2128 360 16.92% Low-Income 93.22 3205 1208 1997 62.31% Minority 3418 636 18.61% Low-Income 93.23 3232 657 2575 79.67% Minority 3429 1142 33.30% Low-Income 93.25 4598 707 3891 84.62% Minority 3963 1274 32.15% Low-Income 93.26 1747 474 1273 72.87% Minority 1742 325 18.66% Low-Income 93.31 803 110 693 86.30% Minority 907 404 44.54% Low-Income 93.32 3100 530 2570 82.90% Minority 3133 597 19.06% Low-Income 93.33 2059 324 1735 84.26% Minority 2022 526 26.01% Low-Income 93.34 2810 385 2425 86.30% Minority 3191 612 19.18% Low-Income 93.36 2738 1120 1618 59.09% Minority 2748 888 32.31% Low-Income 93.37 3857 552 3305 85.69% Minority 3961 1205 30.42% Low-Income 93.4 2816 1409 1407 49.96% Minority 2813 391 13.90% Non Low- Income 93.5 2700 1088 1612 59.70% Minority 2814 357 12.69% Non Low- Income 93.61 4770 2401 2369 49.66% Minority 5169 312 6.04% Non Low- Income 93.62 6436 4629 1807 28.08% Non Minority 6288 347 5.52% Non Low- Income 93.71 5528 1872 3656 66.14% Minority 5475 1235 22.56% Low-Income 93.72 4306 1493 2813 65.33% Minority 4560 817 17.92% Low-Income 93.73 5773 1616 4157 72.01% Minority 5929 1180 19.90% Low-Income 93.74 8056 3432 4624 57.40% Minority 8514 1382 16.23% Non Low- Income 93.81 5439 3208 2231 41.02% Minority 5629 1187 21.09% Low-Income 93.82 2803 2288 515 18.37% Non Minority 2906 619 21.30% Low-Income 93.83 2273 1575 698 30.71% Non Minority 2367 443 18.72% Low-Income 93.84 2595 1775 820 31.60% Non Minority 2340 214 9.15% Non Low- Income 93.85 3441 2577 864 25.11% Non Minority 3448 258 7.48% Non Low- Income 93.86 2764 1110 1654 59.84% Minority 2882 1260 43.72% Low-Income 93.9 5409 4021 1388 25.66% Non Minority 4829 299 6.19% Non Low- Income 94.1 2874 1844 1030 35.84% Minority 3031 600 19.80% Low-Income 94.2 5793 4037 1756 30.31% Non Minority 5655 777 13.74% Non Low- Income 94.3 7328 4401 2927 39.94% Minority 6863 814 11.86% Non Low- Income 94.4 4385 3645 740 16.88% Non Minority 4054 420 10.36% Non Low- Income 94.5 8864 7321 1543 17.41% Non Minority 8789 246 2.80% Non Low- Income 94.95 4843 3390 1453 30.00% Non Minority 4767 675 14.16% Non Low- Income 94.97 1625 1538 87 5.35% Non Minority 1482 52 3.51% Non Low- Income 95.2 4308 3695 613 14.23% Non Minority 4404 521 11.83% Non Low- Income 95.9 4732 4274 458 9.68% Non Minority 4565 286 6.27% Non Low-
  • Income 96 4169 3142 1027 24.63% Non Minority 3990 1048 26.27% Low-Income 97.11 4352 3961 391 8.98% Non Minority 4346 652 15.00% Non Low- Income 97.12 2523 2381 142 5.63% Non Minority 2596 258 9.94% Non Low- Income 97.2 6810 6043 767 11.26% Non Minority 6122 922 15.06% Non Low- Income 97.4 13583 12612 971 7.15% Non Minority 13434 274 2.04% Non Low- Income 97.51 5032 4701 331 6.58% Non Minority 4780 135 2.82% Non Low- Income 97.52 6124 5271 853 13.93% Non Minority 6281 217 3.45% Non Low- Income 98 6745 6470 275 4.08% Non Minority 6883 886 12.87% Non Low- Income 99 1499 612 887 59.17% Minority 1292 475 36.76% Low-Income 100 5388 4269 1119 20.77% Non Minority 5598 363 6.48% Non Low- Income 101 1020 396 624 61.18% Minority 1018 60 5.89% Non Low- Income 102 15920 9001 6919 43.46% Minority 14953 1513 10.12% Non Low- Income 103 2801 2120 681 24.31% Non Minority 2876 488 16.97% Low-Income 104 7499 5800 1699 22.66% Non Minority 7421 225 3.03% Non Low- Income 105 7953 6402 1551 19.50% Non Minority 7450 381 5.11% Non Low- Income 106.0 1 4644 3831 813 17.51% Non Minority 4663 7 0.15% Non Low- Income 106.0 2 6239 5402 837 13.42% Non Minority 6600 342 5.18% Non Low- Income 107 1299 1046 253 19.48% Non Minority 1279 221 17.28% Low-Income 114.1 1 2901 2651 250 8.62% Non Minority 3112 76 2.44% Non Low- Income 114.1 2 4517 3984 533 11.80% Non Minority 4249 61 1.44% Non Low- Income 115.6 1 4513 3450 1063 23.55% Non Minority 4742 128 2.70% Non Low- Income 117.1 6370 5540 830 13.03% Non Minority 6140 108 1.76% Non Low- Income 117.3 6999 6018 981 14.02% Non Minority 6894 40 0.58% Non Low- Income 117.4 5143 4501 642 12.48% Non Minority 4844 54 1.11% Non Low- Income 117.6 2 5209 4589 620 11.90% Non Minority 5164 69 1.34% Non Low- Income 124 4815 3695 1120 23.26% Non Minority 4344 42 0.97% Non Low- Income 327.0 1 4247 2923 1324 31.17% Non Minority 4364 403 9.23% Non Low- Income 327.0 2 7340 3446 3894 53.05% Minority 6858 874 12.74% Non Low- Income 506.0 1 4872 3843 1029 21.12% Non Minority 4557 110 2.41% Non Low- Income 7559 6882 5941 941 13.67% Non Minority 6441 424 6.58% Non Low- Income 7562. 01 2444 1881 563 23.04% Non Minority 2389 149 6.24% Non Low- Income 7562. 02 8021 5642 2379 29.66% Non Minority 8072 345 4.27% Non Low- Income 9800 2 2 0 0.00% Non Minority 7 7 100.00% Low-Income
  • Print letters/numbers clearly in upper case: A B C 1 2 3 Fill bubble with: Telephone ( ) - Name Street Address (NO P.O. Boxes please) Apt. #Street Number Continue inside  Register to Win one of five $100 cash prizes when you answer all questions! Please provide your name, telephone number, and home address or if you are just visiting, where you are staying in the Columbus region. Zip Work or Job-related Work School (K-12) (student only) Shop/Medical/Bank/Personal Business Drop-off/Pick-up someone Restaurant/Fast food/Bar Other (specify):_____________________ College/University (student only) Social/Visit or Recreational/Sports My Home  If you gave your Home address in Question 1 Go to Question 3 What is the name of the place, business or building you are coming from now? Place Name What is the address? (Provide the nearest intersection if you don't know the exact address.) Address Cross Street 1 Ifreturningbymail,pleaseclosewithtape. Return the completed survey to the surveyor, or drop it in any mailbox (no postage required). Please provide any comments you have regarding COTA/DATA. 1. b. a. All personal information is confidential and will not be shared or sold. Thank you! For office use only: City State ZipCity State & 2008 2. What type of place are you coming from now? (Start of THIS one-way trip) (Please fill in one bubble only) C O S IExample: Cross Street 2 Please fill out this form even if you completed one on another one-way trip. 3 3 3 W B r o a d S tExample: On-Board Survey Please take a minute to help us plan for your public transit needs by filling out this survey. Return the completed survey to the surveyor. For office use only: The following questions are about the one-way trip you are making now! Example 1: Home (start) Work (end) BusBus transfer walk walk Example 2: shopping (start) Bus car Home (end) walk 25003.07-Q-10920081 NUSTATSPARTNERSLP 206WILDBASINRDSTEA300 AUSTINTX78746-9907 NOPOSTAGE NECESSARY IFMAILED INTHE UNITEDSTATES BUSINESSREPLYMAIL FIRST-CLASSMAILAUSTINTX PERMITNO.5478 POSTAGEWILLBEPAIDBYADDRESSEE ArtworkforUserDefined(5.5"x8.5") Layout: January15,200810:15:51 ProducedbyDAZzleDesigner2002,Version4.3.08 (c)EnvelopeManagerSoftware,www.EnvelopeManager.com,(800)576-3279 U.S.PostalService,Serial#NO DRAFT Barcode (2” wide x 1” tall)
  • 9. How did you pay the fare for this bus ride? (Please fill in one bubble only) Full Cash Fare Monthly Local Pass OSU Student ID Discounted Cash Fare Monthly Express Pass Columbus Public Schools ID DayPass ADA Card Agency Pass 7-Day Pass Transfer Other (specify):_____________________ Work or Job-related Work School (K-12) (student only) Shop/Medical/Bank/Personal Business Drop-off/Pick-up someone Restaurant/Fast food/Bar Other (specify):_____________________ College/University (student only) Social/Visit or Recreational/Sports My Home  If you gave your Home address in Question 1 Go to Question 7 What is the name of the place, business or building you are going to now? Place Name What is the address? (Provide the nearest intersection if you don't know the exact address.) Address Cross Street 1 b. a. ZipCity State & 6. What type of place are you going to now? (End of THIS one-way trip) (Please fill in one bubble only) Cross Street 2 Please continue on the back  5. Where will you get off this bus? (Nearest intersection or name of transit center or park & ride) 12. Including yourself, how many people live in your house/apartment? 1 2 3 4 5 or more 13. Including yourself, how many people over the age of 15 who live in your household are employed either full-time or part-time? None 1 2 3 4 5 or more 16. Are you... (Please fill ALL bubbles that apply) Working full-time Student Unemployed/NOT looking for a job Homemaker Working part-time Unemployed/Looking for a job Retired 17. Are you... (Please fill the bubble that best describes you) A student at The Ohio State University A student at a Columbus Public School A student somewhere else Not a student 14. How many registered cars, trucks, or motorcycles are available to your household? None 1 2 3 4 or more 11. Over the last month, How often did you make this one-way trip? 1 day a week 4 to 5 days a week 1 to 3 days a month 2 to 3 days a week 6 to 7 days a week Less than once a month 18. What is your age? 11 - 15 18 - 24 35 - 49 65 + years of age 16 - 17 25 - 34 50 - 64 15. Do you have a valid driver's license? Yes No 8. How many other household members are on THIS one-way trip with you? None 1 2 3 4 or more 19. What is your RACE/ETHNICITY? (Please fill ALL bubbles that apply) Asian Somali Native American Other (specify):__________________ Black/African American Hispanic White/Caucasian 20. What was your estimated total HOUSEHOLD INCOME in 2007 before taxes? Less than $20,000 $20,000 - $37,499 $37,500 - $59,999 $60,000 - $90,000 More than $90,000 7. How will you get from the very last bus to the end of THIS one-way trip? (Please fill in one bubble only) no transfer information please Walk/Wheelchair Carpool:  Parking location?____________________ (will ride with someone else) Bicycle Picked up by someone driving a car Drive by Myself :  Parking location?_____________________ Other (specify):_____________________ (transferring to another bus is not a valid response)Place Name/Address/Intersection Place Name/Address/Intersection 10. When did you start riding COTA/DATA? / Month Year Cross Street 1 or Transit Center or Park & Ride Lot & Cross Street 2 25003.07-Q-20920082 Remember: The following questions are about the one-way trip you are making now! Example 1: Home (start) Work (end) BusBus transfer walk walk Example 2: shopping (start) Bus car Home (end) 4. list all of the bus routes in the exact order you are using to make this one-way trip: first Bus Route: second Bus Route: third Bus Route: fourth Bus Route: start end 3. How did you get from that place to the very first bus on THIS one-way trip? (Please fill in one bubble only) no transfer information please Walked/Wheelchair Carpooled:  Parking location?_____________________ (rode with someone else) Bicycled Dropped off by someone driving a car Drove by Myself :  Parking location?_____________________ Other (specify):_____________________ (transferring from another bus is not a valid response)Place Name/Address/Intersection Place Name/Address/Intersection walk
  • Escriba las letras y números claramente en mayúsculas: A B C 1 2 3 Rellene el círculo con: Teléfono ( ) - Nombre Calle (NO PONGA P.O. BOX POR FAVOR) No. de apto.No. de dirección Continúe adentro  ¡Regístrese para ganar uno de cinco premios en efectivo de $100 Al Contestar todas las preguntas! Por favor proporcione su nombre, número de teléfono y la dirección de su hogar o si está de visita en el área de Columbus la dirección del lugar donde se está quedando. CP Trabajo Escuela (K-12) (sólo estudiantes) Compras/Médico/Banco/Negocio Personal Dejar/Recoger a alguien Restaurante/Comida rápida/Bar Otro (especifique):___________________ Colegio/Universidad (sólo estudiantes) Visita social/Recreación/Deportes Mi Hogar  Si ya proporcionó su dirección en la Pregunta 1 Vaya a la pregunta 3 ¿Cuál es el nombre del LUGAR, NEGOCIO O EDIFICIO del que VIENE? Nombre del lugar ¿Cuál es la DIRECCIÓN? (Proporcione el cruce más cercano si no conoce la DIRECCIÓN EXACTA.) Dirección Cruce de Calle 1 Siloenvíaporcorreo,favordecerrarconcintaadhesiva. Regrese la encuesta completa al encuestador o póngala en cualquier buzón (sin gastos de envío). Por favor proporcione comentarios adicionales acerca de los servicios de COTA/DATA. 1. b. a. Toda la información personal se mantendrá en forma confidencial y NO será compartida o vendida. ¡Muchas gracias! Solo para el uso de la oficina: Ciudad Estado CPCiudad Estado & 2008 2. ¿De qué tipo de lugar viene en este momento? (Comienzo de ESTE viaje sencillo) (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) C O S IEjemplo: Cruce de Calle 2 Por favor llene esta forma inclusive si ya llenó una en otro recorrido. 3 3 3 W B r o a d S tEjemplo: Encuesta de Usuarios de Transporte Público Por favor tome un minuto y ayúdenos a planificar SUS necesidades de tránsito completando esta encuesta. Regrese la encuesta completa al encuestador ¡Las siguientes preguntas son de ESTE VIAJE SENCILLO que está haciendo ahora! Ejemplo de un Viaje Sencillo: CASA (comienzo) trabajo (destino) AUTOBÚSAUTOBÚS transbordo Caminé Camino Ejemplo de un Viaje Sencillo: compras (comienzo) AUTOBÚS coche CASA (destino) Caminé 25003.07-Q-11020081 Solo para el uso de la oficina: NUSTATSPARTNERSLP 206WILDBASINRDSTEA300 AUSTINTX78746-9907 NOPOSTAGE NECESSARY IFMAILED INTHE UNITEDSTATES BUSINESSREPLYMAIL FIRST-CLASSMAILAUSTINTX PERMITNO.5478 POSTAGEWILLBEPAIDBYADDRESSEE ArtworkforUserDefined(5.5"x8.5") Layout: January15,200810:15:51 ProducedbyDAZzleDesigner2002,Version4.3.08 (c)EnvelopeManagerSoftware,www.EnvelopeManager.com,(800)576-3279 U.S.PostalService,Serial#NO
  • 9. ¿Cómo pagó la tarifa de este viaje en autobús? (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) Tarifa completa en efectivo Pase local mensual Identificación de estudiante de OSU Tarifa reducida en efectivo Pase Express mensual Identificación de las escuelas públicas de Columbus DayPass Tarjeta ADA Pase de la agencia Pase de 7 días Trasbordo Otro (especifique):_____________________ Trabajo Escuela (K-12) (sólo estudiantes) Compras/Médico/Banco/Negocio Personal Dejar/Recoger a alguien Restaurante/Comida rápida/Bar Otro (especifique):___________________ Colegio/Universidad (sólo estudiantes) Visita social/Recreación/Deportes Mi Hogar  Si ya proporcionó su dirección en la Pregunta 1 Vaya a la pregunta 7 ¿Cuál es el NOMBRE del LUGAR, NEGOCIO O EDIFICIO al que se DIRIGE? Nombre del lugar ¿Cuál es la DIRECCIÓN? (Proporcione el cruce más cercano si no conoce la DIRECCIÓN EXACTA.) Dirección Cruce de Calle 1 b. a. CPCiudad Estado & 6. ¿A qué tipo de lugar va en este momento? (destino de ESTE viaje sencillo) (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) Cruce de Calle 2 Por Favor Continúe al Otro Lado  5. Where will you get off this bus? (Nearest intersection or name of transit center or park & ride) 12. Incluyéndose usted, ¿cuántas personas viven en su casa/apartamento? 1 2 3 4 5 o más 13. Incluyéndose usted, ¿cuántas personas mayores de 15 años que viven en su casa tienen empleo de tiempo completo o medio tiempo? Ninguna 1 2 3 4 5 o más 16. Es usted... (Por favor rellene TODOS los círculos que apliquen) Trabajando tiempo completo Estudiante Desempleado/NO busco trabajo Persona que se queda en casa Trabajando medio tiempo Desempleado/Buscando trabajo Jubilado 17. Es usted... (rellene el círculo que mejor lo describa) Estudiante en Ohio State University Estudiante en una escuela pública de Columbus Estudiante en otro lugar No soy estudiante 14. ¿Cuántos AUTOMÓVILES, CAMIONETAS O MOTOCICLETAS registrados hay disponibles en su hogar? Ninguno 1 2 3 4 o más 11. En el mes pasado, ¿qué tan seguido hizo este viaje sencillo? Un día a la semana 4 a 5 días a la semana 1 a 3 días al mes 2 a 3 días a la semana 6 a 7 días a la semana Menos de una vez al mes 18. ¿Cuál es su edad? 11 - 15 18 - 24 35 - 49 65 o más 16 - 17 25 - 34 50 - 64 15. ¿Tiene una LICENCIA DE CONDUCTOR válida? Sí No 8. ¿Cuántos miembros de su hogar hacen ESTE viaje sencillo con usted? Ninguno 1 2 3 4 o más 19. ¿Cuál es su origen ÉTNICo? (rellene el círculo que mejor lo describa) Asiático Somali Nativo Americano Otro (especifique):________________ Negro/Afroamericano Hispano Blanco 20. ¿Aproximadamente cuál fue el INGRESO total de su HOGAR en 2007 antes de impuestos? Menos de $20,000 $20,000 - $37,499 $37,500 - $59,999 $60,000 - $90,000 Más de $90,000 7. ¿Cómo va a llegar del último autobús a su destino final de ESTE viaje sencillo? (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) por favor no dé información de transbordos Caminando/Silla de ruedas Viaje en coche compartido:  ¿Ubicación del estacionamiento?________________ (viajaré con alguien más) Bicicleta Me recogerá alguien que maneja un coche Manejaré solo/a:  ¿Ubicación del estacionamiento?________________ Otro (especifique):_____________________ (transbordo a otro autobús no es una respuesta válida)Nombre del lugar/Dirección/Cruce de Calles Nombre del lugar/Dirección/Cruce de Calles 10. ¿Cuándo empezó a usar COTA/DATA? / Mes Año Cruce de Calle 1 o Transit Center o lote de Park & Ride & Cruce de Calle 2 25003.07-Q-21020082 Recuerde: ¡Las siguientes preguntas son acerca del viaje sencillo que está realizando ahora! 4. Registre todas las líneas de autobús en el orden exacto que las usa para hacer este viaje sencillo: primera línea de autobús: segunda línea de autobús: tercera línea de autobús: cuarta línea de autobús: Inicio Fin 3. ¿Cómo llegó de ese lugar al primer autobús de ESTE viaje sencillo? (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) por favor no dé información de transbordos Caminé/Silla de ruedas Viaje en coche compartido:  ¿Ubicación del estacionamiento?_____________________ (viajé con alguien más) Bicicleta Me dejó alguien que manejaba un coche Manejé solo/a :  ¿Ubicación del estacionamiento?_____________________ Otro (especifique):_____________________ (transbordo a otro autobús no es una respuesta válida)Nombre del lugar/Dirección/Cruce de Calles Nombre del lugar/Dirección/Cruce de Calles Ejemplo de un Viaje Sencillo: CASA (comienzo) trabajo (destino) AUTOBÚSAUTOBÚS transbordo Caminé Camino Ejemplo de un Viaje Sencillo: compras (comienzo) AUTOBÚS coche CASA (destino) Caminé
  • Ifreturningbymail,pleaseclosewithtape. Print letters/numbers clearly in upper case: A B C 1 2 3 Fill bubble with: Continue inside  All personal information is confidential and will not be shared or sold. 2008 Personal Travel Log Completing this log and returning it helps us plan for your public transit needs. Please take this Travel Log with you and complete it when you have returned home later today. At that time, please list each of the places* that you traveled to today by bus, car, walking or bike, from when you left home before boarding this bus until the time you returned home. *You should NOT include bus stops where you either boarded or transferred to a bus, or parking locations. Please take this separate survey with you, complete it when you return home today, and mail it back (no postage required). When we receive your completed survey, you will have an additional chance to win one of five $100 cash prizes. 25003.07-I-10920081 $100 Remember, by completing this and the On-Board Survey, you have doubled your chances of winning one of five $100 cash prizes. Please take this survey home with you and complete it at the end of today and mail it back to us. NUSTATSPARTNERSLP 206WILDBASINRDSTEA300 AUSTINTX78746-9907 NOPOSTAGE NECESSARY IFMAILED INTHE UNITEDSTATES BUSINESSREPLYMAIL FIRST-CLASSMAILAUSTINTX PERMITNO.5478 POSTAGEWILLBEPAIDBYADDRESSEE ArtworkforUserDefined(5.5"x8.5") Layout: January15,200810:15:51 ProducedbyDAZzleDesigner2002,Version4.3.08 (c)EnvelopeManagerSoftware,www.EnvelopeManager.com,(800)576-3279 U.S.PostalService,Serial#NO Barcode (2” wide x 1” tall) DRAFT
  • 1. What time did you last leave your home before you received this survey? : : : p.m. time a.m. 2. What is the first place* you went to? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) firstplace firstplace Bus: Walked to bus stop Car: Drove Alone Bus: Drove to bus stop Car: Drove/Rode with others Bike (only) Walk (only) How did you travel there? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) * A PLACE is where for example you work, shop, go to school, visit somebody, etc., NOT a bus stop, transfer point, or parking location. Work or Job-Related Work Social/Visit or Recreational/Sports Drop-off/Pick-up someone Restaurant/Fast food/Bar College/University (student only) Other (specify): _____________________ Shop/Medical/Bank/Personal Business School (K-12) (student only) What is the place name or address/intersection? OR ____________________________________________________________ Place Name ____________________________________________________________ Address/Intersection Work 11. If you are a student in the Columbus area, what is the name and city of the school/college/university you attend? school Thank you! 10. If you are employed either full-time or part-time provide the name and address or intersection of the place you work. If you have two or more jobs, please include the name and address or intersection of the job where you work the most hours per week. 9. What time did you first return to your home after you received this survey? : : : a.m. p.m. time ____________________________________________________________ Place Name ____________________________________________________________ Address ____________________________________________________________ School/College/University Name ____________________________________________________________ City ____________________________________________________________ Cross Street 1 ____________________ Zip _____________________________________ City ____________________________________________________________ Cross Street 2 25003.07-I-20920082 3. What is the second place* you went to? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) secondplace secondplace Bus: Walked to bus stop Car: Drove Alone Bus: Drove to bus stop Car: Drove/Rode with others Bike (only) Walk (only) How did you travel there? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) * A PLACE is where for example you work, shop, go to school, visit somebody, etc., NOT a bus stop, transfer point, or parking location. Work or Job-Related Work Social/Visit or Recreational/Sports Drop-off/Pick-up someone Restaurant/Fast food/Bar College/University (student only) My Home Shop/Medical/Bank/Personal Business School (K-12) (student only) Other (specify): _____________________ What is the place name or address/intersection? OR ____________________________________________________________ Place Name ____________________________________________________________ Address/Intersection 4. What is the third place* you went to? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) thirdplace thirdplace Bus: Walked to bus stop Car: Drove Alone Bus: Drove to bus stop Car: Drove/Rode with others Bike (only) Walk (only) How did you travel there? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) * A PLACE is where for example you work, shop, go to school, visit somebody, etc., NOT a bus stop, transfer point, or parking location. Work or Job-Related Work Social/Visit or Recreational/Sports Drop-off/Pick-up someone Restaurant/Fast food/Bar College/University (student only) My Home Shop/Medical/Bank/Personal Business School (K-12) (student only) Other (specify): _____________________ What is the place name or address/intersection? OR ____________________________________________________________ Place Name ____________________________________________________________ Address/Intersection 5. What is the fourth place* you went to? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) fourthplace fourthplace Bus: Walked to bus stop Car: Drove Alone Bus: Drove to bus stop Car: Drove/Rode with others Bike (only) Walk (only) How did you travel there? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) * A PLACE is where for example you work, shop, go to school, visit somebody, etc., NOT a bus stop, transfer point, or parking location. Work or Job-Related Work Social/Visit or Recreational/Sports Drop-off/Pick-up someone Restaurant/Fast food/Bar College/University (student only) My Home Shop/Medical/Bank/Personal Business School (K-12) (student only) Other (specify): _____________________ What is the place name or address/intersection? OR ____________________________________________________________ Place Name ____________________________________________________________ Address/Intersection 6. What is the fifth place* you went to? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) fifthplace fifthplace Bus: Walked to bus stop Car: Drove Alone Bus: Drove to bus stop Car: Drove/Rode with others Bike (only) Walk (only) How did you travel there? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) * A PLACE is where for example you work, shop, go to school, visit somebody, etc., NOT a bus stop, transfer point, or parking location. Work or Job-Related Work Social/Visit or Recreational/Sports Drop-off/Pick-up someone Restaurant/Fast food/Bar College/University (student only) My Home Shop/Medical/Bank/Personal Business School (K-12) (student only) Other (specify): _____________________ What is the place name or address/intersection? OR ____________________________________________________________ Place Name ____________________________________________________________ Address/Intersection 7. What is the sixth place* you went to? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) sixthplace sixthplace Bus: Walked to bus stop Car: Drove Alone Bus: Drove to bus stop Car: Drove/Rode with others Bike (only) Walk (only) How did you travel there? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) * A PLACE is where for example you work, shop, go to school, visit somebody, etc., NOT a bus stop, transfer point, or parking location. Work or Job-Related Work Social/Visit or Recreational/Sports Drop-off/Pick-up someone Restaurant/Fast food/Bar College/University (student only) My Home Shop/Medical/Bank/Personal Business School (K-12) (student only) Other (specify): _____________________ What is the place name or address/intersection? OR ____________________________________________________________ Place Name ____________________________________________________________ Address/Intersection 8. What is the seventh place* you went to? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) seventhplace seventhplace Bus: Walked to bus stop Car: Drove Alone Bus: Drove to bus stop Car: Drove/Rode with others Bike (only) Walk (only) How did you travel there? (Please fill in ONE bubble only) * A PLACE is where for example you work, shop, go to school, visit somebody, etc., NOT a bus stop, transfer point, or parking location. Work or Job-Related Work Social/Visit or Recreational/Sports Drop-off/Pick-up someone Restaurant/Fast food/Bar College/University (student only) My Home Shop/Medical/Bank/Personal Business School (K-12) (student only) Other (specify): _____________________ What is the place name or address/intersection? OR ____________________________________________________________ Place Name ____________________________________________________________ Address/Intersection If the above PLACE you went to is My Home Please go to Question 9 directly If the above PLACE you went to is My Home Please go to Question 9 directly If the above PLACE you went to is My Home Please go to Question 9 directly If the above PLACE you went to is My Home Please go to Question 9 directly If the above PLACE you went to is My Home Please go to Question 9 directly
  • Siloenvíaporcorreo,favordecerrarconcintaadhesiva. Escriba las letras y números claramente en mayúsculas: A B C 1 2 3 Rellene el círculo con: Continúe adentro  Toda la información personal se mantendrá en forma confidencial y NO será compartida o vendida. 2008 Registro de Viajes Personal Al completar y regresar este registro usted nos está ayudando a planificar SUS necesidades de tránsito. Favor de llevarse este Registro de Viajes y COMPLETARLO CUANDO REGRESE a casa hoy. En ese momento, por favor registre cada uno de los lugares* a los que viajó hoy por autobús, coche, caminando o en bicicleta, del momento que usted salió de casa antes de bordar este autobús hasta que usted regreso a casa. *NO debe incluir estaciones de autobús donde pudo haber bordado o trasbordado a un autobús o lugares de estacionamiento. Favor de llevarse esta encuesta separada, completarla cuando regrese a casa hoy, y enviarla de regreso (no se requiere franqueo). Cuando recibamos su encuesta completa, usted tendrá otra oportunidad para ganar uno de cinco premios en efectivo de $100. 25003.07-I-11020081 $100 Recuerde que al completar esta encuesta y la encuesta a bordo del autobús, a doblado su oportunidad para ganar uno de cinco premios en efectivo de $100. Favor de llevarse esta encuesta a casa, completarla al fin del día, y enviarla de regreso (no se requiere franqueo). NUSTATSPARTNERSLP 206WILDBASINRDSTEA300 AUSTINTX78746-9907 NOPOSTAGE NECESSARY IFMAILED INTHE UNITEDSTATES BUSINESSREPLYMAIL FIRST-CLASSMAILAUSTINTX PERMITNO.5478 POSTAGEWILLBEPAIDBYADDRESSEE ArtworkforUserDefined(5.5"x8.5") Layout: January15,200810:15:51 ProducedbyDAZzleDesigner2002,Version4.3.08 (c)EnvelopeManagerSoftware,www.EnvelopeManager.com,(800)576-3279 U.S.PostalService,Serial#NO Solo para el uso de la oficina:
  • 1. ¿A qué hora salió de su casa por última vez antes de recibir esta encuesta? : : : p.m. hora a.m. 2. ¿A qué tipo de lugar fue primero*? (Por favor rellene solamente UN círculo) primerlugar primerlugar Autobús: Caminé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé solo/a Autobús: Manejé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé/Viajé con otros Bicicleta (solamente) Caminando (solamente) ¿Cómo viajó allí? (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) *Un lugar, por ejemplo, es donde trabaja, hace compras, va a la escuela, visita a alguien, etc. NO es una estación de autobús, punto de trasbordo, o lugar de estacionamiento. Trabajo o Negocio relacionado al Trabajo Visita social o Recreación/Deportes Dejar/Recoger a alguien Restaurante/Comida rápida/Bar Colegio/Universidad (student only) Otro (especifique): ____________________ Compras/Médico/Banco/Negocio Personal Escuela (K-12) (sólo estudiantes) ¿Cuál es el nombre del lugar o la dirección/cruce de calles? O ____________________________________________________________ Nombre del lugar ____________________________________________________________ Dirección/Cruce de calles trabajo 11. Si usted es un estudiante en el área de Columbus, ¿cuál es el nombre y la ciudad de la escuela/colegio/universidad a la que usted asiste? Escuela ¡Muchas gracias! 10. Si usted tiene empleo, ya sea tiempo completo o medio tiempo, proporcione el nombre y la dirección o el cruce de calles donde usted trabaja. Si tiene dos o más trabajos, por favor incluya el nombre y la dirección o cruce de calles del empleo donde usted trabaja la mayoría de las horas por semana. 9. ¿A qué hora regreso a su casa por primera vez después de recibir esta encuesta? : : : a.m. p.m. HORA ____________________________________________________________ Nombre del lugar ____________________________________________________________ Dirección ____________________________________________________________ Escuela/Colegio/Universidad ____________________________________________________________ Ciudad ____________________________________________________________ Cruce de Calle 1 ____________________ CP _____________________________________ Ciudad ____________________________________________________________ Cruce de Calle 2 25003.07-I-21020082 3. ¿A qué tipo de lugar fue segundo*? (Por favor rellene solamente UN círculo) segundolugar segundolugar Autobús: Caminé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé solo/a Autobús: Manejé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé/Viajé con otros Bicicleta (solamente) Caminando (solamente) ¿Cómo viajó allí? (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) Trabajo o Negocio relacionado al Trabajo Visita social o Recreación/Deportes Dejar/Recoger a alguien Restaurante/Comida rápida/Bar Colegio/Universidad (student only) Mi Hogar Compras/Médico/Banco/Negocio Personal Escuela (K-12) (sólo estudiantes) Otro (especifique): ____________________ ¿Cuál es el nombre del lugar o la dirección/cruce de calles? O ____________________________________________________________ Nombre del lugar ____________________________________________________________ Dirección/Cruce de calles 4. ¿A qué tipo de lugar fue tercero*? (Por favor rellene solamente UN círculo) tercerlugar tercerlugar Autobús: Caminé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé solo/a Autobús: Manejé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé/Viajé con otros Bicicleta (solamente) Caminando (solamente) ¿Cómo viajó allí? (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) *Un lugar, por ejemplo, es donde trabaja, hace compras, va a la escuela, visita a alguien, etc. NO es una estación de autobús, punto de trasbordo, o lugar de estacionamiento. Trabajo o Negocio relacionado al Trabajo Visita social o Recreación/Deportes Dejar/Recoger a alguien Restaurante/Comida rápida/Bar Colegio/Universidad (student only) Mi Hogar Compras/Médico/Banco/Negocio Personal Escuela (K-12) (sólo estudiantes) Otro (especifique): ____________________ ¿Cuál es el nombre del lugar o la dirección/cruce de calles? O ____________________________________________________________ Nombre del lugar ____________________________________________________________ Dirección/Cruce de calles 5. ¿A qué tipo de lugar fue cuarto*? (Por favor rellene solamente UN círculo) cuartolugar cuartolugar Autobús: Caminé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé solo/a Autobús: Manejé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé/Viajé con otros Bicicleta (solamente) Caminando (solamente) ¿Cómo viajó allí? (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) *Un lugar, por ejemplo, es donde trabaja, hace compras, va a la escuela, visita a alguien, etc. NO es una estación de autobús, punto de trasbordo, o lugar de estacionamiento. Trabajo o Negocio relacionado al Trabajo Visita social o Recreación/Deportes Dejar/Recoger a alguien Restaurante/Comida rápida/Bar Colegio/Universidad (student only) Mi Hogar Compras/Médico/Banco/Negocio Personal Escuela (K-12) (sólo estudiantes) Otro (especifique): ____________________ ¿Cuál es el nombre del lugar o la dirección/cruce de calles? O ____________________________________________________________ Nombre del lugar ____________________________________________________________ Dirección/Cruce de calles 6. ¿A qué tipo de lugar fue quinto*? (Por favor rellene solamente UN círculo) quintolugar quintolugar Autobús: Caminé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé solo/a Autobús: Manejé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé/Viajé con otros Bicicleta (solamente) Caminando (solamente) ¿Cómo viajó allí? (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) *Un lugar, por ejemplo, es donde trabaja, hace compras, va a la escuela, visita a alguien, etc. NO es una estación de autobús, punto de trasbordo, o lugar de estacionamiento. Trabajo o Negocio relacionado al Trabajo Visita social o Recreación/Deportes Dejar/Recoger a alguien Restaurante/Comida rápida/Bar Colegio/Universidad (student only) Mi Hogar Compras/Médico/Banco/Negocio Personal Escuela (K-12) (sólo estudiantes) Otro (especifique): ____________________ ¿Cuál es el nombre del lugar o la dirección/cruce de calles? O ____________________________________________________________ Nombre del lugar ____________________________________________________________ Dirección/Cruce de calles 7. ¿A qué tipo de lugar fue sexto*? (Por favor rellene solamente UN círculo) sextolugar sextolugar Autobús: Caminé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé solo/a Autobús: Manejé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé/Viajé con otros Bicicleta (solamente) Caminando (solamente) ¿Cómo viajó allí? (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) *Un lugar, por ejemplo, es donde trabaja, hace compras, va a la escuela, visita a alguien, etc. NO es una estación de autobús, punto de trasbordo, o lugar de estacionamiento. Trabajo o Negocio relacionado al Trabajo Visita social o Recreación/Deportes Dejar/Recoger a alguien Restaurante/Comida rápida/Bar Colegio/Universidad (student only) Mi Hogar Compras/Médico/Banco/Negocio Personal Escuela (K-12) (sólo estudiantes) Otro (especifique): ____________________ ¿Cuál es el nombre del lugar o la dirección/cruce de calles? O ____________________________________________________________ Nombre del lugar ____________________________________________________________ Dirección/Cruce de calles 8. ¿A qué tipo de lugar fue séptimo*? (Por favor rellene solamente UN círculo) séptimolugar séptimolugar Autobús: Caminé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé solo/a Autobús: Manejé a la estación de autobús Coche: Manejé/Viajé con otros Bicicleta (solamente) Caminando (solamente) ¿Cómo viajó allí? (Por favor rellene solamente un círculo) *Un lugar, por ejemplo, es donde trabaja, hace compras, va a la escuela, visita a alguien, etc. NO es una estación de autobús, punto de trasbordo, o lugar de estacionamiento. Trabajo o Negocio relacionado al Trabajo Visita social o Recreación/Deportes Dejar/Recoger a alguien Restaurante/Comida rápida/Bar Colegio/Universidad (student only) Mi Hogar Compras/Médico/Banco/Negocio Personal Escuela (K-12) (sólo estudiantes) Otro (especifique): ____________________ ¿Cuál es el nombre del lugar o la dirección/cruce de calles? O ____________________________________________________________ Nombre del lugar ____________________________________________________________ Dirección/Cruce de calles Si el LUGAR al que fue arriba es Su Casa  Por favor pase directamente a la Pregunta 9 Si el LUGAR al que fue arriba es Su Casa  Por favor pase directamente a la Pregunta 9 Si el LUGAR al que fue arriba es Su Casa  Por favor pase directamente a la Pregunta 9 Si el LUGAR al que fue arriba es Su Casa  Por favor pase directamente a la Pregunta 9 Si el LUGAR al que fue arriba es Su Casa  Por favor pase directamente a la Pregunta 9 *Un lugar, por ejemplo, es donde trabaja, hace compras, va a la escuela, visita a alguien, etc. NO es una estación de autobús, punto de trasbordo, o lugar de estacionamiento.
  • 2013 Title VI Report Appendix E C e n t r a l O h i o T r a n s i t A u t h o r i t y Appendix E Policies and Board Resolutions
  • C 0 TA fr,1-1T" CENTRAL OHIO TRANSIT AUTHORITY 1V1IMIii JUNE 26, 2013 REGULAR MEETING OF THE COlA BOARD OF TRUSTEES WILLIAM G. PORTER BOARDROOM 33 N. HIGH STREET 1. Chair Dawn Tyler Lee called the Board of Trustees meeting to order at 8:00 a.m. 2. ROLL CALL BOARD MEMBERS PRESENT: BOARD MEMBERS ABSENT: Dawn Tyler Lee, Chair William A. Anthony, Jr. Kevin E. Wood, Vice Chair James E. Daley Mabel Freeman, Ph.D. James E. Kunk Harry W. Proctor Cleve Ricksecker Jean Carter Ryan Craig P. Treneff Robert J. Weller, Sr. Richard R. Zitzke 3. APPROVAL OF AGENDA Treneff motioned to approve the June 26, 2013 Agenda. Proctor seconded the motion. Motion passed. 4. APPROVAL OF MAY 22, 2013 REGULAR BOARD OF TRUSTEES MEETING MINUTES Treneff motioned to approve the May 22, 2013 Regular Board Meeting Minutes as distributed. Zitzke seconded the motion. The Minutes were approved as distributed. 5. COMMENTS OR STATEMENTS FROM AUDIENCE 6. PRESIDENT’S REPORT UPDATE ON TRAIN DERAILMENT Marchelle Moore, Vice President of Legal and Government Affairs/General Counsel, provided an update regarding the actions taken by COTA since the train derailment in July, 2012 that impacted operations at COTA’s Fields Avenue Facility. She reported on the damage that had taken place as a result of the accident and the steps COTA has taken to make repairs. In addition, she explained the expense recovery process between COTA and Norfolk Southern.
  • Page 2 Minutes June 26, 2013 Board Meeting 7. COMMITTEE REPORTS: A. HUMAN RESOURCES COMMITTEE - HARRY W. PROCTOR, CHAIR 2013-38 - AUTHORIZING A CONTRACT WITH AETNA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY FOR THE PURCHASE OF GROUP LIFE INSURANCE, ACCIDENTAL DEATH AND DISMEMBERMENT, SHORT-TERM DISABILITY, SELF-FUNDED SHORT-TERM DISABILITY ADMINISTRATION AND LONG-TERM DISABILITY INSURANCE FOR COTA EMPLOYEES Shirley Graham, Director of Human Resources, presented this Resolution. She said COTA’s current two year contracts for life, accidental death and dismemberment, short-term disability and long-term disability coverage expires June 30, 2013. Through a competitive procurement process, in accordance with the rules and regulations of the Federal Transit Administration, Aetna Life Insurance Company was selected as the most advantageous offer for a contract for the purchase of group life insurance, accidental death and dismemberment, short-term disability, self-funded short-term disability administration and long-term disability insurance for COTA employees for the period commencing August 1, 2013 and expiring June 30, 2016 for a total expenditure of Seven Hundred Forty-Seven Thousand One Hundred Fifteen and 98/100 Dollars ($747,115.98). Graham said COTA was able to negotiate a three-year contract for an 11 percent savings. Ricksecker motioned to approve this Resolution. Kunk seconded the motion. Motion passed. B. OPERATIONS COMMITTEE - WILLIAM A. ANTHONY, CHAIR James Kunk chaired this committee in William Anthony’s absence. Pat Stephens, Vice President of Operations, presented the following resolutions: 2013-39 - AUTHORIZING A CONTRACT WITH CUMMINS BRIDGEWAY, LLC FOR THE PURCHASE OF PARTS FOR CUMMINS ENGINES Stephens reported that through a competitive procurement process, in accordance with the rules and regulations of the Federal Transit Administration, Cummins Bridgeway, LLC was accepted as the lowest and most responsible bid for the purchase of parts for Cummins engines for the period commencing July 1, 2013 and expiring June 30, 2014 for a total expenditure not to exceed Two Hundred Twenty-Eight Thousand and 00/100 Dollars ($228,000.00). Kunk motioned to approve this Resolution. Treneff seconded the motion. Motion passed. 2013-40 - AUTHORIZING A CONTRACT WITH WORLDWIDE BATTERY COMPANY FOR THE PURCHASE OF BUS STORAGE BATTERIES FOR TRANSIT COACHES WorldWide Battery Company has been selected through a competitive procurement process, in accordance with the rules and regulations of the Federal Transit Administration,
  • Page 3 Minutes June 26, 2013 Board Meeting as the lowest and responsible bid for the purchase of bus storage batteries for transit coaches for a total expenditure of Two Hundred Twenty-One Thousand Four Hundred Seventy-Five and 84/100 Dollars ($221,475.84) for the period August 1, 2013 through July 31, 2015. Stephens said the payment for this contract will be from local funds from the Operations Division’s 2013 Capital Budget. Treneff motioned to approve this Resolution. Zitzke seconded the motion. Motion passed. C. PLANNING COMMITTEE - MABEL G. FREEMAN, CHAIR 2013-41 - AUTHORIZING THE ADOPTION OF TITLE VI ENVIRONMENTAL JUSTICE AND FARE POLICIES Doug Moore, Vice President of Planning, presented this Resolution. He said the Federal Transit Administration (FTA) has recently changed the requirements related to Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Executive Order on Federal Actions to Address Environmental Justice in Minority Populations and Low income Populations. Transit providers receiving federal funding are required to adopt policies in response to the following requirements: Title VI Major Service Change Policy which establishes a threshold for a "major service change" and defines an "adverse impact" caused by the change; Title VI Disparate Impact Policy which evaluates the impact of "major service changes" to determine if it disproportionately impacts a group identified by race, color or national origin without substantial legitimate justification and alternatives exist serving the same legitimate objectives with lesser impacts; Environmental Justice Disproportionate Burden Policy which evaluates the impact of "major service changes" to determine if it disproportionately impacts low income populations and; the Fare Equity Analysis Policy which evaluates the impacts of all proposed fare changes with respect to the impact upon minority and low income populations. Kunk motioned to approve this Resolution. Wood seconded the motion. Motion passed. D. FINANCE/AUDIT COMMITTEEJAMES E. KUNK, CHAIR Mr. Marion White, Vice President of Finance/CFO, presented the following resolutions: 2013-42 - AUTHORIZING A CONTRACT WITH RESOURCE INTERNATIONAL, INC. FOR DESIGN AND PROJECT MANAGEMENT/CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT SERVICES FOR IMPROVEMENTS TO COTA’S TWO (2) DOWNTOWN TRANSIT TERMINALS White reported that through a competitive procurement process, in accordance with the rules and regulations of the Federal Transit Administration, Resource International, Inc. was selected as the most advantageous offer, for a contract for design and project management/construction management services for improvements to COTA’s two downtown transit terminals for a total expenditure not to exceed Four Hundred Twenty Thousand Nine Hundred and 00/100 Dollars ($420,900.00). Funding for this contract will come from local funds from the Finance Division’s Capital Budgets for 2013 and 2014. White said COTA will continue to operate out of the terminals while renovations are taking place.
  • Page 4 Minutes June 26, 2013 Board Meeting Treneff motioned to approve this Resolution. Wood seconded the motion. Motion passed. 2013-43 - AUTHORIZATION TO ADOPT A TAX BUDGET FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 2014 AND TO SUBMIT THE 2012 TAX BUDGET TO THE FRANKLIN COUNTY AUDITOR White reported that the Ohio Revised Code requires that the Authority adopt a tax budget for the fiscal year ending December 31, 2014 and submit the 2012 Tax Budget to the Franklin County Auditor no later than July 20, 2013. The tax budget for the fiscal year ending December 31, 2014, was shown in an attachment which contains the information required by Ohio Revised Code. Kunk motioned to approve this Resolution. Wood seconded the motion. Motion passed. 2013-44- AUTHORIZING A CONTRACT FOR THE PURCHASE OF COMMERCIAL PROPERTY INSURANCE FOR THE PERIOD COMMENCING JULY 1, 2013 AND EXPIRING JUNE 30, 2014 White reported that COTA retains Willis of Ohio as an insurance broker. Willis has evaluated COTA’s policy needs and has solicited bids from thirteen highly rated insurance carriers. White said the most economical and reliable choice was CNA with a renewal premium of $160,035.00, covering $215.5 million in assets under the policy for the term of July 1, 2013 through June 30, 2014. For comparison, the previous policy limit was $182.5 million of coverage at an annual premium of $129,725.00. The value of the insured assets increased $33 million or 18% due to significant additions, including the McKinley CNG, Essex renovations and the Westview Turnaround. Ricksecker motioned to approve this Resolution. Carter Ryan seconded the motion. Motion passed. 2013-45 - AUTHORIZING A CONTRACT WITH TW TELECOM FOR TELECOMMUNICATIONS NETWORK SERVICES White said Resolution No. 2003-134 authorized COTA to participate in the State of Ohio Department of Administrative Services (DAS) Cooperative Purchasing Program. He said this Resolution authorizes a contract with TW Telecom for telecommunications network services for the period commencing July 1, 2013 and expiring June 30, 2015 for a total expenditure not to exceed Three Hundred Thirty-One Thousand Three Hundred Sixty-Eight and 48/100 Dollars ($331,368.48). Payment for the contract will come from local funds from the Finance Division’s Operating Budgets for 2013 through 2015. Daley motioned to approve this Resolution. Wood seconded the motion. Motion passed.
  • Page 4 Minutes June 26, 2013 Board Meeting 2013-46 - AUTHORIZING A TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT AND PERPETUAL UTILITY EASEMENT TO THE CITY OF COLUMBUS FOR THE INSTALLATION OF A SLUDGE LINE ALONG MCKINLEY AVENUE White said the City of Columbus has requested a temporary construction easement and perpetual utility easement on COTA’s McKinley Avenue property. The easements are necessary as part of a project consisting of the installation of a sludge line along McKinley Avenue from the Dublin Road Water Plant to the McKinley quarry, to provide redundancy to the water treatment plant. This sludge line will convey water treatment residuals to the quarry for storage. The City has offered to pay COTA $13,625.00 for the easements. COTA and City representatives met to discuss the easements and address any issues related to potential interference with COTA’s current construction or future operations. COTA staff determined that it would be feasible to permit both easements for an area at the east end of the property. COTA staff also concluded that the easements will not interfere with current construction or future operations of our McKinley Avenue Facility. Freeman motioned to approve this Resolution. Kunk seconded the motion. Motion passed. . FINANCE REPORT MARION WHITE White provided a brief update on ridership. He pointed out that ridership is 6 percent lower than this time last year and that COTA is looking into possible causes. President Curtis Stitt asked the PlC Ridership Committee to provide an update to the Board during the July meeting regarding ridership improvement efforts. White also reported on the use of the new ticket vending machine at 33 N. High Street. 8. OTHER BUSINESS Pat Stephens, Vice President of Operations, provided a brief summary of plans for COTA’s annual Red White & BOOM! service. 9. NEXT MEETING Next regular meeting of the Board of Trustees - July 24, 2013, 8:00 am., in the McKinley Avenue Boardroom, 1600 McKinley Avenue. 10. ADJOURNMENT The meeting adjourned at 8:48 a.m. Adopted: July 24, 2012 Signed: Attest:
  • Page 1 To: COTA Board of Trustees From: Gary Tober, Associate Counsel Elliott Doza, Senior Service Planner Date: May 29, 2013 Subject: Title VI and Environmental Justice Proposed Policies TITLE VI AND ENVIRONMENTAL JUSTICE As a federally funded and regulated transit provider, through the Federal Transit Administration (FTA), COTA has a responsibility to abide by the objectives of Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 as well as the policies set forth in the Executive Order on Federal Actions to Address Environmental Justice in Minority Populations and Low-Income Populations (1994). Title VI Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, color, or national origin in programs and activities receiving Federal financial assistance. Specifically, Title VI provides that "no person in the United States shall, on the ground of race, color, or national origin, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance." (42 U.S.C. Section 2000d). Environmental Justice (EJ) Although no formal required report is required for the Executive Order on Federal Actions to Address Environmental Justice in Minority Populations and Low-Income Populations, FTA requires transit providers to incorporate EJ and non-discrimination principles into transportation planning and decision making processes as well as environmental review for specific projects. The two primary classes considered are minorities and low-income populations. Many EJ requirements mirror their Title VI counterparts. As such, COTA can incorporate them into its Title VI planning and execution. Some EJ requirements, however, do not mirror their Title VI counterparts. For example, Title VI does not apply to low-income populations, while EJ does. Therefore, COTA should be mindful of both sets of requirements. The FTA follows three guiding EJ principles, briefly summarized as follows: Legal & Government Affairs
  • Page 2 (a) To avoid, minimize, or mitigate disproportionately high and adverse human health and environmental effects, including social and economic effects, on minority populations and low-income populations. (b) To ensure the full and fair participation by all potentially affected communities in the transportation decision-making process; and (c) To prevent the denial of, reduction in, or significant delay in the receipt of benefits by minority and low-income populations. Title VI Program The FTA requires all transit providers to submit a Title VI Program triennially. COTA’s current Title VI Program expires on November 30, 2013, and its submission is due sixty days prior—on October 1, 2013. See FTA Title VI Program Due Dates, available at http://www.fta.dot.gov/documents/Title_VI_Program_Due_Dates_12.12.2012.pdf. One component of the updated FTA Circular 4702.1B is the requirement to implement certain policies regarding Title VI and Environmental Justice. SOLICITATION OF PUBLIC COMMENTS In response to recent changes made by the FTA on Title VI Requirements and Guidelines for FTA Recipients, COTA sought public comment on the following proposed policies regarding major service changes, fare changes, and their corresponding impacts on COTA service populations: (1) Title VI Major Service Change Policy; (2) Title VI Disparate Impact Policy; (3) Environmental Justice Disproportionate Burden Policy; and (4) Fare Equity Analysis Policy. DESCRIPTION OF THE PUBLIC ENGAGEMENT PROCESS To comply with these revised requirements, COTA sought public comment on the proposed policies. COTA conducted two public meetings (April 30, 2013 and May 2, 2013) at its administrative offices to present these policies and to solicit public comment. The public meetings were held at different times of the day to provide the fullest opportunity for public engagement. COTA advertised these meetings on the website, social media channels and aboard all coaches. Additionally, COTA posted its Proposed Title VI and EJ policies online throughout the public notice and comment phase (April 16–May 16, 2013). Finally, COTA posted a Title VI Complaint Form on its website as required by the circular. Attendance at the public meetings was not required to comment. COTA welcomed public comments via telephone, e-mail, and online—through its website comment portal and social media channels.
  • Page 3 IMPLEMENTATION AND ADOPTION OF THE PROPOSED POLICIES There were no comments during the public meeting and comment phase. Accordingly, the proposed policies were not revised. Enclosed, please find a copy of the proposed policies which will be formally presented to the COTA Board of Trustees during its June 2013 meeting for approval and adoption.
  • Page 4 PROPOSED TITLE VI MAJOR SERVICE CHANGE POLICY COTA proposes to establish the Major Service Change Policy, found below, in compliance with applicable federal requirements under Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, including 49 CFR Section 21 and FTA Circular 4702.1B. The FTA requires that recipients of FTA funding prepare and submit service equity analyses for proposed major service changes. The purpose of this policy is to establish a threshold that defines a “major service change” and COTA’s definition of an “adverse impact” caused by a major service change. COTA defines the threshold for a “major service change” as follows: A major service change is any twenty-five percent (25%) addition or reduction in the revenue hours of any line that would remain in effect for twelve or more months. This threshold is selected to yield a meaningful result in light of COTA’s service characteristics. COTA shall subject all major service changes to a service equity analysis which includes an analysis of adverse effects on certain service populations. For technical purposes, one revenue hour represents a coach being on the road for one hour. Three revenue hours represents one coach being on the road for three hours or three coaches being on the road for one hour each. By using revenue hours instead of revenue dollars, COTA can control for currency inflation and can better prepare for and evaluate major service changes. COTA defines an “adverse effect” as follows: An adverse effect is a geographical or temporal reduction in service which includes but is not limited to: elimination of a line; shortening a line; re-routing an existing line; and an increase in coach headways. COTA recognizes that additions to service may also result in disparate impacts and disproportionate burdens, especially if the additions come at the expense of reductions in service on other lines. COTA shall consider the degree of adverse effects and analyze those effects when planning major service changes. COTA shall engage the public in the decision-making process prior to adopting, altering, or amending this Major Service Change Policy and prior to implementing any major service change.
  • Page 5 PROPOSED TITLE VI DISPARATE IMPACT POLICY COTA proposes to establish this Disparate Impact Policy in compliance with applicable federal requirements under Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, including 49 CFR Section 21 and FTA Circular 4702.1B. The FTA requires that recipients of FTA funding prepare and submit service equity analyses for proposed major service changes (defined in COTA’s Major Service Change Policy). The purpose of this policy is to establish a threshold which identifies when the adverse effects (defined in COTA’s Major Service Change Policy) of a major service change are borne disproportionately by minority populations. A “disparate impact” refers to a facially neutral policy or practice that disproportionately affects members of a group identified by race, color, or national origin, where COTA’s policy or practice lacks a substantial legitimate justification and where there exists one or more alternatives that would serve the same legitimate objectives but with less disproportionate effect on the basis of race, color, or national origin. COTA defines the threshold for a “disparate impact” as follows: Should the impact of any major service change require a minority population to bear adverse effects twenty percent (20%) or greater than those adverse effects borne by the non-minority population, that impact will be deemed a disparate impact. Should a proposed major service change result in a disparate impact, COTA will consider modifying the proposed change to avoid, minimize, or mitigate the disparate impact of the change. If COTA finds potential disparate impacts and then modifies the proposed changes to avoid, minimize, or mitigate potential disparate impacts, COTA will reanalyze the proposed changes to determine whether the modifications actually removed the potential disparate impacts of the changes. In accordance with FTA guidance, COTA will not alter this Disparate Impact Policy until its next Title VI Program Submission, though COTA maintains the freedom to select the most appropriate and informative dataset for use in minority population service equity analyses. COTA shall engage the public in the decision-making process prior to adopting, altering, or amending this Disparate Impact Policy.
  • Page 6 PROPOSED ENVIRONMENTAL JUSTICE DISPROPORTIONATE BURDEN POLICY COTA proposes to establish this Disproportionate Burden Policy in compliance with applicable federal Environmental Justice requirements under Executive Order 12898 and FTA Circular 4702.1B The FTA requires that recipients of FTA funding prepare and submit service equity analyses for proposed major service changes (defined in COTA’s Major Service Change Policy). The purpose of this policy is to establish a threshold which identifies when the adverse effects (defined in COTA’s Major Service Change Policy) of a major service change are borne disproportionately by low-income populations. A “disproportionate burden” refers to a facially neutral policy or practice that disproportionately affects low-income populations more than non-low-income populations. For purposes of this policy, “low-income population” is defined as follows: A low-income population is any readily identifiable group of households who live in geographic proximity and whose median household income is at or below 150% of the Department of Health and Human Services Poverty Guidelines. COTA defines the threshold for a “disproportionate burden” as follows: Should the burden of any major service change require a low-income population to bear adverse effects twenty percent (20%) or greater than those effects borne by the non-low-income population, that impact will be considered a disproportionate burden. Should a proposed major service change result in a disproportionate burden, COTA will consider modifying the proposed change to avoid, minimize, or mitigate the disproportionate burden of the change. If COTA finds a potential disproportionate burden and then modifies the proposed changes to avoid, minimize, or mitigate potential disproportionate burdens, COTA will reanalyze the proposed changes to determine whether the modifications actually removed the potential disproportionate burden of the changes. COTA maintains the freedom to select the most appropriate and informative dataset for use in low-income population service equity analyses. COTA shall, however, use the same comparison population data in low-income population service equity analyses as it uses for minority population service equity analyses. For example, if COTA uses ridership surveys to determine the comparison population in minority population service equity analyses, COTA will also use ridership surveys to determine the comparison population for low-income service equity analyses. COTA shall engage the public in the decision-making process prior to adopting, altering, or amending this Disparate Impact Policy.
  • Page 7 PROPOSED FARE EQUITY ANALYSIS POLICY COTA proposes to establish this Fare Equity Analysis Policy in compliance with applicable federal requirements under Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, including 49 CFR Section 21, as well as Environmental Justice requirements under Executive Order 12898 and FTA Circular 4702.1B. Except for those limited and unique conditions noted below, the FTA requires that recipients of FTA funding prepare and submit fare equity analyses for all proposed fare changes, regardless of increase or decrease. As with the service equity analyses required under Title VI and federal Environmental Justice guidelines, the FTA requires COTA to evaluate the effects of fare changes on minority populations and low-income populations. COTA’s Fare Equity Analysis Policy is a stand-alone provision, separate from COTA’s Major Service Change Policy. COTA’s Fare Equity Analysis Policy operates in tandem with any other COTA policies for changing the fare structure, fare media, or fare price. For purposes of this policy, “minority population” is defined as follows: A minority population is any readily identifiable group of minority persons (persons identified by race, color, or national origin) who live in geographic proximity. For purposes of this policy, “low-income population” is defined as follows: A low-income population is any readily identifiable group of households who live in geographic proximity and whose median household income is at or below 150% of the Department of Health and Human Services Poverty Guidelines. This policy incorporates by reference the definitions of “disparate impact” and “disproportionate burden” from COTA’s Title VI Disparate Impact Policy and COTA’s Environmental Justice Disproportionate Burden Policy, respectively. This policy incorporates by reference the percentage thresholds for “disparate impact” and “disproportionate burden” from COTA’s Title VI Disparate Impact Policy and COTA’s Environmental Justice Disproportionate Burden Policy, respectively. For proposed changes that would increase or decrease the fares on the entire system, or on certain transit modes, or by fare payment type or fare media, COTA shall analyze any available information generated from ridership surveys indicating whether minority and/or low- income riders are disproportionately more likely to use the mode of service, payment type, or payment media that would be subject to the fare change. COTA shall then— (i) Determine the number and percent of users of each fare media being changed; (ii) Review fares before the change and after the change; (iii)Compare the percentage differences for each particular fare media between minority users and overall users; and
  • Page 8 (iv)Compare the percentage differences for each particular fare media between low-income users and overall users. Should a proposed fare change result in a disparate impact, COTA will consider modifying the proposed changes to avoid, minimize, or mitigate the disparate impact of the change. If COTA finds a potential disparate impact and then modifies the proposed changes to avoid, minimize, or mitigate potential disparate impacts, COTA will reanalyze the proposed changes to determine whether the modifications actually removed the potential disparate impacts of the changes. Where disparate impacts are identified, COTA shall provide a meaningful opportunity for public comment on any proposed mitigation measures, including any less discriminatory alternatives that may be available. If COTA chooses not to alter the proposed fare changes despite the disparate impact on minority ridership, or if COTA finds, even after the revisions, that minority riders will continue to bear a disproportionate share of the proposed fare change, COTA may implement the fare change only if: (i) COTA has a substantial justification for the proposed change, and (ii) COTA can show that there are no alternatives that would have a less disparate impact on minority riders but would still accomplish COTA’s legitimate program goals. If at the conclusion of the analysis, COTA finds that low-income populations will bear a disproportionate burden of the proposed fare change, COTA will consider modifying the proposed changes to avoid, minimize, or mitigate the disproportionate burdens of the change, where practicable. Exceptions. COTA will not require a fare equity analysis for the following conditions: (i) “Spare the air days,” snow emergencies, or other instances when COTA had declared that all passengers ride free; (ii) Temporary fare reductions that are mitigating measures for other actions; and (iii) Promotional fare reductions that last less than six months in duration. COTA shall engage the public in the decision-making process prior to adopting, altering, or amending this Fare Equity Analysis Policy.
  • J:Title_VICOTA_PoliciesTitle VI and EJ Proposed Policies (4-11-13).docx Page 1 COTA SEEKS PUBLIC FEEDBACK ON TITLE VI AND ENVIRONMENTAL JUSTICE POLICIES INTRODUCTION As a federally funded and regulated transit provider, through the Federal Transit Administration (FTA), COTA has a responsibility to adhere to the objectives of Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 as well as the policies set forth in the Executive Order on Federal Actions to Address Environmental Justice (EJ) in Minority Populations and Low- Income Populations (1994). Title VI Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, color, or national origin in programs and activities receiving Federal financial assistance. Specifically, Title VI provides that "no person in the United States shall, on the ground of race, color, or national origin, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance." (42 U.S.C. Section 2000d). Environmental Justice (EJ) Although no formal required report is required for the Executive Order on Federal Actions to Address Environmental Justice in Minority Populations and Low-Income Populations, FTA requires transit providers to incorporate EJ and non-discrimination principles into transportation planning and decision making processes as well as environmental review for specific projects. The two primary classes considered are minorities and low-income populations. SOLICITATION OF PUBLIC COMMENTS In response to recent changes made by the FTA on Title VI Requirements and Guidelines for FTA Recipients, COTA is seeking public comment on the following proposed policies regarding major service changes, fare changes, and their corresponding impacts on COTA service populations: (1) Title VI Major Service Change Policy (2) Title VI Disparate Impact Policy
  • J:Title_VICOTA_PoliciesTitle VI and EJ Proposed Policies (4-11-13).docx Page 2 (3) Environmental Justice Disproportionate Burden Policy (4) Fare Equity Analysis Policy DESCRIPTION OF THE PUBLIC ENGAGEMENT PROCESS To comply with these revised requirements, COTA seeks public comment on all Proposed Title VI and EJ policies. COTA will conduct two public meetings (April 30, 2013 and May 2, 2013) at its administrative offices to present these policies and to solicit public comment. The public meetings will be held at different times of the day to provide the fullest opportunity for public engagement. COTA will advertise these meetings on its website, social media channels and aboard all coaches. Additionally, COTA will post its Proposed Title VI and EJ policies online throughout the public notice and comment phase (April 16– May 16, 2013). Attendance at the public meetings is not required to comment. COTA also welcomes public comments via telephone, e-mail, and online—through its website comment portal and social media channels. IMPLEMENTATION AND ADOPTION OF PROPOSED POLICIES Upon completion of the public meetings and public comment phase, COTA will review and revise its Proposed Title VI and Environmental Justice Policies as needed. COTA will then present the proposed policies to the Board of Trustees during its June 2013 meeting for awareness, approval, and adoption. Prior to the Board’s adoption, the policies listed below will have interim effect for any potential major service changes and/or fare changes. COTA will use the interim policies in anticipation of its May 2013 service changes.
  • J:Title_VICOTA_PoliciesTitle VI and EJ Proposed Policies (4-11-13).docx Page 3 PROPOSED TITLE VI MAJOR SERVICE CHANGE POLICY COTA proposes to establish the Major Service Change Policy, found below, in compliance with applicable federal requirements under Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, including 49 CFR Section 21 and FTA Circular 4702.1B. The FTA requires that recipients of FTA funding prepare and submit service equity analyses for proposed major service changes. The purpose of this policy is to establish a threshold that defines a “major service change” and COTA’s definition of an “adverse impact” caused by a major service change. COTA defines the threshold for a “major service change” as follows: A major service change is any twenty-five percent (25%) addition or reduction in the revenue hours of any line that would remain in effect for twelve or more months. This threshold is selected to yield a meaningful result in light of COTA’s service characteristics. COTA shall subject all major service changes to a service equity analysis which includes an analysis of adverse effects on certain service populations. For technical purposes, one revenue hour represents a coach being on the road for one hour. Three revenue hours represents one coach being on the road for three hours or three coaches being on the road for one hour each. By using revenue hours instead of revenue dollars, COTA can control for currency inflation and can better prepare for and evaluate major service changes. COTA defines an “adverse effect” as follows: An adverse effect is a geographical or temporal reduction in service which includes but is not limited to: elimination of a line; shortening a line; re-routing an existing line; and an increase in coach headways. COTA recognizes that additions to service may also result in disparate impacts and disproportionate burdens, especially if the additions come at the expense of reductions in service on other lines. COTA shall consider the degree of adverse effects and analyze those effects when planning major service changes. COTA shall engage the public in the decision-making process prior to adopting, altering, or amending this Major Service Change Policy and prior to implementing any major service change.
  • J:Title_VICOTA_PoliciesTitle VI and EJ Proposed Policies (4-11-13).docx Page 4 PROPOSED TITLE VI DISPARATE IMPACT POLICY COTA proposes to establish this Disparate Impact Policy in compliance with applicable federal requirements under Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, including 49 CFR Section 21 and FTA Circular 4702.1B. The FTA requires that recipients of FTA funding prepare and submit service equity analyses for proposed major service changes (defined in COTA’s Major Service Change Policy). The purpose of this policy is to establish a threshold which identifies when the adverse effects (defined in COTA’s Major Service Change Policy) of a major service change are borne disproportionately by minority populations. A “disparate impact” refers to a facially neutral policy or practice that disproportionately affects members of a group identified by race, color, or national origin, where COTA’s policy or practice lacks a substantial legitimate justification and where there exists one or more alternatives that would serve the same legitimate objectives but with less disproportionate effect on the basis of race, color, or national origin. COTA defines the threshold for a “disparate impact” as follows: Should the impact of any major service change require a minority population to bear adverse effects twenty percent (20%) or greater than those adverse effects borne by the non-minority population, that impact will be deemed a disparate impact. Should a proposed major service change result in a disparate impact, COTA will consider modifying the proposed change to avoid, minimize, or mitigate the disparate impact of the change. If COTA finds potential disparate impacts and then modifies the proposed changes to avoid, minimize, or mitigate potential disparate impacts, COTA will reanalyze the proposed changes to determine whether the modifications actually removed the potential disparate impacts of the changes. In accordance with FTA guidance, COTA will not alter this Disparate Impact Policy until its next Title VI Program Submission, though COTA maintains the freedom to select the most appropriate and informative dataset for use in minority population service equity analyses. COTA shall engage the public in the decision-making process prior to adopting, altering, or amending this Disparate Impact Policy.
  • J:Title_VICOTA_PoliciesTitle VI and EJ Proposed Policies (4-11-13).docx Page 5 PROPOSED ENVIRONMENTAL JUSTICE DISPROPORTIONATE BURDEN POLICY COTA proposes to establish this Disproportionate Burden Policy in compliance with applicable federal Environmental Justice requirements under Executive Order 12898 and FTA Circular 4702.1B The FTA requires that recipients of FTA funding prepare and submit service equity analyses for proposed major service changes (defined in COTA’s Major Service Change Policy). The purpose of this policy is to establish a threshold which identifies when the adverse effects (defined in COTA’s Major Service Change Policy) of a major service change are borne disproportionately by low-income populations. A “disproportionate burden” refers to a facially neutral policy or practice that disproportionately affects low-income populations more than non-low-income populations. For purposes of this policy, “low-income population” is defined as follows: A low- income population is any readily identifiable group of households who live in geographic proximity and whose median household income is at or below 150% of the Department of Health and Human Services Poverty Guidelines. COTA defines the threshold for a “disproportionate burden” as follows: Should the burden of any major service change require a low-income population to bear adverse effects twenty percent (20%) or greater than those effects borne by the non-low-income population, that impact will be considered a disproportionate burden. Should a proposed major service change result in a disproportionate burden, COTA will consider modifying the proposed change to avoid, minimize, or mitigate the disproportionate burden of the change. If COTA finds a potential disproportionate burden and then modifies the proposed changes to avoid, minimize, or mitigate potential disproportionate burdens, COTA will reanalyze the proposed changes to determine whether the modifications actually removed the potential disproportionate burden of the changes. COTA maintains the freedom to select the most appropriate and informative dataset for use in low-income population service equity analyses. COTA shall, however, use the same comparison population data in low-income population service equity analyses as it uses for minority population service equity analyses. For example, if COTA uses ridership surveys to determine the comparison population in minority population service equity analyses, COTA will also use ridership surveys to determine the comparison population for low-income service equity analyses. COTA shall engage the public in the decision-making process prior to adopting, altering, or amending this Disparate Impact Policy.
  • J:Title_VICOTA_PoliciesTitle VI and EJ Proposed Policies (4-11-13).docx Page 6 PROPOSED FARE EQUITY ANALYSIS POLICY COTA proposes to establish this Fare Equity Analysis Policy in compliance with applicable federal requirements under Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, including 49 CFR Section 21, as well as Environmental Justice requirements under Executive Order 12898 and FTA Circular 4702.1B. Except for those limited and unique conditions noted below, the FTA requires that recipients of FTA funding prepare and submit fare equity analyses for all proposed fare changes, regardless of increase or decrease. As with the service equity analyses required under Title VI and federal Environmental Justice guidelines, the FTA requires COTA to evaluate the effects of fare changes on minority populations and low-income populations. COTA’s Fare Equity Analysis Policy is a stand-alone provision, separate from COTA’s Major Service Change Policy. COTA’s Fare Equity Analysis Policy operates in tandem with any other COTA policies for changing the fare structure, fare media, or fare price. For purposes of this policy, “minority population” is defined as follows: A minority population is any readily identifiable group of minority persons (persons identified by race, color, or national origin) who live in geographic proximity. For purposes of this policy, “low-income population” is defined as follows: A low- income population is any readily identifiable group of households who live in geographic proximity and whose median household income is at or below 150% of the Department of Health and Human Services Poverty Guidelines. This policy incorporates by reference the definitions of “disparate impact” and “disproportionate burden” from COTA’s Title VI Disparate Impact Policy and COTA’s Environmental Justice Disproportionate Burden Policy, respectively. This policy incorporates by reference the percentage thresholds for “disparate impact” and “disproportionate burden” from COTA’s Title VI Disparate Impact Policy and COTA’s Environmental Justice Disproportionate Burden Policy, respectively. For proposed changes that would increase or decrease the fares on the entire system, or on certain transit modes, or by fare payment type or fare media, COTA shall analyze any available information generated from ridership surveys indicating whether minority and/or low-income riders are disproportionately more likely to use the mode of service, payment type, or payment media that would be subject to the fare change. COTA shall then— (i) Determine the number and percent of users of each fare media being changed; (ii) Review fares before the change and after the change; (iii)Compare the percentage differences for each particular fare media between minority users and overall users; and
  • J:Title_VICOTA_PoliciesTitle VI and EJ Proposed Policies (4-11-13).docx Page 7 (iv)Compare the percentage differences for each particular fare media between low- income users and overall users. Should a proposed fare change result in a disparate impact, COTA will consider modifying the proposed changes to avoid, minimize, or mitigate the disparate impact of the change. If COTA finds a potential disparate impact and then modifies the proposed changes to avoid, minimize, or mitigate potential disparate impacts, COTA will reanalyze the proposed changes to determine whether the modifications actually removed the potential disparate impacts of the changes. Where disparate impacts are identified, COTA shall provide a meaningful opportunity for public comment on any proposed mitigation measures, including any less discriminatory alternatives that may be available. If COTA chooses not to alter the proposed fare changes despite the disparate impact on minority ridership, or if COTA finds, even after the revisions, that minority riders will continue to bear a disproportionate share of the proposed fare change, COTA may implement the fare change only if: (i) COTA has a substantial justification for the proposed change, and (ii) COTA can show that there are no alternatives that would have a less disparate impact on minority riders but would still accomplish COTA’s legitimate program goals. If at the conclusion of the analysis, COTA finds that low-income populations will bear a disproportionate burden of the proposed fare change, COTA will consider modifying the proposed changes to avoid, minimize, or mitigate the disproportionate burdens of the change, where practicable. Exceptions. COTA will not require a fare equity analysis for the following conditions: (i) “Spare the air days,” snow emergencies, or other instances when COTA had declared that all passengers ride free; (ii) Temporary fare reductions that are mitigating measures for other actions; and (iii) Promotional fare reductions that last less than six months in duration. COTA shall engage the public in the decision-making process prior to adopting, altering, or amending this Fare Equity Analysis Policy.
  • To request this information in an alternative format, call (614) 228-1776 PRESS RELEASE Friday, April 19, 2013 COTA CONTACT: Brian Hoyt Public and Media Relations Manager P (614) 275-5938 C (614) 625-6329 Proposed Title VI and Environmental Justice policies public meetings scheduled (Columbus) - COTA and the Federal Transit Administration (FTA) are sensitive to the transportation needs of minority and low-income communities. Accordingly, COTA provides transit service and sets fares in a manner that is fair and equitable. COTA adheres to the objectives of Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 as well as policies set forth in the Executive Order on Federal Actions to Address Environmental Justice (EJ) in Minority Populations and Low-Income Populations (1994). In the fall of 2012 new FTA regulations for Title VI and EJ were released; the regulations require transit agencies to adopt four policies regarding service implementation and fare prices to prevent discrimination. To view the proposed policies, visit http://www.cota.com/assets/Publications/TitleVIandEJProposedPolicies.pdf Two public meetings will be held to solicit feedback and comments regarding the policies. Tuesday, April 30 William J. Lhota Building 33 N. High St., Columbus, 43215 William G. Porter Boardroom 12 p.m. Thursday, May 2 William J. Lhota Building 33. N. High St., Columbus, 43215 William G. Porter Boardroom 6 p.m. Additionally, comments can be submitted through COTA’s Customer Service Department at www.cota.com or by phone by calling 614-228-1776. All interested people are encouraged to attend and participate. Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, disability or familial status. --30--
  • 2013 Title VI Report Appendix F Central Ohio Transit Authority Appendix F Minority/Low-Income Routes and Bus Assignments
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 1 102 Saturday 10/8/2011 2521 2005 6 low income / minority 1 103 Saturday 10/8/2011 2123 2001 10 low income / minority 1 104 Saturday 10/8/2011 2305 2003 8 low income / minority 1 105 Saturday 10/8/2011 1006 2010 1 low income / minority 1 107 Saturday 10/8/2011 2109 2001 10 low income / minority 1 108 Saturday 10/8/2011 1009 2010 1 low income / minority 2 201 Saturday 10/8/2011 1018 2010 1 low income / minority 2 202 Saturday 10/8/2011 2140 2001 10 low income / minority 2 203 Saturday 10/8/2011 1004 2010 1 low income / minority 2 204 Saturday 10/8/2011 1005 2010 1 low income / minority 2 205 Saturday 10/8/2011 1007 2010 1 low income / minority 2 206 Saturday 10/8/2011 1023 2010 1 low income / minority 2 207 Saturday 10/8/2011 2156 2001 10 low income / minority 2 208 Saturday 10/8/2011 1022 2010 1 low income / minority 2 209 Saturday 10/8/2011 2142 2001 10 low income / minority 2 210 Saturday 10/8/2011 2145 2001 10 low income / minority 2 211 Saturday 10/8/2011 2105 2001 10 low income / minority 2 212 Saturday 10/8/2011 2143 2001 10 low income / minority 2 213 Saturday 10/8/2011 2158 2001 10 low income / minority 2 214 Saturday 10/8/2011 2138 2001 10 low income / minority 2 215 Saturday 10/8/2011 2306 2003 8 low income / minority 2 216 Saturday 10/8/2011 1020 2010 1 low income / minority 2 217 Saturday 10/8/2011 1010 2010 1 low income / minority 3 301 Saturday 10/8/2011 1014 2010 1 low income / minority 3 302 Saturday 10/8/2011 1110 2011 0 low income / minority 3 303 Saturday 10/8/2011 2402 2004 7 low income / minority 4 401 Saturday 10/8/2011 2159 2001 10 low income / minority 4 402 Saturday 10/8/2011 2117 2001 10 low income / minority 4 403 Saturday 10/8/2011 2124 2001 10 low income / minority 5 501 Saturday 10/8/2011 2711 2007 4 low income / minority 6 601 Saturday 10/8/2011 1119 2011 0 low income / minority 6 602 Saturday 10/8/2011 2160 2001 10 low income / minority 6 603 Saturday 10/8/2011 2146 2001 10 low income / minority 6 604 Saturday 10/8/2011 2121 2001 10 low income / minority 7 701 Saturday 10/8/2011 2127 2001 10 low income / minority 7 702 Saturday 10/8/2011 2303 2003 8 low income / minority 7 703 Saturday 10/8/2011 1111 2011 0 low income / minority 8 801 Saturday 10/8/2011 2112 2001 10 low income / minority 8 802 Saturday 10/8/2011 1102 2011 0 low income / minority 8 803 Saturday 10/8/2011 2125 2001 10 low income / minority 8 804 Saturday 10/8/2011 2122 2001 10 low income / minority 8 805 Saturday 10/8/2011 1105 2011 0 low income / minority 8 806 Saturday 10/8/2011 2522 2005 6 low income / minority 8 807 Saturday 10/8/2011 2116 2001 10 low income / minority 9 901 Saturday 10/8/2011 1012 2010 1 low income / minority 9 902 Saturday 10/8/2011 2134 2001 10 low income / minority 10 1001 Saturday 10/8/2011 1024 2010 1 low income / minority 10 1002 Saturday 10/8/2011 2310 2003 8 low income / minority 10 1003 Saturday 10/8/2011 2405 2004 7 low income / minority 10 1004 Saturday 10/8/2011 2302 2003 8 low income / minority 10 1005 Saturday 10/8/2011 2107 2001 10 low income / minority 10 1006 Saturday 10/8/2011 2114 2001 10 low income / minority 11 1102 Saturday 10/8/2011 2704 2007 4 low income / minority 11 1103 Saturday 10/8/2011 2708 2007 4 low income / minority 12 1201 Saturday 10/8/2011 2931 2009 2 low income / minority 15 1501 Saturday 10/8/2011 2508 2005 6 low income / minority 15 1502 Saturday 10/8/2011 2507 2005 6 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-1
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 16 1601 Saturday 10/8/2011 2150 2001 10 low income / minority 16 1602 Saturday 10/8/2011 2115 2001 10 low income / minority 16 1603 Saturday 10/8/2011 1021 2010 1 low income / minority 16 1604 Saturday 10/8/2011 2137 2001 10 low income / minority 18 1801 Saturday 10/8/2011 2404 2004 7 non-low income / non-minority 18 1802 Saturday 10/8/2011 2144 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 18 1803 Saturday 10/8/2011 2130 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 21 2101 Saturday 10/8/2011 1106 2011 0 low income / minority 21 2102 Saturday 10/8/2011 1109 2011 0 low income / minority 21 2103 Saturday 10/8/2011 1115 2011 0 low income / minority 52 5201 Saturday 10/8/2011 2932 2009 2 low income / minority 80 8001 Saturday 10/8/2011 2506 2005 6 low income / minority 80 8031 Saturday 10/8/2011 2836 2008 3 low income / minority 80 8051 Saturday 10/8/2011 2838 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8101 Saturday 10/8/2011 2838 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8102 Saturday 10/8/2011 2836 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8103 Saturday 10/8/2011 2840 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8104 Saturday 10/8/2011 2934 2009 2 low income / minority 81 8151 Saturday 10/8/2011 2933 2009 2 low income / minority 81 8152 Saturday 10/8/2011 2834 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8153 Saturday 10/8/2011 2932 2009 2 low income / minority 81 8154 Saturday 10/8/2011 2935 2009 2 low income / minority 81 8161 Saturday 10/8/2011 2839 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8162 Saturday 10/8/2011 2835 2008 3 low income / minority 83 8301 Saturday 10/8/2011 2701 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 83 8351 Saturday 10/8/2011 2717 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 87 8701 Saturday 10/8/2011 2707 2007 4 low income / minority 87 8702 Saturday 10/8/2011 2703 2007 4 low income / minority 89 8901 Saturday 10/8/2011 2512 2005 6 low income / minority 89 8902 Saturday 10/8/2011 2723 2007 4 low income / minority 89 8951 Saturday 10/8/2011 2722 2007 4 low income / minority 89 8952 Saturday 10/8/2011 2701 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9201 Saturday 10/8/2011 2718 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9202 Saturday 10/8/2011 2721 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9251 Saturday 10/8/2011 2719 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9252 Saturday 10/8/2011 2706 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9501 Saturday 10/8/2011 2722 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9502 Saturday 10/8/2011 2702 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9503 Saturday 10/8/2011 2509 2005 6 low income / minority 95 9504 Saturday 10/8/2011 2712 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9505 Saturday 10/8/2011 2725 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9551 Saturday 10/8/2011 2716 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9552 Saturday 10/8/2011 2709 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9553 Saturday 10/8/2011 2128 2001 10 low income / minority 95 9554 Saturday 10/8/2011 2149 2001 10 low income / minority 95 9555 Saturday 10/8/2011 2720 2007 4 low income / minority Average vehicle age 5.22 low income / minority Average Age Average vehicle age 7.00 non-low income / non-minority Average Age Central Ohio Transit Authority G-2
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 1 101 Sunday 10/9/2011 1004 2010 1 low income / minority 1 102 Sunday 10/9/2011 1006 2010 1 low income / minority 1 105 Sunday 10/9/2011 2302 2003 8 low income / minority 1 106 Sunday 10/9/2011 2127 2001 10 low income / minority 1 107 Sunday 10/9/2011 2146 2001 10 low income / minority 2 201 Sunday 10/9/2011 2138 2001 10 low income / minority 2 202 Sunday 10/9/2011 1005 2010 1 low income / minority 2 203 Sunday 10/9/2011 2160 2001 10 low income / minority 2 204 Sunday 10/9/2011 1007 2010 1 low income / minority 2 205 Sunday 10/9/2011 2105 2001 10 low income / minority 2 206 Sunday 10/9/2011 1115 2011 0 low income / minority 2 207 Sunday 10/9/2011 2129 2001 10 low income / minority 2 208 Sunday 10/9/2011 2107 2001 10 low income / minority 2 209 Sunday 10/9/2011 1102 2011 0 low income / minority 2 210 Sunday 10/9/2011 2115 2001 10 low income / minority 2 251 Sunday 10/9/2011 2158 2001 10 low income / minority 2 254 Sunday 10/9/2011 2128 2001 10 low income / minority 2 255 Sunday 10/9/2011 1105 2011 0 low income / minority 3 301 Sunday 10/9/2011 2521 2005 6 low income / minority 3 302 Sunday 10/9/2011 2123 2001 10 low income / minority 3 303 Sunday 10/9/2011 1009 2010 1 low income / minority 4 401 Sunday 10/9/2011 1021 2010 1 low income / minority 4 402 Sunday 10/9/2011 2404 2004 7 low income / minority 4 403 Sunday 10/9/2011 1109 2011 0 low income / minority 6 601 Sunday 10/9/2011 2405 2004 7 low income / minority 6 602 Sunday 10/9/2011 2114 2001 10 low income / minority 6 603 Sunday 10/9/2011 2133 2001 10 low income / minority 6 604 Sunday 10/9/2011 2140 2001 10 low income / minority 6 605 Sunday 10/9/2011 1119 2011 0 low income / minority 7 701 Sunday 10/9/2011 2508 2005 6 low income / minority 7 702 Sunday 10/9/2011 2717 2007 4 low income / minority 8 801 Sunday 10/9/2011 2305 2003 8 low income / minority 8 802 Sunday 10/9/2011 2109 2001 10 low income / minority 8 803 Sunday 10/9/2011 2130 2001 10 low income / minority 8 804 Sunday 10/9/2011 1020 2010 1 low income / minority 9 901 Sunday 10/9/2011 2137 2001 10 low income / minority 9 902 Sunday 10/9/2011 2125 2001 10 low income / minority 10 1001 Sunday 10/9/2011 1024 2010 1 low income / minority 10 1002 Sunday 10/9/2011 1106 2011 0 low income / minority 10 1003 Sunday 10/9/2011 2145 2001 10 low income / minority 10 1004 Sunday 10/9/2011 2110 2001 10 low income / minority 10 1005 Sunday 10/9/2011 2303 2003 8 low income / minority 10 1006 Sunday 10/9/2011 2147 2001 10 low income / minority 11 1101 Sunday 10/9/2011 2507 2005 6 low income / minority 11 1102 Sunday 10/9/2011 2720 2007 4 low income / minority 11 1103 Sunday 10/9/2011 2701 2007 4 low income / minority 12 1201 Sunday 10/9/2011 2932 2009 2 low income / minority 15 1501 Sunday 10/9/2011 2509 2005 6 low income / minority 15 1502 Sunday 10/9/2011 2704 2007 4 low income / minority 16 1601 Sunday 10/9/2011 1110 2011 0 low income / minority 16 1602 Sunday 10/9/2011 2112 2001 10 low income / minority 16 1603 Sunday 10/9/2011 1014 2010 1 low income / minority 18 1801 Sunday 10/9/2011 1012 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 18 1802 Sunday 10/9/2011 2144 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 18 1803 Sunday 10/9/2011 2306 2003 8 non-low income / non-minority 80 8001 Sunday 10/9/2011 2711 2007 4 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-3
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 80 8051 Sunday 10/9/2011 2506 2005 6 low income / minority 89 8901 Sunday 10/9/2011 2719 2007 4 low income / minority 89 8902 Sunday 10/9/2011 2723 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9201 Sunday 10/9/2011 2709 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9202 Sunday 10/9/2011 2716 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9251 Sunday 10/9/2011 2512 2005 6 low income / minority 92 9252 Sunday 10/9/2011 2706 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9501 Sunday 10/9/2011 2933 2009 2 low income / minority 95 9502 Sunday 10/9/2011 2721 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9551 Sunday 10/9/2011 2510 2005 6 low income / minority 95 9552 Sunday 10/9/2011 2702 2007 4 low income / minority Average vehicle age 5.64 low income / minority Average Age Average vehicle age 6.33 non-low income / non-minority Average Age Central Ohio Transit Authority G-4
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 1 101 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2145 2001 10 low income / minority 1 102 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1115 2011 0 low income / minority 1 103 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1022 2010 1 low income / minority 1 104 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2108 2001 10 low income / minority 1 105 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2141 2001 10 low income / minority 1 106 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1005 2010 1 low income / minority 1 107 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1113 2011 0 low income / minority 1 108 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1013 2010 1 low income / minority 1 109 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1101 2011 0 low income / minority 1 110 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1018 2010 1 low income / minority 1 111 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2142 2001 10 low income / minority 1 112 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2135 2001 10 low income / minority 1 113 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2103 2001 10 low income / minority 1 114 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2404 2004 7 low income / minority 1 115 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2144 2001 10 low income / minority 1 116 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1007 2010 1 low income / minority 1 117 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2159 2001 10 low income / minority 1 118 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2136 2001 10 low income / minority 1 119 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1120 2011 0 low income / minority 1 120 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2105 2001 10 low income / minority 1 122 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2110 2001 10 low income / minority 1 123 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2161 2001 10 low income / minority 1 168 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1025 2010 1 low income / minority 1 169 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1014 2010 1 low income / minority 1 170 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2105 2001 10 low income / minority 1 171 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2301 2003 8 low income / minority 1 172 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2305 2003 8 low income / minority 1 173 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2102 2001 10 low income / minority 1 174 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2125 2001 10 low income / minority 1 175 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2111 2001 10 low income / minority 1 198 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1011 2010 1 low income / minority 1 199 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2307 2003 8 low income / minority 2 201 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1006 2010 1 low income / minority 2 202 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1104 2011 0 low income / minority 2 203 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2401 2004 7 low income / minority 2 204 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2124 2001 10 low income / minority 2 206 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2109 2001 10 low income / minority 2 208 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1016 2010 1 low income / minority 2 209 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2520 2005 6 low income / minority 2 210 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1023 2010 1 low income / minority 2 211 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1024 2010 1 low income / minority 2 212 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2405 2004 7 low income / minority 2 213 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1119 2011 0 low income / minority 2 214 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1009 2010 1 low income / minority 2 215 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1010 2010 1 low income / minority 2 216 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2116 2001 10 low income / minority 2 217 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2129 2001 10 low income / minority 2 218 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1019 2010 1 low income / minority 2 219 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2305 2003 8 low income / minority 2 221 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1114 2011 0 low income / minority 2 222 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1004 2010 1 low income / minority 2 223 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2132 2001 10 low income / minority 2 224 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1012 2010 1 low income / minority 2 225 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2119 2001 10 low income / minority 2 226 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1015 2010 1 low income / minority 2 227 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1108 2011 0 low income / minority 2 228 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1008 2010 1 low income / minority 2 229 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2106 2001 10 low income / minority 2 230 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2113 2001 10 low income / minority 2 231 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2522 2005 6 low income / minority 2 277 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1020 2010 1 low income / minority 2 278 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1008 2010 1 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-5
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 2 280 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2154 2001 10 low income / minority 2 281 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2521 2005 6 low income / minority 2 282 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1106 2011 0 low income / minority 2 283 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2107 2001 10 low income / minority 2 284 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2118 2001 10 low income / minority 2 285 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1026 2010 1 low income / minority 2 286 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2115 2001 10 low income / minority 3 301 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9904 1999 12 low income / minority 3 302 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9906 1999 12 low income / minority 3 303 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1043 2010 1 low income / minority 3 304 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2918 2009 2 low income / minority 3 305 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2807 2008 3 low income / minority 3 306 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2911 2009 2 low income / minority 3 307 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2808 2008 3 low income / minority 3 351 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2824 2008 3 low income / minority 3 352 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2801 2008 3 low income / minority 3 353 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1040 2010 1 low income / minority 3 354 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9906 1999 12 low income / minority 4 402 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2156 2001 10 low income / minority 4 403 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2148 2001 10 low income / minority 4 404 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2158 2001 10 low income / minority 4 405 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2143 2001 10 low income / minority 4 406 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2128 2001 10 low income / minority 4 407 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2154 2001 10 low income / minority 4 408 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2134 2001 10 low income / minority 4 456 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2114 2001 10 low income / minority 4 457 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2113 2001 10 low income / minority 4 459 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2161 2001 10 low income / minority 5 501 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2802 2008 3 low income / minority 5 503 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2904 2009 2 low income / minority 5 504 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9922 1999 12 low income / minority 5 554 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2813 2008 3 low income / minority 5 555 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2804 2008 3 low income / minority 6 601 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2928 2009 2 low income / minority 6 602 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1117 2011 0 low income / minority 6 603 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1122 2011 0 low income / minority 6 604 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1121 2011 0 low income / minority 6 605 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2830 2008 3 low income / minority 6 606 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2914 2009 2 low income / minority 6 607 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9912 1999 12 low income / minority 6 608 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2901 2009 2 low income / minority 6 657 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9924 1999 12 low income / minority 6 658 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9908 1999 12 low income / minority 6 659 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1034 2010 1 low income / minority 6 660 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2902 2009 2 low income / minority 7 701 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2823 2008 3 low income / minority 7 702 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2903 2009 2 low income / minority 7 703 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1027 2010 1 low income / minority 7 704 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2819 2008 3 low income / minority 7 705 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2816 2008 3 low income / minority 7 706 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9916 1999 12 low income / minority 7 756 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9901 1999 12 low income / minority 7 757 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9911 1999 12 low income / minority 7 758 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9920 1999 12 low income / minority 8 801 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2825 2008 3 low income / minority 8 802 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2803 2008 3 low income / minority 8 803 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2811 2008 3 low income / minority 8 804 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1137 2011 0 low income / minority 8 805 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2925 2009 2 low income / minority 8 806 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2919 2009 2 low income / minority 8 808 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9911 1999 12 low income / minority 8 809 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2916 2009 2 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-6
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 8 810 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9915 1999 12 low income / minority 8 811 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2804 2008 3 low income / minority 8 812 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9918 1999 12 low income / minority 8 813 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9919 1999 12 low income / minority 8 814 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2801 2008 3 low income / minority 8 858 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9904 1999 12 low income / minority 8 860 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9921 1999 12 low income / minority 8 861 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9922 1999 12 low income / minority 8 862 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9913 1999 12 low income / minority 8 863 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9909 1999 12 low income / minority 8 864 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2930 2009 2 low income / minority 8 865 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9910 1999 12 low income / minority 9 901 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1105 2011 0 low income / minority 9 902 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2303 2003 8 low income / minority 9 903 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1103 2011 0 low income / minority 9 904 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1107 2011 0 low income / minority 9 954 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2112 2001 10 low income / minority 10 1001 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1125 2011 0 low income / minority 10 1002 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2813 2008 3 low income / minority 10 1003 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2913 2009 2 low income / minority 10 1004 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1124 2011 0 low income / minority 10 1005 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2815 2008 3 low income / minority 10 1006 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2924 2009 2 low income / minority 10 1007 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2926 2009 2 low income / minority 10 1008 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2927 2009 2 low income / minority 10 1009 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1037 2010 1 low income / minority 10 1010 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1127 2011 0 low income / minority 10 1011 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1029 2010 1 low income / minority 10 1012 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2909 2009 2 low income / minority 10 1013 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1035 2010 1 low income / minority 10 1014 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1038 2010 1 low income / minority 10 1015 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2822 2008 3 low income / minority 10 1016 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1030 2010 1 low income / minority 10 1017 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2820 2008 3 low income / minority 10 1018 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2930 2009 2 low income / minority 10 1050 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2826 2008 3 low income / minority 10 1051 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2901 2009 2 low income / minority 10 1052 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2906 2009 2 low income / minority 10 1053 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1033 2010 1 low income / minority 10 1055 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1133 2011 0 low income / minority 10 1056 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2910 2009 2 low income / minority 11 1101 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2104 2001 10 low income / minority 11 1102 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2722 2007 4 low income / minority 11 1103 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2302 2003 8 low income / minority 11 1104 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2512 2005 6 low income / minority 11 1105 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2706 2007 4 low income / minority 11 1106 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2715 2007 4 low income / minority 12 1201 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2833 2008 3 low income / minority 12 1202 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2940 2009 2 low income / minority 12 1203 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1045 2010 1 low income / minority 15 1501 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1129 2011 0 low income / minority 15 1502 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2809 2008 3 low income / minority 15 1503 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2501 2005 6 low income / minority 15 1504 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2910 2009 2 low income / minority 15 1554 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2805 2008 3 low income / minority 15 1555 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2732 2007 4 low income / minority 16 1601 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1136 2011 0 low income / minority 16 1602 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1131 2011 0 low income / minority 16 1603 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2907 2009 2 low income / minority 16 1604 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2917 2009 2 low income / minority 16 1605 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1126 2011 0 low income / minority 16 1606 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2502 2005 6 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-7
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 16 1607 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9908 1999 12 low income / minority 16 1608 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9907 1999 12 low income / minority 16 1609 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9924 1999 12 low income / minority 16 1657 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9919 1999 12 low income / minority 16 1658 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9915 1999 12 low income / minority 16 1660 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2729 2007 4 low income / minority 18 1801 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1123 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 18 1802 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2905 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 18 1803 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1128 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 18 1804 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2920 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 18 1805 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2806 2008 3 non-low income / non-minority 18 1806 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1134 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 19 1901 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2504 2005 6 non-low income / non-minority 19 1904 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1046 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 19 1953 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2728 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 19 1954 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2505 2005 6 non-low income / non-minority 27 2701 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1014 2010 1 low income / minority 29 2901 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2307 2003 8 non-low income / non-minority 29 2902 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2403 2004 7 non-low income / non-minority 30 3001 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2114 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 30 3003 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2308 2003 8 non-low income / non-minority 30 3051 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2148 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 30 3053 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1120 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 31 3151 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2140 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 31 3152 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2134 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 32 3202 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1020 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 32 3251 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2155 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 32 3252 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2506 2005 6 non-low income / non-minority 33 3301 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2931 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 33 3351 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2834 2008 3 non-low income / non-minority 34 3402 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1023 2010 1 low income / minority 34 3403 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2709 2007 4 low income / minority 34 3451 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2403 2004 7 low income / minority 35 3503 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2102 2001 10 low income / minority 36 3652 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2304 2003 8 non-low income / non-minority 37 3701 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2125 2001 10 low income / minority 37 3702 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2306 2003 8 low income / minority 37 3703 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2523 2005 6 low income / minority 37 3751 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2136 2001 10 low income / minority 37 3753 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2147 2001 10 low income / minority 38 3801 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2834 2008 3 low income / minority 38 3802 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1025 2010 1 low income / minority 38 3851 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2712 2007 4 low income / minority 39 3901 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1040 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 39 3902 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1033 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 39 3951 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1130 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 39 3952 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1036 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 40 4001 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2934 2009 2 low income / minority 40 4051 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2840 2008 3 low income / minority 41 4101 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2730 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 41 4102 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2728 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 41 4151 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2810 2008 3 non-low income / non-minority 41 4152 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1139 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 43 4301 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2827 2008 3 low income / minority 43 4302 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2727 2007 4 low income / minority 43 4351 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1044 2010 1 low income / minority 43 4352 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1140 2011 0 low income / minority 44 4451 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2402 2004 7 non-low income / non-minority 44 4452 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1112 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 45 4501 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1110 2011 0 low income / minority 45 4502 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1102 2011 0 low income / minority 45 4551 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2110 2001 10 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-8
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 45 4552 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2511 2005 6 low income / minority 46 4601 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9921 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 46 4602 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9925 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 46 4603 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1140 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 47 4701 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9910 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 47 4702 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1034 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 47 4703 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2902 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 47 4704 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1042 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 47 4751 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2807 2008 3 non-low income / non-minority 47 4752 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2827 2008 3 non-low income / non-minority 49 4901 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2724 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 49 4902 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2115 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 49 4951 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2723 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 49 4952 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2704 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 53 5301 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9909 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 53 5302 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2810 2008 3 non-low income / non-minority 53 5351 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2912 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 53 5352 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9902 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 55 5501 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2107 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 55 5502 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1015 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 55 5551 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2117 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 55 5552 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2307 2003 8 non-low income / non-minority 56 5601 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2922 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 57 5701 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9901 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 57 5702 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9913 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 57 5751 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2922 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 57 5752 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9925 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 58 5801 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9920 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 58 5802 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9928 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 58 5803 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1036 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 58 5804 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1133 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 58 5852 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9928 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 58 5853 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1028 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 60 6001 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2838 2008 3 non-low income / non-minority 60 6002 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2711 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 60 6051 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2716 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 60 6052 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2935 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 61 6101 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2521 2005 6 non-low income / non-minority 61 6102 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1112 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 61 6151 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1017 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 61 6152 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1011 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 64 6401 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1109 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 64 6402 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2301 2003 8 non-low income / non-minority 64 6451 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2133 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 64 6452 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2127 2001 10 non-low income / non-minority 64 6453 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1110 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 66 6601 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2939 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 66 6651 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2939 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 66 6652 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1046 2010 1 non-low income / non-minority 67 6701 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2731 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 67 6751 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9916 1999 12 non-low income / non-minority 68 6801 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1139 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority 74 7401 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2935 2009 2 low income / minority 74 7402 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2836 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8101 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2835 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8102 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2932 2009 2 low income / minority 81 8103 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2721 2007 4 low income / minority 81 8104 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2509 2005 6 low income / minority 81 8105 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2836 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8106 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2708 2007 4 low income / minority 81 8107 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2933 2009 2 low income / minority 81 8151 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2709 2007 4 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-9
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 81 8152 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2931 2009 2 low income / minority 81 8153 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2508 2005 6 low income / minority 81 8154 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2933 2009 2 low income / minority 81 8156 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2835 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8157 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2838 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8158 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2718 2007 4 low income / minority 81 8159 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2840 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8160 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2834 2008 3 low income / minority 81 8161 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2720 2007 4 low income / minority 81 8162 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1119 2011 0 low income / minority 81 8166 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2935 2009 2 low income / minority 82 8201 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2937 2009 2 low income / minority 82 8202 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1044 2010 1 low income / minority 82 8251 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2832 2008 3 low income / minority 82 8252 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2831 2008 3 low income / minority 83 8301 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2508 2005 6 non-low income / non-minority 83 8302 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2839 2008 3 non-low income / non-minority 83 8352 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2934 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 83 8353 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2932 2009 2 non-low income / non-minority 83 8354 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2509 2005 6 non-low income / non-minority 84 8401 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2505 2005 6 low income / minority 84 8451 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2936 2009 2 low income / minority 87 8701 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2724 2007 4 low income / minority 87 8702 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2711 2007 4 low income / minority 89 8902 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2729 2007 4 low income / minority 89 8903 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2732 2007 4 low income / minority 89 8931 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2731 2007 4 low income / minority 89 8932 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2727 2007 4 low income / minority 89 8951 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9918 1999 12 low income / minority 89 8952 Wednesday 10/19/2011 9912 1999 12 low income / minority 89 8953 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2730 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9201 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2717 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9202 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2718 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9203 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2723 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9204 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2506 2005 6 low income / minority 92 9231 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1110 2011 0 low income / minority 92 9233 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1108 2011 0 low income / minority 92 9234 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1120 2011 0 low income / minority 92 9251 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2717 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9253 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2839 2008 3 low income / minority 92 9254 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2708 2007 4 low income / minority 92 9255 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1111 2011 0 low income / minority 95 9501 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2719 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9502 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2703 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9503 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2712 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9504 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2511 2005 6 low income / minority 95 9505 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2704 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9551 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1109 2011 0 low income / minority 95 9552 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1107 2011 0 low income / minority 95 9553 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2725 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9554 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2721 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9555 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2702 2007 4 low income / minority 95 9562 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1106 2011 0 low income / minority 95 9563 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1112 2011 0 low income / minority 96 9601 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2707 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 96 9602 Wednesday 10/19/2011 2725 2007 4 non-low income / non-minority 96 9651 Wednesday 10/19/2011 843 1963 48 non-low income / non-minority 96 9652 Wednesday 10/19/2011 1102 2011 0 non-low income / non-minority Average vehicle age 4.72 low income / minority Average Age Central Ohio Transit Authority G-10
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status Average vehicle age 5.18 non-low income / non-minority Average Age Central Ohio Transit Authority G-11
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 1 101 Saturday 6/9/2012 1002 2010 2 low income / minority 1 102 Saturday 6/9/2012 1007 2010 2 low income / minority 1 103 Saturday 6/9/2012 1014 2010 2 low income / minority 1 104 Saturday 6/9/2012 1009 2010 2 low income / minority 1 105 Saturday 6/9/2012 1003 2010 2 low income / minority 1 106 Saturday 6/9/2012 1001 2010 2 low income / minority 1 107 Saturday 6/9/2012 2905 2009 3 low income / minority 1 108 Saturday 6/9/2012 1004 2010 2 low income / minority 2 201 Saturday 6/9/2012 2803 2008 4 low income / minority 2 202 Saturday 6/9/2012 1103 2011 1 low income / minority 2 203 Saturday 6/9/2012 1105 2011 1 low income / minority 2 204 Saturday 6/9/2012 2815 2008 4 low income / minority 2 205 Saturday 6/9/2012 1019 2010 2 low income / minority 2 206 Saturday 6/9/2012 2830 2008 4 low income / minority 2 207 Saturday 6/9/2012 2814 2008 4 low income / minority 2 208 Saturday 6/9/2012 2903 2009 3 low income / minority 2 209 Saturday 6/9/2012 2810 2008 4 low income / minority 2 210 Saturday 6/9/2012 2915 2009 3 low income / minority 2 211 Saturday 6/9/2012 1031 2010 2 low income / minority 2 212 Saturday 6/9/2012 2909 2009 3 low income / minority 2 213 Saturday 6/9/2012 2826 2008 4 low income / minority 2 214 Saturday 6/9/2012 2804 2008 4 low income / minority 2 215 Saturday 6/9/2012 2811 2008 4 low income / minority 2 216 Saturday 6/9/2012 2921 2009 3 low income / minority 2 217 Saturday 6/9/2012 1015 2010 2 low income / minority 3 301 Saturday 6/9/2012 1113 2011 1 low income / minority 3 302 Saturday 6/9/2012 2911 2009 3 low income / minority 3 303 Saturday 6/9/2012 2907 2009 3 low income / minority 3 304 Saturday 6/9/2012 1104 2011 1 low income / minority 4 401 Saturday 6/9/2012 1008 2010 2 low income / minority 4 402 Saturday 6/9/2012 1026 2010 2 low income / minority 4 403 Saturday 6/9/2012 2913 2009 3 low income / minority 5 501 Saturday 6/9/2012 1109 2011 1 low income / minority 6 601 Saturday 6/9/2012 2822 2008 4 low income / minority 6 602 Saturday 6/9/2012 2823 2008 4 low income / minority 6 603 Saturday 6/9/2012 2912 2009 3 low income / minority 6 604 Saturday 6/9/2012 2906 2009 3 low income / minority 7 702 Saturday 6/9/2012 1013 2010 2 low income / minority 7 703 Saturday 6/9/2012 2926 2009 3 low income / minority 8 801 Saturday 6/9/2012 2809 2008 4 low income / minority 8 802 Saturday 6/9/2012 1112 2011 1 low income / minority 8 803 Saturday 6/9/2012 1120 2011 1 low income / minority 8 804 Saturday 6/9/2012 2817 2008 4 low income / minority 8 805 Saturday 6/9/2012 1028 2010 2 low income / minority 8 806 Saturday 6/9/2012 2818 2008 4 low income / minority 8 807 Saturday 6/9/2012 1114 2011 1 low income / minority 9 901 Saturday 6/9/2012 2917 2009 3 low income / minority 9 902 Saturday 6/9/2012 2805 2008 4 low income / minority 10 1001 Saturday 6/9/2012 2819 2008 4 low income / minority 10 1003 Saturday 6/9/2012 1115 2011 1 low income / minority 10 1004 Saturday 6/9/2012 1119 2011 1 low income / minority 10 1005 Saturday 6/9/2012 2801 2008 4 low income / minority 10 1006 Saturday 6/9/2012 2920 2009 3 low income / minority 10 1007 Saturday 6/9/2012 2825 2008 4 low income / minority 10 1008 Saturday 6/9/2012 1030 2010 2 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-12
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 10 1009 Saturday 6/9/2012 1024 2010 2 low income / minority 11 1101 Saturday 6/9/2012 2816 2008 4 low income / minority 11 1102 Saturday 6/9/2012 2807 2008 4 low income / minority 11 1103 Saturday 6/9/2012 2916 2009 3 low income / minority 12 1201 Saturday 6/9/2012 2837 2008 4 low income / minority 15 1501 Saturday 6/9/2012 1035 2010 2 low income / minority 15 1502 Saturday 6/9/2012 1116 2011 1 low income / minority 16 1601 Saturday 6/9/2012 1012 2010 2 low income / minority 16 1602 Saturday 6/9/2012 1101 2011 1 low income / minority 16 1603 Saturday 6/9/2012 2925 2009 3 low income / minority 16 1604 Saturday 6/9/2012 2918 2009 3 low income / minority 18 1801 Saturday 6/9/2012 1034 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 18 1802 Saturday 6/9/2012 2923 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 18 1803 Saturday 6/9/2012 2922 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 18 1804 Saturday 6/9/2012 1016 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 18 1805 Saturday 6/9/2012 2806 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 18 1806 Saturday 6/9/2012 1025 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 21 2101 Saturday 6/9/2012 2827 2008 4 low income / minority 21 2102 Saturday 6/9/2012 1017 2010 2 low income / minority 21 2103 Saturday 6/9/2012 2903 2009 3 low income / minority 52 5201 Saturday 6/9/2012 2933 2009 3 low income / minority 52 5202 Saturday 6/9/2012 2934 2009 3 low income / minority 52 5251 Saturday 6/9/2012 2936 2009 3 low income / minority 52 5252 Saturday 6/9/2012 2935 2009 3 low income / minority 80 8001 Saturday 6/9/2012 2703 2007 5 low income / minority 80 8031 Saturday 6/9/2012 2704 2007 5 low income / minority 80 8051 Saturday 6/9/2012 2712 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8101 Saturday 6/9/2012 2932 2009 3 low income / minority 81 8102 Saturday 6/9/2012 2835 2008 4 low income / minority 81 8103 Saturday 6/9/2012 2725 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8104 Saturday 6/9/2012 2834 2008 4 low income / minority 81 8151 Saturday 6/9/2012 2723 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8152 Saturday 6/9/2012 2711 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8153 Saturday 6/9/2012 2715 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8154 Saturday 6/9/2012 2724 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8161 Saturday 6/9/2012 2838 2008 4 low income / minority 81 8162 Saturday 6/9/2012 2931 2009 3 low income / minority 83 8301 Saturday 6/9/2012 2712 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 83 8302 Saturday 6/9/2012 2840 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 83 8351 Saturday 6/9/2012 2721 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 83 8352 Saturday 6/9/2012 2719 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 87 8701 Saturday 6/9/2012 2707 2007 5 low income / minority 87 8702 Saturday 6/9/2012 2509 2005 7 low income / minority 89 8901 Saturday 6/9/2012 2929 2009 3 low income / minority 89 8902 Saturday 6/9/2012 1010 2010 2 low income / minority 89 8951 Saturday 6/9/2012 2904 2009 3 low income / minority 89 8952 Saturday 6/9/2012 2919 2009 3 low income / minority 92 9201 Saturday 6/9/2012 2718 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9202 Saturday 6/9/2012 2708 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9203 Saturday 6/9/2012 2720 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9251 Saturday 6/9/2012 2709 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9252 Saturday 6/9/2012 2511 2005 7 low income / minority 92 9253 Saturday 6/9/2012 2924 2009 3 low income / minority 95 9501 Saturday 6/9/2012 1011 2010 2 low income / minority 95 9502 Saturday 6/9/2012 2829 2008 4 low income / minority 95 9503 Saturday 6/9/2012 1117 2011 1 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-13
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 95 9504 Saturday 6/9/2012 1033 2010 2 low income / minority 95 9505 Saturday 6/9/2012 2924 2009 3 low income / minority 95 9551 Saturday 6/9/2012 2510 2005 7 low income / minority 95 9552 Saturday 6/9/2012 2702 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9553 Saturday 6/9/2012 2713 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9554 Saturday 6/9/2012 2710 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9555 Saturday 6/9/2012 2930 2009 3 low income / minority 98 9801 Saturday 6/9/2012 1108 2011 1 #N/A 98 9851 Saturday 6/9/2012 1108 2011 1 #N/A 98 9852 Saturday 6/9/2012 1108 2011 1 #N/A Average vehicle age 3.19 low income / minority Average Age Average vehicle age 3.50 non-low income / non-minority Average Age Central Ohio Transit Authority G-14
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 1 101 Sunday 6/10/2012 1002 2010 2 low income / minority 1 102 Sunday 6/10/2012 1001 2010 2 low income / minority 1 103 Sunday 6/10/2012 1004 2010 2 low income / minority 1 104 Sunday 6/10/2012 2903 2009 3 low income / minority 1 105 Sunday 6/10/2012 1107 2011 1 low income / minority 1 106 Sunday 6/10/2012 2905 2009 3 low income / minority 1 107 Sunday 6/10/2012 2817 2008 4 low income / minority 2 201 Sunday 6/10/2012 2913 2009 3 low income / minority 2 202 Sunday 6/10/2012 2926 2009 3 low income / minority 2 203 Sunday 6/10/2012 1104 2011 1 low income / minority 2 204 Sunday 6/10/2012 1013 2010 2 low income / minority 2 205 Sunday 6/10/2012 1007 2010 2 low income / minority 2 206 Sunday 6/10/2012 2805 2008 4 low income / minority 2 207 Sunday 6/10/2012 2904 2009 3 low income / minority 2 208 Sunday 6/10/2012 2919 2009 3 low income / minority 2 209 Sunday 6/10/2012 1025 2010 2 low income / minority 2 210 Sunday 6/10/2012 1028 2010 2 low income / minority 2 251 Sunday 6/10/2012 2907 2009 3 low income / minority 2 254 Sunday 6/10/2012 1035 2010 2 low income / minority 2 255 Sunday 6/10/2012 2822 2008 4 low income / minority 3 301 Sunday 6/10/2012 2816 2008 4 low income / minority 3 302 Sunday 6/10/2012 2827 2008 4 low income / minority 3 303 Sunday 6/10/2012 2916 2009 3 low income / minority 3 304 Sunday 6/10/2012 1019 2010 2 low income / minority 4 401 Sunday 6/10/2012 2925 2009 3 low income / minority 4 402 Sunday 6/10/2012 2909 2009 3 low income / minority 4 403 Sunday 6/10/2012 2823 2008 4 low income / minority 6 601 Sunday 6/10/2012 2923 2009 3 low income / minority 6 602 Sunday 6/10/2012 1031 2010 2 low income / minority 6 603 Sunday 6/10/2012 2917 2009 3 low income / minority 6 604 Sunday 6/10/2012 1017 2010 2 low income / minority 6 605 Sunday 6/10/2012 1026 2010 2 low income / minority 7 701 Sunday 6/10/2012 2809 2008 4 low income / minority 7 702 Sunday 6/10/2012 2814 2008 4 low income / minority 8 801 Sunday 6/10/2012 1012 2010 2 low income / minority 8 802 Sunday 6/10/2012 1014 2010 2 low income / minority 8 803 Sunday 6/10/2012 2806 2008 4 low income / minority 8 804 Sunday 6/10/2012 1109 2011 1 low income / minority 9 901 Sunday 6/10/2012 1018 2010 2 low income / minority 9 902 Sunday 6/10/2012 2819 2008 4 low income / minority 10 1001 Sunday 6/10/2012 1113 2011 1 low income / minority 10 1002 Sunday 6/10/2012 2825 2008 4 low income / minority 10 1003 Sunday 6/10/2012 1034 2010 2 low income / minority 10 1004 Sunday 6/10/2012 2807 2008 4 low income / minority 10 1005 Sunday 6/10/2012 1022 2010 2 low income / minority 10 1006 Sunday 6/10/2012 1101 2011 1 low income / minority 11 1101 Sunday 6/10/2012 1009 2010 2 low income / minority 11 1102 Sunday 6/10/2012 2826 2008 4 low income / minority 11 1103 Sunday 6/10/2012 2708 2007 5 low income / minority 12 1201 Sunday 6/10/2012 2935 2009 3 low income / minority 15 1501 Sunday 6/10/2012 2906 2009 3 low income / minority 15 1502 Sunday 6/10/2012 2709 2007 5 low income / minority 16 1601 Sunday 6/10/2012 2920 2009 3 low income / minority 16 1602 Sunday 6/10/2012 2918 2009 3 low income / minority 16 1603 Sunday 6/10/2012 2802 2008 4 low income / minority 18 1801 Sunday 6/10/2012 1114 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 18 1802 Sunday 6/10/2012 1120 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-15
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 18 1803 Sunday 6/10/2012 2907 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 52 5201 Sunday 6/10/2012 2710 2007 5 low income / minority 52 5202 Sunday 6/10/2012 2718 2007 5 low income / minority 52 5251 Sunday 6/10/2012 2704 2007 5 low income / minority 52 5252 Sunday 6/10/2012 2702 2007 5 low income / minority 80 8001 Sunday 6/10/2012 2702 2007 5 low income / minority 80 8051 Sunday 6/10/2012 2719 2007 5 low income / minority 89 8901 Sunday 6/10/2012 2725 2007 5 low income / minority 89 8902 Sunday 6/10/2012 1118 2011 1 low income / minority 92 9201 Sunday 6/10/2012 2711 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9202 Sunday 6/10/2012 2511 2005 7 low income / minority 92 9203 Sunday 6/10/2012 2723 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9251 Sunday 6/10/2012 2721 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9252 Sunday 6/10/2012 2707 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9253 Sunday 6/10/2012 2714 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9501 Sunday 6/10/2012 2713 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9502 Sunday 6/10/2012 2724 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9551 Sunday 6/10/2012 2703 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9552 Sunday 6/10/2012 2509 2005 7 low income / minority 98 9801 Sunday 6/10/2012 2912 2009 3 #N/A 98 9851 Sunday 6/10/2012 2912 2009 3 #N/A 98 9852 Sunday 6/10/2012 2912 2009 3 #N/A Average vehicle age 3.36 low income / minority Average Age Average vehicle age 1.67 non-low income / non-minority Average Age Central Ohio Transit Authority G-16
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 1 101 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2824 2008 4 low income / minority 1 102 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1022 2010 2 low income / minority 1 103 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1009 2010 2 low income / minority 1 104 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2906 2009 3 low income / minority 1 105 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1025 2010 2 low income / minority 1 106 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1034 2010 2 low income / minority 1 108 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2924 2009 3 low income / minority 1 109 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1002 2010 2 low income / minority 1 110 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2930 2009 3 low income / minority 1 111 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1018 2010 2 low income / minority 1 112 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1112 2011 1 low income / minority 1 113 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1102 2011 1 low income / minority 1 114 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1107 2011 1 low income / minority 1 115 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2908 2009 3 low income / minority 1 116 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1109 2011 1 low income / minority 1 117 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1120 2011 1 low income / minority 1 118 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1104 2011 1 low income / minority 1 119 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2806 2008 4 low income / minority 1 120 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1026 2010 2 low income / minority 1 122 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2925 2009 3 low income / minority 1 123 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2915 2009 3 low income / minority 1 168 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1023 2010 2 low income / minority 1 169 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1035 2010 2 low income / minority 1 170 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1013 2010 2 low income / minority 1 171 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2921 2009 3 low income / minority 1 172 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2910 2009 3 low income / minority 1 173 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2918 2009 3 low income / minority 1 174 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2818 2008 4 low income / minority 1 175 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1104 2011 1 low income / minority 2 201 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2805 2008 4 low income / minority 2 202 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1019 2010 2 low income / minority 2 203 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2807 2008 4 low income / minority 2 204 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2810 2008 4 low income / minority 2 205 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1001 2010 2 low income / minority 2 206 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2917 2009 3 low income / minority 2 207 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2812 2008 4 low income / minority 2 208 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1008 2010 2 low income / minority 2 209 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1113 2011 1 low income / minority 2 210 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2802 2008 4 low income / minority 2 211 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2809 2008 4 low income / minority 2 212 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2826 2008 4 low income / minority 2 213 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2926 2009 3 low income / minority 2 215 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1006 2010 2 low income / minority 2 216 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2923 2009 3 low income / minority 2 217 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2901 2009 3 low income / minority 2 218 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1030 2010 2 low income / minority 2 219 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2920 2009 3 low income / minority 2 220 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1027 2010 2 low income / minority 2 221 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1011 2010 2 low income / minority 2 222 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2904 2009 3 low income / minority 2 223 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2903 2009 3 low income / minority 2 224 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2819 2008 4 low income / minority 2 225 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1012 2010 2 low income / minority 2 226 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2829 2008 4 low income / minority 2 227 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1017 2010 2 low income / minority 2 228 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1015 2010 2 low income / minority 2 229 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1024 2010 2 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-17
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 2 230 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2814 2008 4 low income / minority 2 231 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2825 2008 4 low income / minority 2 232 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1110 2011 1 low income / minority 2 276 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1021 2010 2 low income / minority 2 277 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1031 2010 2 low income / minority 2 278 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2909 2009 3 low income / minority 2 279 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1015 2010 2 low income / minority 2 280 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2911 2009 3 low income / minority 2 281 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2915 2009 3 low income / minority 2 282 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2814 2008 4 low income / minority 2 283 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2925 2009 3 low income / minority 2 284 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1004 2010 2 low income / minority 2 285 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1101 2011 1 low income / minority 3 301 Wednesday 6/20/2012 9908 1999 13 low income / minority 3 302 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2159 2001 11 low income / minority 3 303 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1203 2012 0 low income / minority 3 304 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2120 2001 11 low income / minority 3 305 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2144 2001 11 low income / minority 3 306 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2106 2001 11 low income / minority 3 307 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2121 2001 11 low income / minority 3 308 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2151 2001 11 low income / minority 3 309 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2111 2001 11 low income / minority 3 310 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2161 2001 11 low income / minority 3 356 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2401 2004 8 low income / minority 3 357 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2157 2001 11 low income / minority 3 358 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2122 2001 11 low income / minority 4 401 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1117 2011 1 low income / minority 4 402 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1115 2011 1 low income / minority 4 403 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1033 2010 2 low income / minority 4 404 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2801 2008 4 low income / minority 4 405 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2816 2008 4 low income / minority 4 406 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1106 2011 1 low income / minority 4 407 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2916 2009 3 low income / minority 4 408 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2818 2008 4 low income / minority 4 456 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2916 2009 3 low income / minority 4 457 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2912 2009 3 low income / minority 4 459 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1014 2010 2 low income / minority 5 501 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1125 2011 1 low income / minority 5 502 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2125 2001 11 low income / minority 5 503 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2110 2001 11 low income / minority 5 504 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2142 2001 11 low income / minority 5 554 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1043 2010 2 low income / minority 5 555 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1206 2012 0 low income / minority 6 601 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2129 2001 11 low income / minority 6 602 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2520 2005 7 low income / minority 6 603 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2101 2001 11 low income / minority 6 604 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1042 2010 2 low income / minority 6 605 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1210 2012 0 low income / minority 6 606 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2141 2001 11 low income / minority 6 607 Wednesday 6/20/2012 9901 1999 13 low income / minority 6 608 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1201 2012 0 low income / minority 6 657 Wednesday 6/20/2012 9910 1999 13 low income / minority 6 658 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2142 2001 11 low income / minority 6 659 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1207 2012 0 low income / minority 6 660 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2107 2001 11 low income / minority 6 661 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1208 2012 0 low income / minority 7 701 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2146 2001 11 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-18
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 7 702 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1216 2012 0 low income / minority 7 703 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2405 2004 8 low income / minority 7 704 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1127 2011 1 low income / minority 7 705 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1037 2010 2 low income / minority 7 706 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2158 2001 11 low income / minority 7 707 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2123 2001 11 low income / minority 7 756 Wednesday 6/20/2012 9901 1999 13 low income / minority 7 757 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1137 2011 1 low income / minority 8 801 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2126 2001 11 low income / minority 8 802 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2303 2003 9 low income / minority 8 803 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2128 2001 11 low income / minority 8 804 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1126 2011 1 low income / minority 8 805 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1131 2011 1 low income / minority 8 806 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1121 2011 1 low income / minority 8 808 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1043 2010 2 low income / minority 8 809 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1215 2012 0 low income / minority 8 810 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1137 2011 1 low income / minority 8 811 Wednesday 6/20/2012 9905 1999 13 low income / minority 8 812 Wednesday 6/20/2012 9906 1999 13 low income / minority 8 813 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1217 2012 0 low income / minority 8 814 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2154 2001 11 low income / minority 8 858 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1133 2011 1 low income / minority 8 860 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2152 2001 11 low income / minority 8 861 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1222 2012 0 low income / minority 8 862 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2160 2001 11 low income / minority 8 863 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2154 2001 11 low income / minority 8 864 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2161 2001 11 low income / minority 8 865 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2301 2003 9 low income / minority 9 901 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2804 2008 4 low income / minority 9 902 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2914 2009 3 low income / minority 9 903 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2808 2008 4 low income / minority 9 904 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1013 2010 2 low income / minority 9 954 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2708 2007 5 low income / minority 10 1001 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1220 2012 0 low income / minority 10 1002 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2522 2005 7 low income / minority 10 1003 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1204 2012 0 low income / minority 10 1004 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2119 2001 11 low income / minority 10 1005 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2306 2003 9 low income / minority 10 1006 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1129 2011 1 low income / minority 10 1007 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2115 2001 11 low income / minority 10 1008 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2302 2003 9 low income / minority 10 1009 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1213 2012 0 low income / minority 10 1011 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1136 2011 1 low income / minority 10 1013 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1214 2012 0 low income / minority 10 1014 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1036 2010 2 low income / minority 10 1015 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2402 2004 8 low income / minority 10 1016 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2309 2003 9 low income / minority 10 1017 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2301 2003 9 low income / minority 10 1018 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2157 2001 11 low income / minority 10 1019 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2107 2001 11 low income / minority 10 1067 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1219 2012 0 low income / minority 10 1068 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2158 2001 11 low income / minority 10 1069 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2524 2005 7 low income / minority 10 1070 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2148 2001 11 low income / minority 10 1071 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1212 2012 0 low income / minority 10 1072 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2106 2001 11 low income / minority 11 1102 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1007 2010 2 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-19
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 11 1103 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1010 2010 2 low income / minority 11 1104 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2510 2005 7 low income / minority 11 1105 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1105 2011 1 low income / minority 11 1106 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2709 2007 5 low income / minority 12 1201 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2940 2009 3 low income / minority 12 1202 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2937 2009 3 low income / minority 12 1203 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2831 2008 4 low income / minority 15 1501 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1130 2011 1 low income / minority 15 1502 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2521 2005 7 low income / minority 15 1503 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2732 2007 5 low income / minority 15 1504 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2524 2005 7 low income / minority 15 1554 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2729 2007 5 low income / minority 15 1555 Wednesday 6/20/2012 9905 1999 13 low income / minority 16 1601 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2118 2001 11 low income / minority 16 1602 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2162 2001 11 low income / minority 16 1603 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1128 2011 1 low income / minority 16 1604 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2404 2004 8 low income / minority 16 1605 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1221 2012 0 low income / minority 16 1606 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2104 2001 11 low income / minority 16 1607 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1124 2011 1 low income / minority 16 1608 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2112 2001 11 low income / minority 16 1609 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2124 2001 11 low income / minority 16 1657 Wednesday 6/20/2012 9909 1999 13 low income / minority 16 1658 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2147 2001 11 low income / minority 16 1659 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1201 2012 0 low income / minority 16 1660 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2308 2003 9 low income / minority 18 1801 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1134 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 18 1802 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1041 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 18 1803 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1135 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 18 1804 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2114 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 18 1805 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1211 2012 0 non-low income / non-minority 18 1806 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1132 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 18 1891 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2833 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 18 1892 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1140 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 19 1901 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2731 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 19 1904 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2501 2005 7 non-low income / non-minority 19 1953 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2501 2005 7 non-low income / non-minority 19 1954 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2726 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 26 2601 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2705 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 26 2602 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2725 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 26 2651 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2936 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 26 2652 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2840 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 27 2701 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2912 2009 3 low income / minority 29 2901 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2815 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 29 2902 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1119 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 30 3001 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2918 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 30 3003 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2827 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 30 3051 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2827 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 30 3053 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2512 2005 7 non-low income / non-minority 31 3151 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1033 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 31 3152 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1116 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 32 3202 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2837 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 32 3203 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2702 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 32 3253 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2713 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 33 3301 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2931 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 33 3351 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2839 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 34 3402 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1116 2011 1 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-20
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 34 3403 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2720 2007 5 low income / minority 34 3451 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2723 2007 5 low income / minority 35 3503 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1023 2010 2 low income / minority 35 3551 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2511 2005 7 low income / minority 36 3603 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1021 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 36 3652 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2905 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 36 3653 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2714 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 37 3701 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2922 2009 3 low income / minority 37 3702 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1014 2010 2 low income / minority 37 3703 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1035 2010 2 low income / minority 37 3753 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2724 2007 5 low income / minority 38 3801 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2835 2008 4 low income / minority 38 3802 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1031 2010 2 low income / minority 38 3851 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1028 2010 2 low income / minority 39 3901 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1222 2012 0 non-low income / non-minority 39 3902 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1208 2012 0 non-low income / non-minority 39 3951 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1124 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 39 3952 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1218 2012 0 non-low income / non-minority 40 4001 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2834 2008 4 low income / minority 40 4051 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2837 2008 4 low income / minority 41 4101 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2728 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 41 4102 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1039 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 41 4151 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2124 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 41 4152 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2151 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 41 4153 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2833 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 43 4301 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2503 2005 7 low income / minority 43 4302 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2505 2005 7 low income / minority 43 4351 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1044 2010 2 low income / minority 43 4352 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1046 2010 2 low income / minority 44 4451 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2719 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 45 4501 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2921 2009 3 low income / minority 45 4502 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2909 2009 3 low income / minority 45 4551 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2710 2007 5 low income / minority 45 4552 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2721 2007 5 low income / minority 46 4601 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1046 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 46 4602 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2152 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 46 4603 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2938 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 47 4701 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2122 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 47 4702 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1123 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 47 4703 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1212 2012 0 non-low income / non-minority 47 4704 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2147 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 47 4751 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1217 2012 0 non-low income / non-minority 47 4752 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2153 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 47 4753 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2111 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 49 4901 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2929 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 49 4902 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2708 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 49 4951 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1032 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 49 4952 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2508 2005 7 non-low income / non-minority 53 5302 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1133 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 53 5351 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2506 2005 7 non-low income / non-minority 53 5352 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2502 2005 7 non-low income / non-minority 55 5501 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1012 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 55 5502 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2902 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 55 5551 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1114 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 55 5552 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2815 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 56 5601 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1207 2012 0 non-low income / non-minority 57 5701 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2160 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-21
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 57 5752 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2108 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 58 5801 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2143 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 58 5802 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1206 2012 0 non-low income / non-minority 58 5804 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1218 2012 0 non-low income / non-minority 58 5852 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2143 2001 11 non-low income / non-minority 58 5853 Wednesday 6/20/2012 9913 1999 13 non-low income / non-minority 60 6001 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2838 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 60 6002 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2910 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 60 6051 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2703 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 60 6052 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2701 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 61 6101 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2820 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 61 6151 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1118 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 61 6152 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2806 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 61 6153 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2817 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 64 6401 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1223 2012 0 non-low income / non-minority 64 6402 Wednesday 6/20/2012 9910 1999 13 non-low income / non-minority 64 6451 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1123 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 64 6452 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2507 2005 7 non-low income / non-minority 64 6453 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2505 2005 7 non-low income / non-minority 66 6601 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1138 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 66 6651 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1045 2010 2 non-low income / non-minority 66 6652 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2832 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 67 6701 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2727 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 67 6751 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2730 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 68 6801 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1140 2011 1 non-low income / non-minority 74 7401 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2840 2008 4 low income / minority 74 7402 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2932 2009 3 low income / minority 81 8101 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2721 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8102 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2836 2008 4 low income / minority 81 8103 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2716 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8104 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2707 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8105 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2718 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8106 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2723 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8107 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2935 2009 3 low income / minority 81 8151 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2704 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8152 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2834 2008 4 low income / minority 81 8154 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2836 2008 4 low income / minority 81 8156 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2935 2009 3 low income / minority 81 8158 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2720 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8160 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2931 2009 3 low income / minority 81 8161 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2702 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8162 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2715 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8163 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2714 2007 5 low income / minority 81 8166 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2840 2008 4 low income / minority 82 8201 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2506 2005 7 low income / minority 82 8202 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2832 2008 4 low income / minority 82 8251 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1138 2011 1 low income / minority 82 8252 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2938 2009 3 low income / minority 83 8301 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2936 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 83 8302 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2839 2008 4 non-low income / non-minority 83 8351 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2705 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 83 8352 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2707 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 84 8401 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2730 2007 5 low income / minority 84 8451 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2503 2005 7 low income / minority 87 8701 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2838 2008 4 low income / minority 87 8702 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2835 2008 4 low income / minority 89 8901 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2726 2007 5 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-22
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 89 8902 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2502 2005 7 low income / minority 89 8903 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2507 2005 7 low income / minority 89 8931 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1039 2010 2 low income / minority 89 8932 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1223 2012 0 low income / minority 89 8951 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2728 2007 5 low income / minority 89 8952 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2731 2007 5 low income / minority 89 8953 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1205 2012 0 low income / minority 92 9201 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2511 2005 7 low income / minority 92 9202 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2715 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9203 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2711 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9204 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2509 2005 7 low income / minority 92 9231 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1110 2011 1 low income / minority 92 9232 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1026 2010 2 low income / minority 92 9233 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1119 2011 1 low income / minority 92 9251 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2718 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9252 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2717 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9253 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2716 2007 5 low income / minority 92 9254 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2725 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9501 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2713 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9502 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2717 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9503 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2701 2007 5 low income / minority 95 9504 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2512 2005 7 low income / minority 95 9505 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2508 2005 7 low income / minority 95 9551 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1103 2011 1 low income / minority 95 9552 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1024 2010 2 low income / minority 95 9553 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2509 2005 7 low income / minority 95 9554 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2929 2009 3 low income / minority 95 9555 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2902 2009 3 low income / minority 95 9562 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1116 2011 1 low income / minority 95 9563 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1017 2010 2 low income / minority 96 9601 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2703 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 96 9602 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2704 2007 5 non-low income / non-minority 96 9651 Wednesday 6/20/2012 2922 2009 3 non-low income / non-minority 98 9801 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1209 2012 0 #N/A 98 9851 Wednesday 6/20/2012 1209 2012 0 #N/A Average vehicle age 4.68 low income / minority Average Age Average vehicle age 4.37 non-low income / non-minority Average Age Central Ohio Transit Authority G-23
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 1 101 Saturday 3/9/2013 2821 2008 5 low income / minority 1 102 Saturday 3/9/2013 2820 2008 5 low income / minority 1 103 Saturday 3/9/2013 2927 2009 4 low income / minority 1 104 Saturday 3/9/2013 1023 2010 3 low income / minority 1 105 Saturday 3/9/2013 2902 2009 4 low income / minority 1 106 Saturday 3/9/2013 2922 2009 4 low income / minority 1 107 Saturday 3/9/2013 1013 2010 3 low income / minority 1 108 Saturday 3/9/2013 2923 2009 4 low income / minority 1 109 Saturday 3/9/2013 1020 2010 3 low income / minority 1 110 Saturday 3/9/2013 1120 2011 2 low income / minority 2 201 Saturday 3/9/2013 2913 2009 4 low income / minority 2 202 Saturday 3/9/2013 2815 2008 5 low income / minority 2 203 Saturday 3/9/2013 1025 2010 3 low income / minority 2 204 Saturday 3/9/2013 2904 2009 4 low income / minority 2 205 Saturday 3/9/2013 1008 2010 3 low income / minority 2 206 Saturday 3/9/2013 2814 2008 5 low income / minority 2 207 Saturday 3/9/2013 1001 2010 3 low income / minority 2 208 Saturday 3/9/2013 1003 2010 3 low income / minority 2 209 Saturday 3/9/2013 1006 2010 3 low income / minority 2 210 Saturday 3/9/2013 1002 2010 3 low income / minority 2 211 Saturday 3/9/2013 1119 2011 2 low income / minority 2 212 Saturday 3/9/2013 1027 2010 3 low income / minority 2 213 Saturday 3/9/2013 1009 2010 3 low income / minority 2 214 Saturday 3/9/2013 2909 2009 4 low income / minority 2 215 Saturday 3/9/2013 1024 2010 3 low income / minority 2 216 Saturday 3/9/2013 2907 2009 4 low income / minority 2 217 Saturday 3/9/2013 2908 2009 4 low income / minority 2 218 Saturday 3/9/2013 1115 2011 2 low income / minority 3 301 Saturday 3/9/2013 1012 2010 3 low income / minority 3 302 Saturday 3/9/2013 2925 2009 4 low income / minority 3 303 Saturday 3/9/2013 1030 2010 3 low income / minority 3 304 Saturday 3/9/2013 2914 2009 4 low income / minority 4 401 Saturday 3/9/2013 1021 2010 3 low income / minority 4 402 Saturday 3/9/2013 2810 2008 5 low income / minority 4 403 Saturday 3/9/2013 1106 2011 2 low income / minority 5 501 Saturday 3/9/2013 1036 2010 3 low income / minority 6 601 Saturday 3/9/2013 2910 2009 4 low income / minority 6 602 Saturday 3/9/2013 1111 2011 2 low income / minority 6 603 Saturday 3/9/2013 1018 2010 3 low income / minority 6 604 Saturday 3/9/2013 2911 2009 4 low income / minority 7 701 Saturday 3/9/2013 1028 2010 3 low income / minority 7 702 Saturday 3/9/2013 1031 2010 3 low income / minority 7 703 Saturday 3/9/2013 2822 2008 5 low income / minority 8 801 Saturday 3/9/2013 2813 2008 5 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-24
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 8 802 Saturday 3/9/2013 1007 2010 3 low income / minority 8 803 Saturday 3/9/2013 2829 2008 5 low income / minority 8 804 Saturday 3/9/2013 2905 2009 4 low income / minority 8 805 Saturday 3/9/2013 1010 2010 3 low income / minority 8 806 Saturday 3/9/2013 2805 2008 5 low income / minority 8 807 Saturday 3/9/2013 2830 2008 5 low income / minority 9 901 Saturday 3/9/2013 1029 2010 3 low income / minority 9 902 Saturday 3/9/2013 1101 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1001 Saturday 3/9/2013 1033 2010 3 low income / minority 10 1002 Saturday 3/9/2013 1104 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1003 Saturday 3/9/2013 1117 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1004 Saturday 3/9/2013 2816 2008 5 low income / minority 10 1005 Saturday 3/9/2013 2901 2009 4 low income / minority 10 1006 Saturday 3/9/2013 2918 2009 4 low income / minority 10 1007 Saturday 3/9/2013 2803 2008 5 low income / minority 10 1008 Saturday 3/9/2013 2818 2008 5 low income / minority 10 1009 Saturday 3/9/2013 2827 2008 5 low income / minority 11 1101 Saturday 3/9/2013 1022 2010 3 low income / minority 11 1102 Saturday 3/9/2013 2826 2008 5 low income / minority 11 1103 Saturday 3/9/2013 1014 2010 3 low income / minority 12 1201 Saturday 3/9/2013 2836 2008 5 low income / minority 15 1501 Saturday 3/9/2013 1032 2010 3 low income / minority 15 1502 Saturday 3/9/2013 2804 2008 5 low income / minority 16 1601 Saturday 3/9/2013 1016 2010 3 low income / minority 16 1602 Saturday 3/9/2013 1108 2011 2 low income / minority 16 1603 Saturday 3/9/2013 1019 2010 3 low income / minority 16 1604 Saturday 3/9/2013 1102 2011 2 low income / minority 16 1605 Saturday 3/9/2013 2928 2009 4 low income / minority 16 1606 Saturday 3/9/2013 2802 2008 5 low income / minority 18 1801 Saturday 3/9/2013 1113 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 18 1802 Saturday 3/9/2013 2915 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 18 1803 Saturday 3/9/2013 2806 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 18 1804 Saturday 3/9/2013 1026 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 18 1805 Saturday 3/9/2013 1110 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 18 1806 Saturday 3/9/2013 2823 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 52 5201 Saturday 3/9/2013 2840 2008 5 low income / minority 52 5202 Saturday 3/9/2013 2835 2008 5 low income / minority 52 5251 Saturday 3/9/2013 2838 2008 5 low income / minority 80 8001 Saturday 3/9/2013 2721 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8101 Saturday 3/9/2013 2933 2009 4 low income / minority 81 8102 Saturday 3/9/2013 2838 2008 5 low income / minority 81 8103 Saturday 3/9/2013 2709 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8104 Saturday 3/9/2013 2931 2009 4 low income / minority 81 8151 Saturday 3/9/2013 2934 2009 4 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-25
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 81 8153 Saturday 3/9/2013 2715 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8154 Saturday 3/9/2013 2840 2008 5 low income / minority 81 8161 Saturday 3/9/2013 2834 2008 5 low income / minority 81 8162 Saturday 3/9/2013 2837 2008 5 low income / minority 83 8301 Saturday 3/9/2013 2708 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 83 8302 Saturday 3/9/2013 2935 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 83 8351 Saturday 3/9/2013 2932 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 83 8352 Saturday 3/9/2013 2936 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 87 8701 Saturday 3/9/2013 2723 2007 6 low income / minority 87 8702 Saturday 3/9/2013 2719 2007 6 low income / minority 89 8901 Saturday 3/9/2013 2711 2007 6 low income / minority 89 8902 Saturday 3/9/2013 2720 2007 6 low income / minority 89 8903 Saturday 3/9/2013 2819 2008 5 low income / minority 89 8904 Saturday 3/9/2013 2704 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9201 Saturday 3/9/2013 2716 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9202 Saturday 3/9/2013 2510 2005 8 low income / minority 92 9203 Saturday 3/9/2013 2512 2005 8 low income / minority 92 9204 Saturday 3/9/2013 2724 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9205 Saturday 3/9/2013 2701 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9252 Saturday 3/9/2013 2702 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9501 Saturday 3/9/2013 2718 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9502 Saturday 3/9/2013 2713 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9503 Saturday 3/9/2013 1109 2011 2 low income / minority 95 9504 Saturday 3/9/2013 1118 2011 2 low income / minority 95 9505 Saturday 3/9/2013 2703 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9551 Saturday 3/9/2013 2710 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9552 Saturday 3/9/2013 1107 2011 2 low income / minority 95 9553 Saturday 3/9/2013 2509 2005 8 low income / minority 95 9555 Saturday 3/9/2013 2916 2009 4 low income / minority Average vehicle age 4.15 low income / minority Average Age Average vehicle age 3.90 non-low income / non-minority Average Age Central Ohio Transit Authority G-26
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 1 101 Sunday 3/10/2013 2813 2008 5 low income / minority 1 102 Sunday 3/10/2013 2804 2008 5 low income / minority 1 103 Sunday 3/10/2013 2814 2008 5 low income / minority 1 104 Sunday 3/10/2013 1022 2010 3 low income / minority 1 105 Sunday 3/10/2013 1108 2011 2 low income / minority 1 106 Sunday 3/10/2013 2910 2009 4 low income / minority 1 107 Sunday 3/10/2013 2927 2009 4 low income / minority 2 201 Sunday 3/10/2013 1102 2011 2 low income / minority 2 202 Sunday 3/10/2013 1104 2011 2 low income / minority 2 203 Sunday 3/10/2013 1031 2010 3 low income / minority 2 204 Sunday 3/10/2013 1111 2011 2 low income / minority 2 205 Sunday 3/10/2013 1013 2010 3 low income / minority 2 206 Sunday 3/10/2013 2904 2009 4 low income / minority 2 207 Sunday 3/10/2013 1036 2010 3 low income / minority 2 208 Sunday 3/10/2013 2922 2009 4 low income / minority 2 209 Sunday 3/10/2013 2815 2008 5 low income / minority 2 210 Sunday 3/10/2013 2905 2009 4 low income / minority 2 211 Sunday 3/10/2013 2826 2008 5 low income / minority 3 301 Sunday 3/10/2013 2829 2008 5 low income / minority 3 302 Sunday 3/10/2013 1010 2010 3 low income / minority 3 303 Sunday 3/10/2013 1028 2010 3 low income / minority 3 304 Sunday 3/10/2013 1033 2010 3 low income / minority 4 401 Sunday 3/10/2013 2819 2008 5 low income / minority 4 402 Sunday 3/10/2013 2929 2009 4 low income / minority 4 403 Sunday 3/10/2013 1012 2010 3 low income / minority 6 601 Sunday 3/10/2013 2913 2009 4 low income / minority 6 602 Sunday 3/10/2013 1110 2011 2 low income / minority 6 603 Sunday 3/10/2013 1018 2010 3 low income / minority 6 604 Sunday 3/10/2013 2914 2009 4 low income / minority 6 605 Sunday 3/10/2013 1014 2010 3 low income / minority 7 701 Sunday 3/10/2013 2723 2007 6 low income / minority 7 702 Sunday 3/10/2013 2709 2007 6 low income / minority 8 801 Sunday 3/10/2013 1118 2011 2 low income / minority 8 802 Sunday 3/10/2013 1106 2011 2 low income / minority 8 803 Sunday 3/10/2013 1016 2010 3 low income / minority 8 804 Sunday 3/10/2013 1023 2010 3 low income / minority 9 901 Sunday 3/10/2013 1019 2010 3 low income / minority 9 902 Sunday 3/10/2013 1120 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1001 Sunday 3/10/2013 1017 2010 3 low income / minority 10 1002 Sunday 3/10/2013 1025 2010 3 low income / minority 10 1003 Sunday 3/10/2013 2810 2008 5 low income / minority 10 1004 Sunday 3/10/2013 2823 2008 5 low income / minority 10 1005 Sunday 3/10/2013 1008 2010 3 low income / minority 10 1006 Sunday 3/10/2013 1027 2010 3 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-27
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 10 1007 Sunday 3/10/2013 2908 2009 4 low income / minority 11 1101 Sunday 3/10/2013 2713 2007 6 low income / minority 11 1102 Sunday 3/10/2013 2703 2007 6 low income / minority 11 1103 Sunday 3/10/2013 2711 2007 6 low income / minority 12 1201 Sunday 3/10/2013 2936 2009 4 low income / minority 15 1501 Sunday 3/10/2013 2716 2007 6 low income / minority 15 1502 Sunday 3/10/2013 2719 2007 6 low income / minority 16 1601 Sunday 3/10/2013 2803 2008 5 low income / minority 16 1602 Sunday 3/10/2013 2925 2009 4 low income / minority 16 1603 Sunday 3/10/2013 1029 2010 3 low income / minority 18 1801 Sunday 3/10/2013 2918 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 18 1802 Sunday 3/10/2013 2915 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 18 1803 Sunday 3/10/2013 1105 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 52 5201 Sunday 3/10/2013 2933 2009 4 low income / minority 52 5202 Sunday 3/10/2013 2932 2009 4 low income / minority 52 5251 Sunday 3/10/2013 2933 2009 4 low income / minority 52 5252 Sunday 3/10/2013 2935 2009 4 low income / minority 80 8001 Sunday 3/10/2013 2720 2007 6 low income / minority 80 8051 Sunday 3/10/2013 2721 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8101 Sunday 3/10/2013 2834 2008 5 low income / minority 81 8102 Sunday 3/10/2013 2835 2008 5 low income / minority 81 8103 Sunday 3/10/2013 2724 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8151 Sunday 3/10/2013 2704 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8152 Sunday 3/10/2013 2931 2009 4 low income / minority 81 8153 Sunday 3/10/2013 2836 2008 5 low income / minority 89 8901 Sunday 3/10/2013 2708 2007 6 low income / minority 89 8902 Sunday 3/10/2013 2510 2005 8 low income / minority 89 8951 Sunday 3/10/2013 2710 2007 6 low income / minority 89 8952 Sunday 3/10/2013 2718 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9201 Sunday 3/10/2013 2702 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9202 Sunday 3/10/2013 2512 2005 8 low income / minority 92 9203 Sunday 3/10/2013 2721 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9251 Sunday 3/10/2013 2512 2005 8 low income / minority 92 9252 Sunday 3/10/2013 2715 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9253 Sunday 3/10/2013 2701 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9501 Sunday 3/10/2013 2838 2008 5 low income / minority 95 9502 Sunday 3/10/2013 2837 2008 5 low income / minority 95 9551 Sunday 3/10/2013 2934 2009 4 low income / minority 95 9552 Sunday 3/10/2013 2840 2008 5 low income / minority Average vehicle age 4.38 low income / minority Average Age Average vehicle age 3.33 non-low income / non-minority Average Age Central Ohio Transit Authority G-28
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 1 101 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1017 2010 3 low income / minority 1 102 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1026 2010 3 low income / minority 1 103 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2919 2009 4 low income / minority 1 104 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1108 2011 2 low income / minority 1 105 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1113 2011 2 low income / minority 1 107 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2909 2009 4 low income / minority 1 108 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2825 2008 5 low income / minority 1 109 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1006 2010 3 low income / minority 1 110 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1120 2011 2 low income / minority 1 111 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2926 2009 4 low income / minority 1 112 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1117 2011 2 low income / minority 1 114 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2820 2008 5 low income / minority 1 115 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2902 2009 4 low income / minority 1 116 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1011 2010 3 low income / minority 1 118 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1021 2010 3 low income / minority 1 119 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2916 2009 4 low income / minority 1 120 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2908 2009 4 low income / minority 1 122 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1018 2010 3 low income / minority 1 123 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1027 2010 3 low income / minority 1 124 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2805 2008 5 low income / minority 1 168 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1015 2010 3 low income / minority 1 169 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1018 2010 3 low income / minority 1 170 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2829 2008 5 low income / minority 1 171 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1031 2010 3 low income / minority 1 172 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2915 2009 4 low income / minority 1 173 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2801 2008 5 low income / minority 1 175 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2906 2009 4 low income / minority 1 198 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2929 2009 4 low income / minority 1 199 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1003 2010 3 low income / minority 2 201 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1036 2010 3 low income / minority 2 202 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1037 2010 3 low income / minority 2 203 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1109 2011 2 low income / minority 2 204 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1001 2010 3 low income / minority 2 206 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1024 2010 3 low income / minority 2 207 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1010 2010 3 low income / minority 2 208 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1002 2010 3 low income / minority 2 210 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2920 2009 4 low income / minority 2 211 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2827 2008 5 low income / minority 2 213 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2815 2008 5 low income / minority 2 214 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2823 2008 5 low income / minority 2 215 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1115 2011 2 low income / minority 2 217 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2923 2009 4 low income / minority 2 218 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2910 2009 4 low income / minority 2 219 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2819 2008 5 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-29
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 2 220 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1116 2011 2 low income / minority 2 221 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2907 2009 4 low income / minority 2 222 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1019 2010 3 low income / minority 2 223 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2918 2009 4 low income / minority 2 224 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2826 2008 5 low income / minority 2 225 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1008 2010 3 low income / minority 2 226 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1013 2010 3 low income / minority 2 227 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1025 2010 3 low income / minority 2 228 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2821 2008 5 low income / minority 2 229 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1007 2010 3 low income / minority 2 230 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2929 2009 4 low income / minority 2 232 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1028 2010 3 low income / minority 2 275 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1016 2010 3 low income / minority 2 276 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1022 2010 3 low income / minority 2 278 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1021 2010 3 low income / minority 2 279 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1007 2010 3 low income / minority 2 280 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1013 2010 3 low income / minority 2 281 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2913 2009 4 low income / minority 2 282 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2905 2009 4 low income / minority 2 283 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1014 2010 3 low income / minority 2 284 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2814 2008 5 low income / minority 2 285 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1003 2010 3 low income / minority 2 286 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2802 2008 5 low income / minority 3 301 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2405 2004 9 low income / minority 3 302 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2129 2001 12 low income / minority 3 303 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2117 2001 12 low income / minority 3 304 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2159 2001 12 low income / minority 3 305 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1133 2011 2 low income / minority 3 306 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2301 2003 10 low income / minority 3 307 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2154 2001 12 low income / minority 3 308 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2124 2001 12 low income / minority 3 309 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1222 2012 1 low income / minority 3 310 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2520 2005 8 low income / minority 3 356 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2113 2001 12 low income / minority 3 357 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2155 2001 12 low income / minority 3 358 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1132 2011 2 low income / minority 3 359 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2109 2001 12 low income / minority 4 401 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1005 2010 3 low income / minority 4 402 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1004 2010 3 low income / minority 4 403 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2925 2009 4 low income / minority 4 404 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2818 2008 5 low income / minority 4 405 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2922 2009 4 low income / minority 4 406 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2927 2009 4 low income / minority 4 407 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1111 2011 2 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-30
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 4 408 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2822 2008 5 low income / minority 4 409 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1033 2010 3 low income / minority 4 457 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2916 2009 4 low income / minority 4 458 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2809 2008 5 low income / minority 4 459 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1102 2011 2 low income / minority 5 501 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1135 2011 2 low income / minority 5 502 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2524 2005 8 low income / minority 5 503 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2108 2001 12 low income / minority 5 504 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2123 2001 12 low income / minority 5 554 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2301 2003 10 low income / minority 5 555 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2146 2001 12 low income / minority 6 601 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1216 2012 1 low income / minority 6 602 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2127 2001 12 low income / minority 6 603 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2401 2004 9 low income / minority 6 604 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2403 2004 9 low income / minority 6 605 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1218 2012 1 low income / minority 6 606 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1223 2012 1 low income / minority 6 607 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2144 2001 12 low income / minority 6 608 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2155 2001 12 low income / minority 6 657 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2115 2001 12 low income / minority 6 659 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1214 2012 1 low income / minority 6 660 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2154 2001 12 low income / minority 6 661 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2118 2001 12 low income / minority 7 701 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1210 2012 1 low income / minority 7 702 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2302 2003 10 low income / minority 7 703 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1212 2012 1 low income / minority 7 704 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1207 2012 1 low income / minority 7 705 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2141 2001 12 low income / minority 7 706 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2142 2001 12 low income / minority 7 707 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2307 2003 10 low income / minority 7 756 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2309 2003 10 low income / minority 7 757 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2303 2003 10 low income / minority 8 801 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2306 2003 10 low income / minority 8 802 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2305 2003 10 low income / minority 8 804 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2308 2003 10 low income / minority 8 805 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2160 2001 12 low income / minority 8 806 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1201 2012 1 low income / minority 8 809 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1206 2012 1 low income / minority 8 810 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2122 2001 12 low income / minority 8 811 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2101 2001 12 low income / minority 8 812 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2113 2001 12 low income / minority 8 813 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2303 2003 10 low income / minority 8 814 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1039 2010 3 low income / minority 8 858 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2310 2003 10 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-31
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 8 860 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2105 2001 12 low income / minority 8 861 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2521 2005 8 low income / minority 8 862 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2153 2001 12 low income / minority 8 864 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2122 2001 12 low income / minority 8 865 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2125 2001 12 low income / minority 9 901 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1020 2010 3 low income / minority 9 904 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2917 2009 4 low income / minority 9 954 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1035 2010 3 low income / minority 10 1001 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2148 2001 12 low income / minority 10 1002 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1127 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1003 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1211 2012 1 low income / minority 10 1004 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1129 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1005 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2147 2001 12 low income / minority 10 1006 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1121 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1007 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1124 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1008 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2116 2001 12 low income / minority 10 1009 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1128 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1010 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1038 2010 3 low income / minority 10 1011 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1131 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1012 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1042 2010 3 low income / minority 10 1013 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1122 2011 2 low income / minority 10 1014 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2150 2001 12 low income / minority 10 1015 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2128 2001 12 low income / minority 10 1016 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2103 2001 12 low income / minority 10 1017 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2118 2001 12 low income / minority 10 1018 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2402 2004 9 low income / minority 10 1019 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1217 2012 1 low income / minority 10 1065 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1039 2010 3 low income / minority 10 1066 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2144 2001 12 low income / minority 10 1067 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2119 2001 12 low income / minority 10 1068 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1041 2010 3 low income / minority 10 1069 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2123 2001 12 low income / minority 11 1101 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2816 2008 5 low income / minority 11 1102 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1034 2010 3 low income / minority 11 1103 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1106 2011 2 low income / minority 11 1104 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2830 2008 5 low income / minority 11 1105 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2921 2009 4 low income / minority 12 1201 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2833 2008 5 low income / minority 12 1202 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2938 2009 4 low income / minority 12 1203 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2939 2009 4 low income / minority 15 1501 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2107 2001 12 low income / minority 15 1502 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2152 2001 12 low income / minority 15 1503 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1125 2011 2 low income / minority 15 1504 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1130 2011 2 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-32
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 15 1555 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2506 2005 8 low income / minority 16 1601 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2156 2001 12 low income / minority 16 1602 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2149 2001 12 low income / minority 16 1603 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2151 2001 12 low income / minority 16 1605 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1221 2012 1 low income / minority 16 1606 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2114 2001 12 low income / minority 16 1608 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2119 2001 12 low income / minority 16 1609 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2146 2001 12 low income / minority 16 1657 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2161 2001 12 low income / minority 16 1658 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2520 2005 8 low income / minority 16 1659 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1213 2012 1 low income / minority 16 1660 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2110 2001 12 low income / minority 18 1801 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1136 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 18 1802 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1220 2012 1 non-low income / non-minority 18 1803 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1123 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 18 1804 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1203 2012 1 non-low income / non-minority 18 1805 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1202 2012 1 non-low income / non-minority 18 1806 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1219 2012 1 non-low income / non-minority 18 1807 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2310 2003 10 non-low income / non-minority 18 1857 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2162 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 18 1891 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1046 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 18 1892 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2501 2005 8 non-low income / non-minority 19 1901 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2502 2005 8 non-low income / non-minority 19 1902 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1012 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 19 1951 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2128 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 19 1952 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2102 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 27 2701 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2725 2007 6 low income / minority 29 2901 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2721 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 29 2902 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1103 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 30 3001 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1107 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 30 3003 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2824 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 30 3051 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2904 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 30 3052 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1025 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 30 3053 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2724 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 31 3153 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2929 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 31 3155 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2912 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 32 3202 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2711 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 32 3203 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1119 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 32 3253 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2936 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 33 3301 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2837 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 33 3351 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2934 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 34 3402 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1110 2011 2 low income / minority 34 3403 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2702 2007 6 low income / minority 34 3451 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2707 2007 6 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-33
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 35 3503 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2915 2009 4 low income / minority 35 3551 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2511 2005 8 low income / minority 36 3652 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1033 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 36 3653 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2701 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 36 3654 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2713 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 37 3701 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2911 2009 4 low income / minority 37 3702 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2913 2009 4 low income / minority 37 3703 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1016 2010 3 low income / minority 37 3753 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2834 2008 5 low income / minority 38 3802 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1118 2011 2 low income / minority 38 3851 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2722 2007 6 low income / minority 39 3901 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1213 2012 1 non-low income / non-minority 39 3902 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1040 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 39 3951 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1209 2012 1 non-low income / non-minority 39 3952 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1222 2012 1 non-low income / non-minority 40 4001 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2931 2009 4 low income / minority 40 4051 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2933 2009 4 low income / minority 41 4101 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2501 2005 8 non-low income / non-minority 41 4102 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2111 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 41 4151 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1012 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 41 4152 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1046 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 43 4301 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2940 2009 4 low income / minority 43 4302 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2839 2008 5 low income / minority 43 4351 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1138 2011 2 low income / minority 43 4352 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1044 2010 3 low income / minority 44 4451 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2930 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 45 4501 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2905 2009 4 low income / minority 45 4502 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2713 2007 6 low income / minority 45 4551 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2509 2005 8 low income / minority 45 4552 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2710 2007 6 low income / minority 46 4602 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2126 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 46 4603 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1044 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 47 4701 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1041 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 47 4702 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1214 2012 1 non-low income / non-minority 47 4703 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2304 2003 10 non-low income / non-minority 47 4704 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2521 2005 8 non-low income / non-minority 47 4751 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1126 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 47 4752 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1043 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 47 4753 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2307 2003 10 non-low income / non-minority 49 4902 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2512 2005 8 non-low income / non-minority 53 5302 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1209 2012 1 non-low income / non-minority 53 5352 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2522 2005 8 non-low income / non-minority 55 5503 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2804 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 55 5552 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1032 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-34
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 55 5553 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2706 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 56 5652 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1205 2012 1 non-low income / non-minority 57 5701 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1043 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 57 5751 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2124 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 57 5752 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2731 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 58 5801 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2109 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 58 5802 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2125 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 58 5804 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1126 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 58 5852 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2111 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 58 5853 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1137 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 60 6001 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2507 2005 8 non-low income / non-minority 60 6051 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2720 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 61 6101 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1022 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 61 6151 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2708 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 61 6152 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2719 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 61 6153 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2817 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 64 6401 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2309 2003 10 non-low income / non-minority 64 6402 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2153 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 64 6451 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2126 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 64 6452 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2726 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 64 6453 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2730 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 66 6601 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2937 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 66 6651 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1045 2010 3 non-low income / non-minority 66 6652 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2840 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 67 6701 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2115 2001 12 non-low income / non-minority 67 6702 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1139 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 67 6751 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2729 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 68 6801 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1138 2011 2 non-low income / non-minority 74 7401 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2934 2009 4 low income / minority 74 7402 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2838 2008 5 low income / minority 81 8101 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2831 2008 5 low income / minority 81 8102 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2709 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8103 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2838 2008 5 low income / minority 81 8104 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2509 2005 8 low income / minority 81 8105 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2723 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8106 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2703 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8107 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2933 2009 4 low income / minority 81 8151 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2702 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8153 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2721 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8154 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2832 2008 5 low income / minority 81 8155 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2711 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8156 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2932 2009 4 low income / minority 81 8157 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2725 2007 6 low income / minority 81 8158 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2936 2009 4 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-35
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 81 8159 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2703 2007 6 low income / minority 82 8201 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2731 2007 6 low income / minority 82 8202 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2840 2008 5 low income / minority 82 8251 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1140 2011 2 low income / minority 82 8252 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2940 2009 4 low income / minority 83 8301 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2834 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 83 8302 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2836 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 83 8351 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2935 2009 4 non-low income / non-minority 83 8352 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2831 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 84 8401 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2727 2007 6 low income / minority 84 8402 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2729 2007 6 low income / minority 84 8403 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2730 2007 6 low income / minority 84 8451 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2839 2008 5 low income / minority 84 8452 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1139 2011 2 low income / minority 84 8453 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2937 2009 4 low income / minority 87 8701 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2837 2008 5 low income / minority 87 8702 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2931 2009 4 low income / minority 89 8901 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2732 2007 6 low income / minority 89 8902 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2506 2005 8 low income / minority 89 8903 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2726 2007 6 low income / minority 89 8931 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2503 2005 8 low income / minority 89 8932 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2101 2001 12 low income / minority 89 8951 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2727 2007 6 low income / minority 89 8952 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2502 2005 8 low income / minority 89 8953 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1040 2010 3 low income / minority 92 9201 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2719 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9202 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2708 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9203 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2724 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9204 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2717 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9205 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2704 2007 6 low income / minority 92 9231 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1110 2011 2 low income / minority 92 9235 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1103 2011 2 low income / minority 92 9251 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1118 2011 2 low income / minority 92 9252 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2510 2005 8 low income / minority 92 9253 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1008 2010 3 low income / minority 92 9254 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2508 2005 8 low income / minority 92 9255 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2709 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9501 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2710 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9502 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2722 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9503 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2701 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9504 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2706 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9505 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2715 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9531 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1101 2011 2 low income / minority 95 9532 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1027 2010 3 low income / minority Central Ohio Transit Authority G-36
  • Route Block Day Date Bus Year Age (years) Title VI Route Status 95 9551 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1111 2011 2 low income / minority 95 9552 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1119 2011 2 low income / minority 95 9553 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2803 2008 5 low income / minority 95 9554 Wednesday 3/20/2013 1029 2010 3 low income / minority 95 9555 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2717 2007 6 low income / minority 95 9556 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2704 2007 6 low income / minority 96 9601 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2707 2007 6 non-low income / non-minority 96 9602 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2511 2005 8 non-low income / non-minority 96 9651 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2805 2008 5 non-low income / non-minority 96 9652 Wednesday 3/20/2013 2507 2005 8 non-low income / non-minority Average vehicle age 5.71 low income / minority Average Age Average vehicle age 5.43 non-low income / non-minority Average Age Central Ohio Transit Authority G-37
  • 2013 Title VI Report Appendix G C e n t r a l O h i o T r a n s i t A u t h o r i t y Appendix G Service Change Monitoring Tables and Maps
  • WEEKDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2011-Jan-03 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 2.07% 1.47% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 3503.55 291:18:00 171 0.91% 1.93% 0.45% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 3811.00 352:29:00 223 0.15% 0.31% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 1128.18 91:29:00 70 0.00% 0.02% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 1306.53 102:00:00 79 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 423.15 44:36:00 59 0.21% 0.13% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 1329.21 117:05:00 99 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 926.63 100:50:00 85 3.86% 4.04% 2.04% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1773.24 152:20:00 100 27.08% 37.16% 27.08% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 654.60 59:40:00 61 6.04% 3.21% 1.86% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 2722.33 240:17:00 164 0.00% 0.19% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 1195.78 97:20:00 74 0.12% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 435.01 40:44:00 82 -0.02% 16.87% 0.00% 13 US 33/WATERMARK low income / minority 16.02 1:37:00 4 -0.02% 0.00% 0.00% 14 HARMON/GREENLAWN low income / minority 13.30 1:05:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 624.54 47:50:00 50 -0.01% -0.08% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1623.70 120:08:00 84 0.97% 0.86% 1.45% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1171.32 99:50:00 70 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 19 ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW non-low income / non-minority 118.45 10:14:00 11 30.46% 58.66% 7.14% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 27 BROOKSEDGE low income / minority 68.57 4:42:00 4 -0.01% 2.04% 0.00% 29 POLARIS non-low income / non-minority 72.85 3:20:00 4 -2.55% -3.46% 0.00% 30 SMOKY ROW non-low income / non-minority 95.59 5:07:00 6 -0.01% 0.90% 0.00% 31 WORTHINGTON non-low income / non-minority 127.83 11:13:00 10 0.00% 2.76% 0.00% 32 CROSSWOODS non-low income / non-minority 63.68 2:29:00 4 0.01% 3.23% 0.00% 33 NORTH CENTRAL non-low income / non-minority 67.92 3:44:00 4 0.00% 8.39% 0.00% 34 KARL low income / minority 90.38 5:10:00 6 0.00% -1.30% 0.00% 35 TAMARACK low income / minority 56.75 3:48:00 4 -0.01% -1.86% 0.00% 36 ANNEHURST non-low income / non-minority 118.43 6:10:00 7 0.00% 0.67% 0.00% 37 WESTERVILLE low income / minority 129.81 9:57:00 8 0.00% -3.21% 0.00% 38 EASTON low income / minority 54.93 3:01:00 4 8.64% 3.43% 0.00% 39 NEW ALBANY non-low income / non-minority 89.56 3:31:00 4 -0.01% -4.20% 0.00% 40 NEW ALBANY BUSINESS PARK low income / minority 38.16 1:54:00 2 0.04% 0.75% 0.00% 41 GAHANNA non-low income / non-minority 44.01 2:14:00 4 0.00% 2.67% 0.00% 42 JOHNSTOWN non-low income / non-minority 33.94 1:17:00 4 -0.01% 7.89% 0.00% 43 E BROAD low income / minority 41.73 2:44:00 4 -0.03% 0.45% 0.00% 44 NORTH REYNOLDSBURG non-low income / non-minority 75.14 3:44:00 4 0.00% -9.05% 0.00% 45 REYNOLDSBURG low income / minority 61.72 3:11:00 5 0.00% 2.76% 0.00% 46 EASTLAND non-low income / non-minority 85.01 4:58:00 6 0.00% -3.33% 0.00% 47 BRICE non-low income / non-minority 178.52 9:11:00 14 0.01% -3.13% 0.00% 48 EASTGREEN low income / minority 24.71 1:02:00 2 -0.01% -0.93% 0.00% 49 SOUTHEAST non-low income / non-minority 66.96 3:32:00 4 -100.00% -100.00% -100.00% 51 ODOT/ODPS non-low income / non-minority 0.00 0:00:00 0 -2.95% -0.31% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 -0.01% 6.25% 0.00% 53 LINCOLN VILLAGE non-low income / non-minority 37.66 2:50:00 4 -0.01% 7.10% 0.00% 54 LONDON-GROVEPORT low income / minority 47.20 2:46:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 55 GENDER non-low income / non-minority 62.15 2:24:00 4 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 56 TUTTLE non-low income / non-minority 69.98 2:53:00 4 -0.01% -7.94% 0.00% 57 HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 68.01 3:52:00 4 -0.01% 3.98% 0.00% 58 DUBLIN non-low income / non-minority 164.12 8:43:00 10 -0.01% 4.12% 0.00% 59 DUBLIN/METRO non-low income / non-minority 73.30 4:13:00 4 -19.48% 9.14% 0.00% 60 ARLINGTON non-low income / non-minority 53.49 3:35:00 4 0.03% 9.12% 0.00% 61 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 96.69 6:35:00 7 0.12% 0.00% 0.00% 62 BETHEL non-low income / non-minority 13.16 0:40:00 1 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 64 GROVE CITY non-low income / non-minority 58.91 3:57:00 6 -0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 65 SOUTHPARK non-low income / non-minority 44.95 2:25:00 4 -0.01% -3.98% 0.00% 66 HILLIARD/OSU non-low income / non-minority 73.46 4:01:00 4 -0.01% -4.32% 0.00% 67 EAST HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 56.71 2:57:00 4 -0.18% 2.53% 0.00% 68 HILLIARD/WESTBELT non-low income / non-minority 25.43 1:21:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 74 LINDEN low income / minority 82.50 7:20:00 15 0.00% -0.02% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO low income / minority 1311.22 96:20:00 63 -0.02% 2.04% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 305.74 24:10:00 46 -0.31% -0.05% 0.00% 84 OSU/ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW/LENNOX low income / minority 390.61 34:28:00 44 -4.61% -1.60% 0.00% 87 CASSADY low income / minority 219.47 14:22:00 15 0.41% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD low income / minority 594.71 46:30:00 59 53.13% 33.29% -3.28% 92 JAMES low income / minority 1033.92 64:52:00 59 -2.53% -0.28% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON low income / minority 1090.47 76:07:00 65 52.09% 57.70% 60.00% 96 5TH AVE non-low income / non-minority 459.59 28:50:00 40 31370.69 2550:53:00 2133 2010-Sep-06 to 2011-Jan-03 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Revenue & Layover Title VI Route Status
  • WEEKDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2011-May-02 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.27% 0.10% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 3513.15 291:35:00 171 0.29% 0.19% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 3822.20 353:10:00 223 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 1128.25 91:29:00 70 0.00% 1.42% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 1306.53 103:27:00 79 -0.13% 0.60% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 422.60 44:52:00 59 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 1329.21 117:05:00 99 -1.85% -2.76% -7.06% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 909.53 98:03:00 79 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1773.24 152:20:00 100 0.00% 0.17% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 654.60 59:46:00 61 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 2722.33 240:17:00 164 0.00% -0.03% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 1195.78 97:18:00 74 0.00% -0.12% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 435.01 40:41:00 82 0.00% 2.06% 0.00% 13 US 33/WATERMARK low income / minority 16.02 1:39:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 14 HARMON/GREENLAWN low income / minority 13.30 1:05:00 4 -1.58% -0.24% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 614.67 47:43:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1623.70 120:08:00 84 -2.90% 0.02% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1137.33 99:51:00 70 -5.98% -7.82% 0.00% 19 ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW non-low income / non-minority 111.37 9:26:00 11 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 27 BROOKSEDGE low income / minority 68.57 4:42:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 29 POLARIS non-low income / non-minority 72.85 3:20:00 4 0.00% -0.33% 0.00% 30 SMOKY ROW non-low income / non-minority 95.59 5:06:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 31 WORTHINGTON non-low income / non-minority 127.83 11:13:00 10 0.00% 0.67% 0.00% 32 CROSSWOODS non-low income / non-minority 63.68 2:30:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 33 NORTH CENTRAL non-low income / non-minority 67.92 3:44:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 34 KARL low income / minority 90.38 5:10:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 35 TAMARACK low income / minority 56.75 3:48:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 36 ANNEHURST non-low income / non-minority 118.43 6:10:00 7 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 37 WESTERVILLE low income / minority 129.81 9:57:00 8 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 38 EASTON low income / minority 54.93 3:01:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 39 NEW ALBANY non-low income / non-minority 89.56 3:31:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 40 NEW ALBANY BUSINESS PARK low income / minority 38.16 1:54:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 41 GAHANNA non-low income / non-minority 44.01 2:14:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 42 JOHNSTOWN non-low income / non-minority 33.94 1:17:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 43 E BROAD low income / minority 41.73 2:44:00 4 0.00% -0.45% 0.00% 44 NORTH REYNOLDSBURG non-low income / non-minority 75.14 3:43:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 45 REYNOLDSBURG low income / minority 61.72 3:11:00 5 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 46 EASTLAND non-low income / non-minority 85.01 4:58:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 47 BRICE non-low income / non-minority 178.52 9:11:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 48 EASTGREEN low income / minority 24.71 1:02:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 49 SOUTHEAST non-low income / non-minority 66.96 3:32:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 53 LINCOLN VILLAGE non-low income / non-minority 37.66 2:50:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 54 LONDON-GROVEPORT low income / minority 47.20 2:46:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 55 GENDER non-low income / non-minority 62.15 2:24:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 56 TUTTLE non-low income / non-minority 69.98 2:53:00 4 1.84% 15.52% 0.00% 57 HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 69.26 4:28:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 58 DUBLIN non-low income / non-minority 164.12 8:43:00 10 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 59 DUBLIN/METRO non-low income / non-minority 73.30 4:13:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 60 ARLINGTON non-low income / non-minority 53.49 3:35:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 61 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 96.69 6:35:00 7 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 62 BETHEL non-low income / non-minority 13.16 0:40:00 1 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 64 GROVE CITY non-low income / non-minority 58.91 3:57:00 6 -4.69% -1.38% 0.00% 65 SOUTHPARK non-low income / non-minority 42.84 2:23:00 4 3.27% 3.73% 0.00% 66 HILLIARD/OSU non-low income / non-minority 75.86 4:10:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 67 EAST HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 56.71 2:57:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 68 HILLIARD/WESTBELT non-low income / non-minority 25.43 1:21:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 74 LINDEN low income / minority 82.50 7:20:00 15 80 OSU/Lennox low income / minority 44.64 4:24:00 9 0.40% 0.55% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO low income / minority 1316.47 96:52:00 63 82 Grandview/OSU low income / minority 315.24 29:43:00 60 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 305.77 24:10:00 46 -55.74% -57.54% -31.82% 84 Arlington/OSU low income / minority 172.87 14:38:00 30 36.28% 41.44% 125.00% 80+82+84 84 SPLIT INTO 3 LINES 532.75 48:45:00 99 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY low income / minority 219.47 14:22:00 15 0.03% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD low income / minority 594.91 46:30:00 59 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES low income / minority 1033.92 64:52:00 59 0.00% 0.33% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON low income / minority 1090.47 76:22:00 65 4.19% 0.00% 0.00% 96 5TH AVE non-low income / non-minority 478.85 28:50:00 40 1090.47 2614:27:00 2281 SPLIT FROM #84 SPLIT FROM #84 2011-Jan-03 to 2011-May-02 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • WEEKDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2011-Sept-05 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.18% 0.38% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 3519.35 292:41:00 171 0.01% -0.06% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 3822.73 352:57:00 223 -0.50% -0.02% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 1122.56 91:28:00 70 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 1306.68 103:27:00 79 45.68% 28.08% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 615.63 57:28:00 59 -0.55% 0.03% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 1321.89 117:07:00 99 -2.94% 0.00% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 882.79 98:03:00 79 0.00% -0.10% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1773.24 152:11:00 100 0.00% 1.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 654.60 60:22:00 61 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 2722.33 240:17:00 164 0.05% 0.05% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 1196.41 97:21:00 74 0.00% 0.20% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 435.01 40:46:00 82 0.00% -2.02% 0.00% 13 US 33/WATERMARK low income / minority 16.02 1:37:00 4 -2.41% -3.08% 0.00% 14 HARMON/GREENLAWN low income / minority 12.98 1:03:00 4 -0.58% 0.10% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 611.09 47:46:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1623.77 120:08:00 84 3.75% 0.48% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1179.94 100:20:00 70 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 19 ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW non-low income / non-minority 111.37 9:26:00 11 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 0.00% 3.90% 0.00% 27 BROOKSEDGE low income / minority 68.57 4:53:00 4 0.01% 2.00% 0.00% 29 POLARIS non-low income / non-minority 72.86 3:24:00 4 -0.91% 2.94% 0.00% 30 SMOKY ROW non-low income / non-minority 94.72 5:15:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 31 WORTHINGTON non-low income / non-minority 127.83 11:13:00 10 -2.65% 0.00% 0.00% 32 CROSSWOODS non-low income / non-minority 61.99 2:30:00 4 -0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 33 NORTH CENTRAL non-low income / non-minority 67.91 3:44:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 34 KARL low income / minority 90.38 5:10:00 6 0.00% 3.51% 0.00% 35 TAMARACK low income / minority 56.75 3:56:00 4 0.00% -6.49% 0.00% 36 ANNEHURST non-low income / non-minority 118.43 5:46:00 7 0.00% -3.69% 0.00% 37 WESTERVILLE low income / minority 129.81 9:35:00 8 0.00% -1.66% 0.00% 38 EASTON low income / minority 54.93 2:58:00 4 -3.90% 0.00% 0.00% 39 NEW ALBANY non-low income / non-minority 86.07 3:31:00 4 0.21% 3.51% 0.00% 40 NEW ALBANY BUSINESS PARK low income / minority 38.24 1:58:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 41 GAHANNA non-low income / non-minority 44.01 2:14:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 42 JOHNSTOWN non-low income / non-minority 33.94 1:17:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 43 E BROAD low income / minority 41.73 2:44:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 44 NORTH REYNOLDSBURG non-low income / non-minority 75.14 3:43:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 45 REYNOLDSBURG low income / minority 61.72 3:11:00 5 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 46 EASTLAND non-low income / non-minority 85.01 4:58:00 6 -0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 47 BRICE non-low income / non-minority 178.51 9:11:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 48 EASTGREEN low income / minority 24.71 1:02:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 49 SOUTHEAST non-low income / non-minority 66.96 3:32:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 53 LINCOLN VILLAGE non-low income / non-minority 37.66 2:50:00 4 -4.45% -15.66% 0.00% 54 LONDON-GROVEPORT low income / minority 45.10 2:20:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 55 GENDER non-low income / non-minority 62.15 2:24:00 4 0.81% 0.00% 0.00% 56 TUTTLE non-low income / non-minority 70.55 2:53:00 4 -9.00% -20.52% 0.00% 57 HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 63.03 3:33:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 58 DUBLIN non-low income / non-minority 164.12 8:43:00 10 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 59 DUBLIN/METRO non-low income / non-minority 73.30 4:13:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 60 ARLINGTON non-low income / non-minority 53.49 3:35:00 4 0.00% 3.80% 0.00% 61 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 96.69 6:50:00 7 -100.00% -100.00% -100.00% 62 BETHEL non-low income / non-minority 0.00 0:00:00 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 64 GROVE CITY non-low income / non-minority 58.91 3:57:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 65 SOUTHPARK non-low income / non-minority 42.84 2:23:00 4 -17.73% -30.80% 0.00% 66 HILLIARD/OSU non-low income / non-minority 62.41 2:53:00 4 9.49% 15.82% 0.00% 67 EAST HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 62.09 3:25:00 4 4.13% 13.58% 0.00% 68 HILLIARD/WESTBELT non-low income / non-minority 26.48 1:32:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 74 LINDEN low income / minority 82.50 7:20:00 15 -9.03% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox low income / minority 40.61 4:24:00 9 21.76% 19.34% 12.70% 81 HUDSON/OHIO low income / minority 1602.99 115:36:00 71 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 82 Grandview/OSU low income / minority 315.24 29:43:00 60 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 305.77 24:10:00 46 3.76% 0.57% 0.00% 84 Arlington/OSU low income / minority 179.37 14:43:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY low income / minority 219.47 14:22:00 15 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD low income / minority 594.91 46:30:00 59 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES low income / minority 1033.92 64:52:00 59 -2.84% 1.72% -4.62% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON low income / minority 1059.49 77:41:00 62 -0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 96 5TH AVE non-low income / non-minority 478.80 28:50:00 40 1090.47 2597:46:00 2186 2011-May-02 to 2011-Sept-5 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • WEEKDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2012-Jan-02 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% -0.10% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 3519.35 292:24:00 171 -1.00% 0.25% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 3784.54 353:49:00 223 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 1122.56 91:28:00 70 0.00% 0.10% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 1306.68 103:33:00 79 -2.83% -0.09% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 598.22 57:25:00 59 0.00% -0.01% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 1321.89 117:06:00 99 -7.34% -0.25% 5.06% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 818.02 97:48:00 83 0.27% 0.46% 1.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1778.03 152:53:00 101 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 654.60 60:22:00 61 -0.21% -1.38% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 2716.64 236:58:00 164 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 1196.41 97:21:00 74 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 435.01 40:46:00 82 0.00% 4.12% 0.00% 13 US 33/WATERMARK low income / minority 16.02 1:41:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 14 HARMON/GREENLAWN low income / minority 12.98 1:03:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 611.09 47:46:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1623.85 120:08:00 84 0.32% 0.56% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1183.69 100:54:00 70 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 19 ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW non-low income / non-minority 111.37 9:26:00 11 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 26 BEECHWOLD non-low income / non-minority 31.20 1:46:00 4 0.00% -3.07% 0.00% 27 BROOKSEDGE low income / minority 68.57 4:44:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 29 POLARIS non-low income / non-minority 72.86 3:24:00 4 0.00% -1.59% 0.00% 30 SMOKY ROW non-low income / non-minority 94.72 5:10:00 6 0.00% 1.63% 0.00% 31 WORTHINGTON non-low income / non-minority 127.83 11:24:00 10 49.72% 69.33% 50.00% 32 CROSSWOODS non-low income / non-minority 92.81 4:14:00 6 -0.97% 14.73% 0.00% 33 NORTH CENTRAL non-low income / non-minority 67.25 4:17:00 4 -1.10% 18.06% 0.00% 34 KARL low income / minority 89.39 6:06:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 35 TAMARACK low income / minority 56.75 3:56:00 4 23.59% 45.95% 28.57% 36 ANNEHURST non-low income / non-minority 146.37 8:25:00 9 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 37 WESTERVILLE low income / minority 129.81 9:35:00 8 0.00% 7.87% 0.00% 38 EASTON low income / minority 54.93 3:12:00 4 0.28% 3.32% 0.00% 39 NEW ALBANY non-low income / non-minority 86.31 3:38:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 40 NEW ALBANY BUSINESS PARK low income / minority 38.24 1:58:00 2 58.51% 66.42% 50.00% 41 GAHANNA non-low income / non-minority 69.76 3:43:00 6 -100.00% -100.00% -100.00% 42 JOHNSTOWN non-low income / non-minority 0.00 0:00:00 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 43 E BROAD low income / minority 41.73 2:44:00 4 0.00% -0.90% 0.00% 44 NORTH REYNOLDSBURG non-low income / non-minority 75.14 3:41:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 45 REYNOLDSBURG low income / minority 61.72 3:11:00 5 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 46 EASTLAND non-low income / non-minority 85.01 4:58:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 47 BRICE non-low income / non-minority 178.51 9:11:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 48 EASTGREEN low income / minority 24.71 1:02:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 49 SOUTHEAST non-low income / non-minority 66.96 3:32:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 53 LINCOLN VILLAGE non-low income / non-minority 37.66 2:50:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 54 LONDON-GROVEPORT low income / minority 45.10 2:20:00 4 0.00% 6.94% 0.00% 55 GENDER non-low income / non-minority 62.15 2:34:00 4 -0.52% 0.00% 0.00% 56 TUTTLE non-low income / non-minority 70.18 2:53:00 4 0.00% 1.88% 0.00% 57 HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 63.03 3:37:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 58 DUBLIN non-low income / non-minority 164.12 8:43:00 10 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 59 DUBLIN/METRO non-low income / non-minority 73.30 4:13:00 4 -3.50% -2.33% 0.00% 60 ARLINGTON non-low income / non-minority 51.62 3:30:00 4 -2.90% -3.90% 0.00% 61 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 93.89 6:34:00 7 0.00% -1.27% 0.00% 64 GROVE CITY non-low income / non-minority 58.91 3:54:00 6 -50.00% -54.55% -50.00% 65 SOUTHPARK non-low income / non-minority 21.42 1:05:00 2 -2.52% 9.25% 0.00% 66 HILLIARD/OSU non-low income / non-minority 60.84 3:09:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 67 EAST HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 62.09 3:25:00 4 0.00% -10.87% 0.00% 68 HILLIARD/WESTBELT non-low income / non-minority 26.48 1:22:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 74 LINDEN low income / minority 82.50 7:20:00 15 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox low income / minority 40.61 4:24:00 9 0.25% 0.45% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO low income / minority 1606.97 116:07:00 71 0.12% 0.00% 0.00% 82 Grandview/OSU low income / minority 315.61 29:43:00 60 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 305.77 24:10:00 46 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 84 Arlington/OSU low income / minority 179.37 14:43:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY low income / minority 219.47 14:22:00 15 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD low income / minority 594.91 46:30:00 59 0.00% 1.59% 0.00% 92 JAMES low income / minority 1033.97 65:54:00 59 0.00% 0.86% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON low income / minority 1059.49 78:21:00 62 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 96 5TH AVE non-low income / non-minority 478.80 28:50:00 40 1090.47 2605:06:00 2195 NEW 2011-Sept-5 to 2012-Jan-2 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • WEEKDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2012-May-07 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% -0.01% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 3519.35 292:22:00 171 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 3784.54 353:49:00 223 10.45% 11.92% 5.71% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 1239.85 102:22:00 74 0.00% -0.60% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 1306.68 102:56:00 79 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 598.22 57:25:00 59 -1.26% -0.37% -5.05% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 1305.21 116:40:00 94 0.17% 0.24% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 819.44 98:02:00 83 -1.16% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1757.35 152:53:00 101 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 654.60 60:22:00 61 -0.01% -0.15% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 2716.42 236:37:00 164 0.54% 0.68% -2.70% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 1202.83 98:01:00 72 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 435.01 40:46:00 82 0.00% 1.98% 0.00% 13 US 33/WATERMARK low income / minority 16.02 1:43:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 14 HARMON/GREENLAWN low income / minority 12.98 1:03:00 4 0.00% 1.22% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 611.09 48:21:00 50 -3.02% 2.03% -1.19% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1574.89 122:34:00 83 0.99% 0.86% 1.43% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1195.35 101:46:00 71 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 19 ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW non-low income / non-minority 111.37 9:26:00 11 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 26 BEECHWOLD non-low income / non-minority 31.20 1:46:00 4 0.00% 2.46% 0.00% 27 BROOKSEDGE low income / minority 68.57 4:51:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 29 POLARIS non-low income / non-minority 72.86 3:24:00 4 0.00% 0.65% 0.00% 30 SMOKY ROW non-low income / non-minority 94.72 5:12:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 31 WORTHINGTON non-low income / non-minority 127.83 11:24:00 10 0.00% 0.39% 0.00% 32 CROSSWOODS non-low income / non-minority 92.81 4:15:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 33 NORTH CENTRAL non-low income / non-minority 67.25 4:17:00 4 0.00% -7.10% 0.00% 34 KARL low income / minority 89.39 5:40:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 35 TAMARACK low income / minority 56.75 3:56:00 4 0.00% -8.32% 0.00% 36 ANNEHURST non-low income / non-minority 146.37 7:43:00 9 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 37 WESTERVILLE low income / minority 129.81 9:35:00 8 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 38 EASTON low income / minority 54.93 3:12:00 4 -0.28% 0.00% 0.00% 39 NEW ALBANY non-low income / non-minority 86.07 3:38:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 40 NEW ALBANY BUSINESS PARK low income / minority 38.24 1:58:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 41 GAHANNA non-low income / non-minority 69.76 3:43:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 43 E BROAD low income / minority 41.73 2:44:00 4 0.00% 1.36% 0.00% 44 NORTH REYNOLDSBURG non-low income / non-minority 75.14 3:44:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 45 REYNOLDSBURG low income / minority 61.72 3:11:00 5 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 46 EASTLAND non-low income / non-minority 85.01 4:58:00 6 0.00% 0.36% 0.00% 47 BRICE non-low income / non-minority 178.51 9:13:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 48 EASTGREEN low income / minority 24.71 1:02:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 49 SOUTHEAST non-low income / non-minority 66.96 3:32:00 4 3.13% 2.37% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.83 16:33:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 53 LINCOLN VILLAGE non-low income / non-minority 37.66 2:50:00 4 0.00% -7.86% 0.00% 54 LONDON-GROVEPORT low income / minority 45.10 2:09:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 55 GENDER non-low income / non-minority 62.15 2:34:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 56 TUTTLE non-low income / non-minority 70.18 2:53:00 4 0.00% 4.15% 0.00% 57 HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 63.03 3:46:00 4 -0.25% 0.00% 0.00% 58 DUBLIN non-low income / non-minority 163.71 8:43:00 10 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 59 DUBLIN/METRO non-low income / non-minority 73.30 4:13:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 60 ARLINGTON non-low income / non-minority 51.62 3:30:00 4 14.62% 13.71% 14.29% 61 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 107.62 7:28:00 8 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 64 GROVE CITY non-low income / non-minority 58.91 3:54:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 65 SOUTHPARK non-low income / non-minority 21.42 1:05:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 66 HILLIARD/OSU non-low income / non-minority 60.84 3:09:00 4 0.00% -6.83% 0.00% 67 EAST HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 62.09 3:11:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 68 HILLIARD/WESTBELT non-low income / non-minority 26.48 1:22:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 74 LINDEN low income / minority 82.50 7:20:00 15 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox low income / minority 40.61 4:24:00 9 0.00% 0.69% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO low income / minority 1606.97 116:55:00 71 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 82 Grandview/OSU low income / minority 315.61 29:43:00 60 3.62% 16.07% -10.87% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 316.83 28:03:00 41 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 84 Arlington/OSU low income / minority 179.37 14:43:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY low income / minority 219.47 14:22:00 15 0.29% -0.14% -1.69% 89 HAMILTON RD low income / minority 596.62 46:26:00 58 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES low income / minority 1033.97 65:54:00 59 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON low income / minority 1059.49 78:21:00 62 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 96 5TH AVE non-low income / non-minority 478.80 28:50:00 40 118 Sawmill low income / minority 195.80 15:26:00 64 771230:38:24 2639:34:00 2251 NEW 2012-Jan-2 to 2012-May-7 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • WEEKDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2012-Sep-03 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.02% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 3519.35 292:26:00 171 0.35% 1.54% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 3797.66 359:16:00 223 -1.20% 0.44% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 1225.03 102:49:00 74 0.00% 0.06% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 1306.68 103:00:00 79 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 598.22 57:25:00 59 -1.30% -0.03% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 1288.29 116:38:00 94 2.70% -0.54% 2.41% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 841.57 97:30:00 85 2.14% 0.37% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1794.96 153:27:00 101 0.16% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 655.66 60:22:00 61 1.31% 1.03% 1.22% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 2752.11 239:03:00 166 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 1202.83 98:01:00 72 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 435.01 40:46:00 82 0.00% 1.94% 0.00% 13 US 33/WATERMARK low income / minority 16.02 1:45:00 4 -5.78% 0.00% 0.00% 14 HARMON/GREENLAWN low income / minority 12.23 1:03:00 4 -1.37% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 602.73 48:21:00 50 0.00% 0.23% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1574.89 122:51:00 83 0.06% 0.02% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1196.05 101:47:00 71 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 19 ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW non-low income / non-minority 111.37 9:26:00 11 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 -100.00% -100.00% -100.00% 26 BEECHWOLD non-low income / non-minority 0.00 0:00:00 0 0.00% -2.41% 0.00% 27 BROOKSEDGE low income / minority 68.57 4:44:00 4 -0.01% 7.84% 0.00% 29 POLARIS non-low income / non-minority 72.85 3:40:00 4 13.21% 10.26% 0.00% 30 SMOKY ROW non-low income / non-minority 107.23 5:44:00 6 -0.44% -2.05% 0.00% 31 WORTHINGTON non-low income / non-minority 127.27 11:10:00 10 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 32 CROSSWOODS non-low income / non-minority 92.81 4:15:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 33 NORTH CENTRAL non-low income / non-minority 67.25 4:17:00 4 0.00% -0.29% 0.00% 34 KARL low income / minority 89.39 5:39:00 6 0.00% 1.69% 0.00% 35 TAMARACK low income / minority 56.75 4:00:00 4 -10.62% -9.29% -11.11% 36 ANNEHURST non-low income / non-minority 130.82 7:00:00 8 0.05% 0.00% 0.00% 37 WESTERVILLE low income / minority 129.88 9:35:00 8 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 38 EASTON low income / minority 54.93 3:12:00 4 0.31% 0.00% 0.00% 39 NEW ALBANY non-low income / non-minority 86.34 3:38:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 40 NEW ALBANY BUSINESS PARK low income / minority 38.24 1:58:00 2 -33.33% -33.63% -33.33% 41 GAHANNA non-low income / non-minority 46.51 2:28:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 43 E BROAD low income / minority 41.73 2:44:00 4 0.00% 1.34% 0.00% 44 NORTH REYNOLDSBURG non-low income / non-minority 75.14 3:47:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 45 REYNOLDSBURG low income / minority 61.72 3:11:00 5 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 46 EASTLAND non-low income / non-minority 85.01 4:58:00 6 0.00% -0.18% 0.00% 47 BRICE non-low income / non-minority 178.51 9:12:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 48 EASTGREEN low income / minority 24.71 1:02:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 49 SOUTHEAST non-low income / non-minority 66.96 3:32:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.83 16:33:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 53 LINCOLN VILLAGE non-low income / non-minority 37.66 2:50:00 4 0.00% -0.78% 0.00% 54 LONDON-GROVEPORT low income / minority 45.10 2:08:00 4 49.99% 55.84% 50.00% 55 GENDER non-low income / non-minority 93.22 4:00:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 56 TUTTLE non-low income / non-minority 70.18 2:53:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 57 HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 63.03 3:46:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 58 DUBLIN non-low income / non-minority 163.71 8:43:00 10 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 59 DUBLIN/METRO non-low income / non-minority 73.30 4:13:00 4 -54.94% -54.29% -50.00% 60 ARLINGTON non-low income / non-minority 23.26 1:36:00 2 0.00% -0.89% 0.00% 61 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 107.62 7:24:00 8 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 64 GROVE CITY non-low income / non-minority 58.91 3:54:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 65 SOUTHPARK non-low income / non-minority 21.42 1:05:00 2 0.16% 0.00% 0.00% 66 HILLIARD/OSU non-low income / non-minority 60.94 3:09:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 67 EAST HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 62.09 3:11:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 68 HILLIARD/WESTBELT non-low income / non-minority 26.48 1:22:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 74 LINDEN low income / minority 82.50 7:20:00 15 0.44% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox low income / minority 40.79 4:24:00 9 0.28% -0.34% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO low income / minority 1611.41 116:31:00 71 0.47% 0.00% 0.00% 82 Grandview/OSU low income / minority 317.08 29:43:00 60 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 316.83 28:03:00 41 198.87% 184.82% 93.33% 84 Arlington/OSU low income / minority 536.08 41:55:00 58 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY low income / minority 219.47 14:22:00 15 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD low income / minority 596.62 46:26:00 58 0.00% 0.08% 0.00% 92 JAMES low income / minority 1033.97 65:57:00 59 6.98% 8.66% 4.84% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON low income / minority 1133.43 85:08:00 65 0.00% 4.05% 0.00% 96 5TH AVE non-low income / non-minority 478.80 30:00:00 40 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 118 Sawmill low income / minority 195.80 15:26:00 64 782061:36:00 2679:25:00 2279 2012-May-7 to 2012-Sept-3 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • WEEKDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2013-Jan-07 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev -0.12% 0.03% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 3515.15 292:32:00 171 1.48% 2.97% 0.90% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 3853.69 369:57:00 225 -0.27% -0.24% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 1221.76 102:34:00 74 10.38% 11.84% 11.39% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 1442.34 115:12:00 88 -0.02% 0.17% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 598.12 57:31:00 59 -1.57% -0.90% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 1268.00 115:35:00 94 2.12% -0.17% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 859.40 97:20:00 85 -0.93% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1778.20 153:27:00 101 -0.17% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 654.52 60:22:00 61 3.84% 3.00% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 2857.89 246:13:00 166 -0.54% 1.48% 2.78% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 1196.33 99:28:00 74 -0.06% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 434.77 40:46:00 82 0.06% 0.95% 0.00% 13 US 33/WATERMARK low income / minority 16.03 1:46:00 4 0.08% 0.00% 0.00% 14 HARMON/GREENLAWN low income / minority 12.24 1:03:00 4 0.82% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 607.67 48:21:00 50 -0.87% -0.26% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1561.11 122:32:00 83 0.75% 0.88% 1.41% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1204.98 102:41:00 72 0.03% 0.00% 0.00% 19 ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW non-low income / non-minority 111.40 9:26:00 11 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.12 21:41:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 27 BROOKSEDGE low income / minority 68.57 4:44:00 4 0.00% -7.73% 0.00% 29 POLARIS non-low income / non-minority 72.85 3:23:00 4 0.12% 0.00% 0.00% 30 SMOKY ROW non-low income / non-minority 107.36 5:44:00 6 0.80% 1.34% 0.00% 31 WORTHINGTON non-low income / non-minority 128.29 11:19:00 10 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 32 CROSSWOODS non-low income / non-minority 92.82 4:15:00 6 -0.01% -0.78% 0.00% 33 NORTH CENTRAL non-low income / non-minority 67.24 4:15:00 4 -0.06% 0.00% 0.00% 34 KARL low income / minority 89.34 5:39:00 6 0.18% -2.08% 0.00% 35 TAMARACK low income / minority 56.85 3:55:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 36 ANNEHURST non-low income / non-minority 130.82 7:00:00 8 -0.02% 0.00% 0.00% 37 WESTERVILLE low income / minority 129.86 9:35:00 8 0.00% 3.12% 0.00% 38 EASTON low income / minority 54.93 3:18:00 4 -0.38% 0.00% 0.00% 39 NEW ALBANY non-low income / non-minority 86.01 3:38:00 4 0.13% 0.00% 0.00% 40 NEW ALBANY BUSINESS PARK low income / minority 38.29 1:58:00 2 -0.52% 10.14% 0.00% 41 GAHANNA non-low income / non-minority 46.27 2:43:00 4 0.05% 0.00% 0.00% 43 E BROAD low income / minority 41.75 2:44:00 4 -0.01% -1.32% 0.00% 44 NORTH REYNOLDSBURG non-low income / non-minority 75.13 3:44:00 4 -0.02% 0.00% 0.00% 45 REYNOLDSBURG low income / minority 61.71 3:11:00 5 0.19% 7.05% 0.00% 46 EASTLAND non-low income / non-minority 85.17 5:19:00 6 0.02% -7.07% 0.00% 47 BRICE non-low income / non-minority 178.55 8:33:00 14 -0.04% 0.00% 0.00% 48 EASTGREEN low income / minority 24.70 1:02:00 2 0.00% 6.60% 0.00% 49 SOUTHEAST non-low income / non-minority 66.96 3:46:00 4 -0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.79 16:33:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 53 LINCOLN VILLAGE non-low income / non-minority 37.66 2:50:00 4 -1.77% 0.00% 0.00% 54 LONDON-GROVEPORT low income / minority 44.30 2:08:00 4 0.00% 10.00% 0.00% 55 GENDER non-low income / non-minority 93.22 4:24:00 6 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 56 TUTTLE non-low income / non-minority 70.19 2:53:00 4 -0.03% 1.77% 0.00% 57 HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 63.01 3:50:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 58 DUBLIN non-low income / non-minority 163.71 8:43:00 10 -0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 59 DUBLIN/METRO non-low income / non-minority 73.29 4:13:00 4 0.04% 0.00% 0.00% 60 ARLINGTON non-low income / non-minority 23.27 1:36:00 2 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 61 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 107.63 7:24:00 8 -0.02% 0.00% 0.00% 64 GROVE CITY non-low income / non-minority 58.90 3:54:00 6 -0.05% 0.00% 0.00% 65 SOUTHPARK non-low income / non-minority 21.41 1:05:00 2 -0.11% 0.00% 0.00% 66 HILLIARD/OSU non-low income / non-minority 60.87 3:09:00 4 -0.03% 5.76% 0.00% 67 EAST HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 62.07 3:22:00 4 -0.08% 0.00% 0.00% 68 HILLIARD/WESTBELT non-low income / non-minority 26.46 1:22:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 74 LINDEN low income / minority 82.50 7:20:00 15 -0.44% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox low income / minority 40.61 4:24:00 9 -8.72% -9.17% -5.63% 81 HUDSON/OHIO low income / minority 1470.97 105:50:00 67 -0.57% 0.00% 0.00% 82 Grandview/OSU low income / minority 315.28 29:43:00 60 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 316.83 28:03:00 41 0.00% 0.36% 0.00% 84 Arlington/OSU low income / minority 536.08 42:04:00 58 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY low income / minority 219.47 14:22:00 15 -0.09% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD low income / minority 596.07 46:26:00 58 20.99% 23.55% 20.34% 92 JAMES low income / minority 1251.05 81:29:00 71 -0.18% 0.20% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON low income / minority 1131.40 85:18:00 65 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 96 5TH AVE non-low income / non-minority 478.86 30:00:00 40 0.03% 0.00% 0.00% 118 Sawmill low income / minority 195.86 15:26:00 64 222 W. BROAD/CASINO low income / minority 193.43 21:54:00 30 794745:07:12 2737:57:00 2331 NEW 2012-Sept-3 to 2013-Jan-7 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • WEEKDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2013-May-06 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.02% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 3515.15 292:35:00 171 -0.03% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 3852.57 369:56:00 225 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 1221.76 102:34:00 74 0.00% -0.22% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 1442.34 114:57:00 88 30.80% 42.39% 50.85% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 782.35 81:54:00 89 1.48% 0.01% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 1286.81 115:36:00 94 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 859.40 97:20:00 85 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1778.20 153:27:00 101 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 654.52 60:22:00 61 -0.12% 0.01% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 2854.39 246:15:00 166 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 1196.33 99:28:00 74 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 434.77 40:46:00 82 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 13 US 33/WATERMARK low income / minority 16.03 1:46:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 14 HARMON/GREENLAWN low income / minority 12.24 1:03:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 607.67 48:21:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1561.11 122:32:00 83 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1204.98 102:41:00 72 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 19 ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW non-low income / non-minority 111.40 9:26:00 11 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.12 21:41:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 27 BROOKSEDGE low income / minority 68.57 4:44:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 29 POLARIS non-low income / non-minority 72.85 3:23:00 4 0.00% 2.62% 0.00% 30 SMOKY ROW non-low income / non-minority 107.36 5:53:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 31 WORTHINGTON non-low income / non-minority 128.29 11:19:00 10 2.73% 0.00% 0.00% 32 CROSSWOODS non-low income / non-minority 95.35 4:15:00 6 0.01% -10.98% 0.00% 33 NORTH CENTRAL non-low income / non-minority 67.25 3:47:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 34 KARL low income / minority 89.34 5:39:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 35 TAMARACK low income / minority 56.85 3:55:00 4 0.00% 1.90% 0.00% 36 ANNEHURST non-low income / non-minority 130.82 7:08:00 8 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 37 WESTERVILLE low income / minority 129.86 9:35:00 8 0.00% 4.04% 0.00% 38 EASTON low income / minority 54.93 3:26:00 4 -0.22% 0.00% 0.00% 39 NEW ALBANY non-low income / non-minority 85.82 3:38:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 40 NEW ALBANY BUSINESS PARK low income / minority 38.29 1:58:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 41 GAHANNA non-low income / non-minority 46.27 2:43:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 43 E BROAD low income / minority 41.75 2:44:00 4 0.00% 0.45% 0.00% 44 NORTH REYNOLDSBURG non-low income / non-minority 75.13 3:45:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 45 REYNOLDSBURG low income / minority 61.71 3:11:00 5 0.00% -7.84% 0.00% 46 EASTLAND non-low income / non-minority 85.17 4:54:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 47 BRICE non-low income / non-minority 178.55 8:33:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 48 EASTGREEN low income / minority 24.70 1:02:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 49 SOUTHEAST non-low income / non-minority 66.96 3:46:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.79 16:33:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 53 LINCOLN VILLAGE non-low income / non-minority 37.66 2:50:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 54 LONDON-GROVEPORT low income / minority 44.30 2:08:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 55 GENDER non-low income / non-minority 93.22 4:24:00 6 -3.46% -5.20% 0.00% 56 TUTTLE non-low income / non-minority 67.76 2:44:00 4 0.00% 7.39% 0.00% 57 HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 63.01 4:07:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 58 DUBLIN non-low income / non-minority 163.71 8:43:00 10 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 59 DUBLIN/METRO non-low income / non-minority 73.29 4:13:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 60 ARLINGTON non-low income / non-minority 23.27 1:36:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 61 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 107.63 7:24:00 8 0.42% 0.00% 0.00% 64 GROVE CITY non-low income / non-minority 59.15 3:54:00 6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 65 SOUTHPARK non-low income / non-minority 21.41 1:05:00 2 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 66 HILLIARD/OSU non-low income / non-minority 60.87 3:09:00 4 -0.71% 0.00% 0.00% 67 EAST HILLIARD non-low income / non-minority 61.63 3:22:00 4 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 68 HILLIARD/WESTBELT non-low income / non-minority 26.46 1:22:00 2 -100.00% -100.00% -100.00% 74 LINDEN low income / minority 0.00 0:00:00 0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox low income / minority 40.61 4:24:00 9 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO low income / minority 1470.97 105:50:00 67 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 82 Grandview/OSU low income / minority 315.28 29:43:00 60 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 316.83 28:03:00 41 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 84 Arlington/OSU low income / minority 536.08 42:04:00 58 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY low income / minority 219.47 14:22:00 15 33.72% 37.19% 20.69% 89 HAMILTON RD low income / minority 797.05 63:42:00 70 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES low income / minority 1251.05 81:29:00 71 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON low income / minority 1131.40 85:18:00 65 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 96 5TH AVE non-low income / non-minority 478.86 30:00:00 40 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 118 Sawmill low income / minority 195.86 15:26:00 64 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 222 W. BROAD/CASINO low income / minority 193.43 21:54:00 30 802344:14:24 2771:47:00 2358 2013-Jan-7 to 2013-May-6 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • SATURDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2011-Jan-03 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 17.50% 11.70% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1659.53 128:52:00 69 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 2240.5 198:50:00 132 -0.11% 0.15% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 727.1 54:10:00 45 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 732.12 52:46:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 206.29 18:46:00 38 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 889.11 71:23:00 58 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 543.69 54:06:00 48 17.56% 15.23% 1.37% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1437.68 116:09:00 74 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 465.63 36:30:00 44 0.00% -0.20% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 1185.16 97:40:00 70 0.00% 0.06% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 720.17 55:05:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 159.32 14:23:00 58 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 355.99 27:03:00 28 -0.01% -0.07% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1017.15 72:15:00 52 0.01% 0.35% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 631.98 48:02:00 34 30.46% 58.66% 7.14% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 -2.95% -0.31% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 820.29 59:52:00 42 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 192.76 14:08:00 38 -1.00% 0.00% 0.00% 84 OSU/ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW/LENNOX non-low income / non-minority 209.92 23:07:00 47 -4.43% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY non-low income / non-minority 213.67 13:39:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 298.13 27:21:00 56 -2.94% -0.74% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 416.84 28:57:00 40 -0.40% 0.08% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 633.08 42:21:00 36 16230.6 1293:16:00 1168 2010-Sep-06 to 2011-Jan-03 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Revenue & Layover Title VI Route Status
  • SATURDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2011 May - 02 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.05% -0.08% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1660.4 128:46:00 69 6.50% 10.33% 6.06% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 2386.04 219:22:00 140 0.02% -0.18% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 727.22 54:04:00 45 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 732.12 52:46:00 44 -2.54% -0.09% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 201.06 18:45:00 38 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 889.11 71:23:00 58 5.53% 0.25% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 573.75 54:14:00 48 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1437.68 116:09:00 74 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 465.63 36:30:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 1185.16 97:40:00 70 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 720.17 55:05:00 44 0.01% -0.12% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 159.33 14:22:00 58 -1.76% -0.18% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 349.72 27:00:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1017.15 72:15:00 52 -2.61% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 615.5 48:02:00 34 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 -24.38% -31.94% -31.91% 80 OSU/LENNOX non-low income / non-minority 158.74 15:44:00 32 0.46% 0.11% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 824.08 59:56:00 42 0.05% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 192.86 14:08:00 38 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY non-low income / non-minority 213.67 13:39:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 298.13 27:21:00 56 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 416.84 28:57:00 40 62.83% 72.10% 66.67% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 1030.82 72:53:00 60 16729.68 1336:52:00 1185 2011-Jan-03 to 2011-May-02 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • SATURDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2011 Sept - 05 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.01% 0.12% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1660.55 128:55:00 69 0.09% 0.09% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 2388.15 219:34:00 140 -0.51% 0.09% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 723.48 54:07:00 45 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 732.19 52:46:00 44 0.00% -0.09% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 201.06 18:44:00 38 -0.49% -0.02% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 884.72 71:22:00 58 -3.42% 0.00% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 554.1 54:14:00 48 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1437.68 116:09:00 74 1.40% 0.09% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 472.15 36:32:00 44 0.00% 0.15% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 1185.16 97:49:00 70 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 720.17 55:05:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 159.33 14:22:00 58 -0.61% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 347.6 27:00:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1017.15 72:15:00 52 3.06% 1.80% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 634.31 48:54:00 34 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 -9.03% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/LENNOX non-low income / non-minority 144.41 15:44:00 32 6.39% 2.28% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 876.75 61:18:00 42 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 192.86 14:08:00 38 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY non-low income / non-minority 213.67 13:39:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 298.13 27:21:00 56 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 416.84 28:57:00 40 0.00% 1.23% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 1030.82 73:47:00 60 16765.78 1340:33:00 1185 2011-May-02 to 2011-Sept-05 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • SATURDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2012 Jan - 02 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1660.55 128:55:00 69 -0.49% 0.10% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 2376.33 219:47:00 140 0.00% 0.55% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 723.48 54:25:00 45 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 732.19 52:46:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 201.06 18:44:00 38 -1.83% -1.24% -1.72% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 868.49 70:29:00 57 -13.04% -0.37% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 481.84 54:02:00 48 0.48% 0.40% 2.70% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1444.61 116:37:00 76 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 472.15 36:32:00 44 0.02% 0.05% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 1185.44 97:52:00 70 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 720.17 55:05:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 159.33 14:22:00 58 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 347.6 27:00:00 28 0.00% 0.28% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1017.2 72:27:00 52 62.85% 78.49% 82.35% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1032.97 87:17:00 62 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/LENNOX non-low income / non-minority 144.41 15:44:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 876.75 61:18:00 42 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 192.86 14:08:00 38 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY non-low income / non-minority 213.67 13:39:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 298.13 27:21:00 56 72.39% 56.76% 5.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 718.58 45:23:00 42 0.00% 0.41% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 1030.82 74:05:00 60 17373.13 1395:49:00 1216 2011-Sept-05 to 2012-Jan-02 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • SATURDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2012-May-07 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.03% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1660.55 128:57:00 69 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 2376.33 219:47:00 140 19.07% 31.39% 13.33% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 861.47 71:30:00 51 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 732.19 52:46:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 201.06 18:44:00 38 -1.60% 1.96% -3.51% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 854.58 71:52:00 55 -0.08% 0.03% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 481.44 54:03:00 48 -1.17% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1427.74 116:37:00 76 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 472.15 36:32:00 44 27.50% 41.21% 24.29% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 1511.4 138:12:00 87 -1.31% 0.24% -4.55% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 710.76 55:13:00 42 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 159.33 14:22:00 58 0.00% 0.25% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 347.6 27:04:00 28 -6.11% -0.23% -3.85% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 955.08 72:17:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1032.97 87:17:00 62 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 3.13% 2.37% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.83 16:33:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/LENNOX non-low income / non-minority 144.41 15:44:00 32 0.00% 0.30% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 876.75 61:29:00 42 76.01% 103.07% 15.79% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 339.46 28:42:00 44 0.00% 0.12% 0.00% 87 CASSADY non-low income / non-minority 213.67 13:40:00 14 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 298.13 27:21:00 56 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 718.58 45:23:00 42 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 1030.82 74:05:00 60 17889.39 1469:51:00 1239 2012-Jan-2 to 2012-May-7 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • SATURDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2012-Sep-03 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 24.58% 27.54% 34.78% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 2068.66 164:28:00 93 0.20% 7.22% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 2381.1 235:39:00 140 -1.21% 0.23% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 851.02 71:40:00 51 0.00% -1.26% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 732.19 52:06:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 201.06 18:44:00 38 -1.16% 0.09% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 844.65 71:56:00 55 0.23% -0.19% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 482.53 53:57:00 48 2.20% 0.04% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1459.11 116:40:00 76 0.17% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 472.93 36:32:00 44 0.00% 0.54% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 1511.4 138:57:00 87 0.00% -0.15% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 710.76 55:08:00 42 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 159.33 14:22:00 58 -1.42% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 342.67 27:04:00 28 41.96% 43.09% 42.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1355.85 103:26:00 71 0.06% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1033.56 87:17:00 62 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.09 21:41:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.83 16:33:00 27 0.44% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/LENNOX non-low income / non-minority 145.04 15:44:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 876.75 61:29:00 42 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 339.46 28:42:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY non-low income / non-minority 213.67 13:40:00 14 146.64% 105.85% 14.29% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 735.32 56:18:00 64 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 718.58 45:23:00 42 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 1030.82 74:05:00 60 19149.38 1581:31:00 1292 2012-May-7 to 2012-Sept-3 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • SATURDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2013-Jan-07 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 2068.62 164:28:00 93 3.50% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 2464.36 235:39:00 140 -0.30% 0.00% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 848.48 71:40:00 51 -3.01% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 710.18 52:06:00 44 -0.39% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 200.28 18:44:00 38 2.11% 0.00% 3.64% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 862.48 71:56:00 57 2.61% 0.00% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 495.13 53:57:00 48 -0.96% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1445.09 116:40:00 76 -0.17% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 472.12 36:32:00 44 1.28% 0.00% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 1530.8 138:57:00 87 1.32% 0.00% 4.76% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 720.13 55:08:00 44 -0.03% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 159.28 14:22:00 58 0.92% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 345.81 27:04:00 28 -0.88% 0.00% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1343.91 103:26:00 71 -0.14% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1032.1 87:17:00 62 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.12 21:41:00 30 -0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.79 16:33:00 27 -0.43% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/LENNOX non-low income / non-minority 144.41 15:44:00 32 -6.01% -1.30% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 824.09 60:41:00 42 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 339.46 28:42:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY non-low income / non-minority 213.67 13:40:00 14 -0.09% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 734.63 56:18:00 64 63.43% 64.49% 61.90% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 1174.4 74:39:00 68 -0.17% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 1029.07 74:05:00 60 222 E. BROAD/CASINO non-low income / non-minority 193.43 21:54:00 30 19834.84 1631:53:00 1352 NEW 2012-Sept-3 to 2013-Jan-7 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • SATURDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trips 2013-May-06 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 2068.62 164:28:00 93 -0.19% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 2459.7 235:39:00 140 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 848.48 71:40:00 51 33.64% 31.03% 29.55% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 949.07 68:16:00 57 55.35% 100.62% 39.47% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 311.13 37:35:00 53 23.20% 21.43% 21.05% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 1062.6 87:21:00 69 33.63% 29.10% 33.33% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 661.62 69:39:00 64 0.00% 0.20% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 1445.09 116:54:00 76 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 472.12 36:32:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 1530.8 138:57:00 87 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 720.13 55:08:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 159.28 14:22:00 58 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 345.81 27:04:00 28 0.98% 0.73% 1.41% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 1357.02 104:11:00 72 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 1032.1 87:17:00 62 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 21 NIGHT OWL low income / minority 205.12 21:41:00 30 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.79 16:33:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/LENNOX non-low income / non-minority 144.41 15:44:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 824.09 60:41:00 42 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 83 OAKLAND/WEBER non-low income / non-minority 339.46 28:42:00 44 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 87 CASSADY non-low income / non-minority 213.67 13:40:00 14 0.00% -0.18% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 734.63 56:12:00 64 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 1174.4 74:39:00 68 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 1029.07 74:05:00 60 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 222 E. BROAD/CASINO non-low income / non-minority 193.43 21:54:00 30 20559.64 1698:54:00 1409 2013-Jan-7 to 2013-May-6 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue & Layover
  • SUNDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trip 2011-Jan-03 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 17.54% 15.02% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1126.53 85:37:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 1295.49 103:14:00 70 57.74% 75.60% 14.29% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 307.79 24:28:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 471.6 38:45:00 28 14.28% 14.55% 14.29% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 159.66 15:45:00 32 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 810.81 62:55:00 54 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 320.17 28:26:00 28 -0.09% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 655.66 52:53:00 34 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 418.94 27:34:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 852.31 73:32:00 50 0.00% 0.08% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 466.53 41:12:00 29 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 87.9 8:03:00 32 -0.01% 0.12% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 547.7 40:56:00 28 0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 458.27 35:14:00 25 -2.95% -0.31% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 -1.00% 0.00% 0.00% 84 OSU/ARLINGTON/GRANDVIEW/LENNOXnon-low income / non-minority 147.39 16:29:00 33 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 95.42 8:40:00 18 -2.92% -0.72% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 335.32 22:59:00 32 -0.61% -1.31% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 349.51 27:35:00 30 9176.41 730:27:00 660 2010-Sep-06 to 2011-Jan-03 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Revenue Title VI Route Status
  • SUNDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trip 2011-May-02 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.53% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1126.53 86:04:00 50 0.00% 0.40% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 1295.51 103:39:00 70 -0.03% 0.27% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 307.69 24:32:00 32 0.00% 0.30% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 471.6 38:52:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 159.66 15:45:00 32 0.00% 0.08% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 810.81 62:58:00 54 -3.50% -0.59% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 308.95 28:16:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 655.66 52:53:00 34 0.00% -0.85% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 418.94 27:20:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 852.31 73:32:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 466.53 41:12:00 29 0.01% -0.21% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 87.91 8:02:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 547.7 40:56:00 28 -2.64% -0.14% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 446.17 35:11:00 25 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 -5.76% -16.28% -15.15% 80 OSU/Lennox non-low income / non-minority 138.9 13:48:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 95.42 8:40:00 18 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 335.32 22:59:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 349.51 27:35:00 30 9144.53 728:24:00 655 2011-Jan-03 to 2011-May-02 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue
  • SUNDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trip 2011-Sept-05 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.15% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1126.53 86:12:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 1295.51 103:39:00 70 -0.85% -0.27% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 305.09 24:28:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 471.6 38:52:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 159.66 15:45:00 32 -0.50% -0.05% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 806.74 62:56:00 54 -2.81% 0.00% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 300.28 28:16:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 655.66 52:53:00 34 0.00% 0.24% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 418.94 27:24:00 28 0.00% -0.02% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 852.31 73:31:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 466.53 41:12:00 29 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 87.91 8:02:00 32 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 280.36 21:29:00 22 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 547.7 40:56:00 28 1.64% 0.95% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 453.47 35:31:00 25 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 -9.04% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox non-low income / non-minority 126.35 13:48:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 95.42 8:40:00 18 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 335.32 22:59:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 349.51 27:35:00 30 9404.3 750:18:00 677 NEW 2011-May-02 to 2011-Sept-05 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue
  • SUNDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trip 2011-Sept-05 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1126.53 86:12:00 50 -0.66% -0.40% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 1287.01 103:14:00 70 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 305.09 24:28:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 471.6 38:52:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 159.66 15:45:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 806.74 62:56:00 54 -5.61% 0.12% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 283.44 28:18:00 28 0.13% 0.06% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 656.52 52:55:00 34 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 418.94 27:24:00 28 0.02% 0.00% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 852.51 73:31:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 466.53 41:12:00 29 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 87.91 8:02:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 280.36 21:29:00 22 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 547.72 40:56:00 28 0.47% -0.14% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 455.59 35:28:00 25 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 269.41 16:10:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox non-low income / non-minority 126.35 13:48:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 95.42 8:40:00 18 69.62% 53.88% 3.13% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 568.78 35:22:00 33 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 349.51 27:35:00 30 9615.62 762:17:00 678 2011-Sept-05 to 2012-Jan-02 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue
  • SUNDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trip 2012-May-07 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.12% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1126.53 86:18:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 1287.01 103:14:00 70 33.54% 32.49% 25.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 407.41 32:25:00 40 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 471.6 38:52:00 28 25.00% 25.19% 25.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 199.58 19:43:00 40 -1.81% -0.08% -5.56% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 792.17 62:53:00 51 -0.08% 0.24% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 283.2 28:22:00 28 -1.16% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 648.92 52:55:00 34 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 418.94 27:24:00 28 0.00% 0.07% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 852.51 73:34:00 50 3.40% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 482.37 41:12:00 29 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 87.91 8:02:00 32 0.00% -0.70% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 280.36 21:20:00 22 -2.35% 0.29% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 534.85 41:03:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 455.59 35:28:00 25 3.13% 2.37% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.83 16:33:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox non-low income / non-minority 126.35 13:48:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 95.42 8:40:00 18 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 568.78 35:22:00 33 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 349.51 27:35:00 30 9746.84 774:43:00 691 2012-Jan-2 to 2012-May-7 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue
  • SUNDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trip 2012-Sep-03 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1126.53 86:18:00 50 -0.02% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 1286.8 103:14:00 70 -1.96% 0.26% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 399.44 32:30:00 40 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 471.6 38:52:00 28 0.00% 0.17% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 199.58 19:45:00 40 -1.16% 0.16% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 782.98 62:59:00 51 0.24% -0.65% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 283.87 28:11:00 28 2.13% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 662.76 52:55:00 34 -0.08% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 418.59 27:24:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 852.51 73:34:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 482.37 41:12:00 29 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 87.91 8:02:00 32 -1.49% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 276.18 21:20:00 22 0.00% -0.24% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 534.85 40:57:00 28 0.05% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 455.81 35:28:00 25 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.83 16:33:00 27 0.44% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox non-low income / non-minority 126.91 13:48:00 28 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 588.85 40:57:00 28 237.14% 210.00% 55.56% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 321.7 26:52:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 568.78 35:22:00 33 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 349.51 27:35:00 30 10555.36 833:48:00 729 2012-May-7 to 2012-Sept-3 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue NEW
  • SUNDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trip 2013-Jan-07 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.02% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1126.52 86:19:00 50 0.03% 9.36% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 1287.23 112:54:00 70 -0.65% 0.62% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 396.86 32:42:00 40 -2.78% -1.20% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 458.47 38:24:00 28 -0.03% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 199.52 19:45:00 40 -1.49% -0.16% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 771.35 62:53:00 51 2.64% 0.00% 0.00% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 291.36 28:11:00 28 -0.94% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 656.52 52:55:00 34 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 418.59 27:24:00 28 4.77% 16.29% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 893.16 85:33:00 50 -3.29% 0.20% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 466.49 41:17:00 29 -0.03% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 87.88 8:02:00 32 0.89% 0.62% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 278.65 21:28:00 22 -0.89% -0.16% 0.00% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 530.07 40:53:00 28 -0.16% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 455.08 35:28:00 25 -0.01% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.79 16:33:00 27 -0.44% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox non-low income / non-minority 126.35 13:48:00 28 -5.96% -1.14% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 553.73 40:29:00 28 -0.09% 0.00% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 321.4 26:52:00 28 0.19% -0.05% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 569.88 35:21:00 33 -2.39% -1.69% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 341.17 27:07:00 30 10508.07 854:18:00 729 2012-Sept-3 to 2013-Jan-7 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours Title VI Route Status Revenue
  • SUNDAY Rev Miles Hours Rev Trip 2013-May-06 Fields and McKinley Trips Difference Difference Difference Route # Name Miles Hour Rev 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 1 CLEVELAND/LIVINGSTON low income / minority 1126.52 86:19:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 2 E MAIN/N HIGH low income / minority 1287.23 112:54:00 70 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 3 W MOUND/NORTHWEST BLVD low income / minority 396.86 32:42:00 40 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 4 INDIANOLA/PARSONS low income / minority 458.47 38:24:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 5 W 5TH AVE low income / minority 199.52 19:45:00 40 1.69% -0.80% 0.00% 6 SULLIVANT/MT VERNON low income / minority 784.42 62:23:00 51 28.57% 44.65% 28.57% 7 NEIL/WHITTIER low income / minority 374.61 40:46:00 36 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 8 HAMILTON AVE/FREBIS low income / minority 656.52 52:55:00 34 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 9 LEONARD/BRENTNELL low income / minority 418.59 27:24:00 28 0.00% -0.08% 0.00% 10 E BROAD/W BROAD low income / minority 893.16 85:29:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 11 OAK/BRYDEN/ST CLAIR low income / minority 466.49 41:17:00 29 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 12 MCKINLEY/FIELDS low income / minority 87.88 8:02:00 32 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 15 GROVE CITY low income / minority 278.65 21:28:00 22 78.57% 78.48% 78.57% 16 E LONG/S HIGH low income / minority 946.56 72:58:00 50 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 18 KENNY non-low income / non-minority 455.08 35:28:00 25 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 52 OSU/AIRPORT-LIMITED SVC. ONLY low income / minority 277.79 16:33:00 27 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 80 OSU/Lennox non-low income / non-minority 126.35 13:48:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 81 HUDSON/OHIO non-low income / non-minority 553.73 40:29:00 28 0.00% -0.12% 0.00% 89 HAMILTON RD non-low income / non-minority 321.4 26:50:00 28 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 92 JAMES/STELZER non-low income / non-minority 569.88 35:21:00 33 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 95 MORSE/HENDERSON non-low income / non-minority 341.17 27:07:00 30 11020.88 898:22:00 759 Title VI Route Status Revenue 2013-Jan-7 to 2013-May-6 Comparison of Revenue & Layover Hours
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  • 2013 Title VI Report Appendix H Central Ohio Transit Authority Appendix H 2013 Short-Range Transit Plan Chapter 3
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design 3 Standards for Service Design 3.1 Overview COTA maintains a process to evaluate performance of the transit system using Board-adopted standards for productivity. Standards were developed through a previously conducted Comprehensive Operations Analysis (COA) study. Performance standards are the primary criteria for route evaluation and recommendation process and are applied to both service changes and the design and monitoring of new routes. The Route & Schedule Design Standards codifies good transit planning and operations practices. These guidelines and standards serve several purposes: • To inform decision-makers, who may not have a background in the transit industry, about good transit practices; • To provide an objective basis for planning new services and evaluating existing services; • To serve as a “compass” to both staff and decision-makers who often may be caught up in reactive responses to external factors; and • To support the route performance evaluation process and standards described in the second set of performance monitoring indicators. A second set of indicators, Route Performance Evaluation Measures, are the factors used in a periodic (e.g.., annual) evaluation of existing services that generates recommendations for service changes designed to improve the productivity of existing and planned services. The recommended Route & Schedule Design Standards and Route Performance Evaluation Process are described in the following sections. 3.2 Route and Schedule Design Standards As mentioned above, COTA’s Route and Schedule Design Standards codify good transit planning and serve to guide the planning and operations of COTA’s fixed-route bus system. Current lines that do not meet the design standards should be considered for evaluation and modification while new lines should be designed within the standards listed below. Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-1
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design The following categories are components of COTA’s design standards: • Service Categories; • Route Directness Standards; • Route Variations; • Hours of Operation; • Service Frequency; • Load Standards; • On-time Performance; and • Missed Trips. 3.2.1 Service Categories As discussed in Section 2, COTA operates the following types of routes: • Local routes: make all stops and operate between downtown Columbus and various neighborhoods or townships within COTA’s service area (see Figure 2-2). The vast majority of COTA vehicle service hours are operated on local routes; • Express routes: operate to provide fast service between downtown Columbus and suburban areas and/or park and ride facilities. Service is usually operated only in the peak periods (AM and PM) in the peak direction of travel. However, some routes serve “reverse commute” markets and operate in the non-peak direction of travel (i.e., from downtown to outlying employers in the AM). Between downtown Columbus and the outlying segments of the route, most buses operate with “closed doors” (i.e., no stops); • Crosstown routes: operate between various neighborhoods or townships within COTA’s service area and do not serve the downtown area; and • LINK routes: are generally short routes operated by smaller vehicles that are intended to serve short, non-work trips or serve as feeders to local and/or express routes, as well as neighborhood activity centers, including COTA transit centers. As mentioned in Section 2.3.1, COTA does not operate any LINK lines as of March 2013. Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-2
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design 3.2.2 Route Directness Standards COTA bus routes shall be designed to operate as directly as possible, to and from major destinations, in order to minimize passenger travel time. Buses shall operate on major arterial streets as much as possible. There may be, however, situations in which a route may deviate from the shortest, most direct routing. Such situations include a mid-route deviation to serve a particular trip generator or end-of-line terminal loop. LINK routes, which are designed to collect and distribute people in a specified service area, are exempt from this standard. When a deviation exists, or is being considered, the gain in convenience to those passengers who are boarding or alighting during the deviation must be balanced against the additional travel time for the passengers traveling through. The following standards shall be applied to all route deviations and/or terminal loops: • To the extent possible, two-way service shall be provided on the same street; • Express service shall be routed in the most direct manner possible; • Deviations from the basic route alignment to serve activity centers will be made only when they have the potential to attract new riders equal to or exceeding the route performance evaluation standard (riders per hour) for the corresponding route category; • Additional time to operate route deviations should not exceed five minutes (one-way) or 10% of the one-way travel time, whichever is less; • No mid-route loops shall be operated; and • Terminal loops shall not exceed 25% of a route’s total length. 3.2.3 Route Variations It is sometimes more efficient to provide service to a certain area with one route having several branches than to operate several different routes. In addition, some bus trips on a route may not go to the end of the line due to very low ridership in that area at a particular time of day (i.e., “turnback”). These actions can result, however, in a system that is much more difficult for current as well as potential transit passengers to Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-3
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design understand and utilize. Therefore, to provide a user-friendly service and to encourage maximum use of the system by all current and potential riders, the following standards for branches and turnbacks shall apply: • No line shall have more than two (2) distinct branches; • No line shall have more than one (1) turnback; and • When two lines are interlined (e.g., #2 North High, #31 Worthington Express), each line shall be treated as a separate line for the application of this standard. 3.2.4 Hours of Operation Hours of operation refer to the time between the first and last trip operated on a route (also referred to as the “span of service”). In order to maximize the opportunities for passengers to connect with other routes, a consistent span of service is desirable. In January 2010, while COTA extended the hours of operation for bus service later into the evenings on weekdays, Saturdays, and Sundays/holidays, the proposed minimum span of service for each Service Category is: 3.2.5 Minimum Service Hours Guideline Weekday Local...................... 5:30 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Express.................. 6:00 to 8:30 a.m. and 4:00 to 6:30 p.m. Crosstown.............. 6:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. LINK....................... --Will vary by LINK route -- Saturday Local...................... 6:00 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Express.................. Not operated Crosstown.............. 6:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. LINK....................... -- Will vary by LINK route – Sunday & Holidays Local...................... 7:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Express.................. Not operated Crosstown.............. 7:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. LINK....................... -- Will vary by LINK route – Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-4
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Due to differences in ridership levels and funding limitations, some variation in days operated and start/end times among routes are expected. For this reason, the proposed spans of service are intended as guidelines rather than standards. 3.2.6 Service Frequency The frequency of service on a particular route (i.e., headway, or time interval between successive buses) will be based on the existing or projected ridership and load standards (i.e., maximum number of passengers onboard a bus). On some routes, however, during certain periods of low ridership, determining frequency based on ridership demand may lead to very infrequent service. So infrequent, in fact, that the service is no longer viewed by passengers as a reliable or convenient means of travel. Therefore, minimum standards of service frequency may be applied to assure that a reliable, attractive level of service is available throughout the day. The following are minimum guidelines for COTA service frequency for each Service Category: Time Period Local Express Crosstown LINK Weekday AM, PM peak 30 min. 60 min. 30 min. NA Midday 60 min. NA 60 min. NA Night 60 min. NA NA NA Saturday 60 min. NA 60 min. NA Sunday 60 min. NA 60 min. NA Clock headways (e.g., service frequency intervals of 10, 15, 20, 30 and 60 minutes) should be maintained whenever possible. This helps to make the service easier to understand and more predictable to a rider, which is particularly important during periods when the service is infrequent (i.e., more than 30 minutes). Although clock headways are recommended, current funding levels and vehicle availability make this operating structure difficult to implement on a system-wide basis. 3.2.7 Load Standards The intent of load standards is to balance passenger comfort and safety with operating costs. These standards define maximum passenger loads Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-5
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design at different times of day to ensure acceptable levels of rider comfort and safety, while providing COTA good operating efficiencies. The load standards shown below represent the total number of riders as a percent of the number of seats on the bus: Time Period Local Express Crosstown LINK Weekday AM, PM peak 120% 100% 120% 120% Midday 100% 100% 100% 100% Night 100% 100% 100% 100% Saturday 100% 100% 100% 100% Sunday 100% 100% 100% 100% These load standards should be applied to the average ridership and number of seats per bus for a period of 60 minutes. Passenger loading on individual bus trips may exceed the standard. If the load standard is exceeded for any 60-minute period, COTA will evaluate the potential for improving the service frequency (i.e., reducing the headway, or interval between buses). If the standard is exceeded for particular trips, but not for a sustained 60-minute period, COTA will evaluate the possibility of adjusting schedule times to focus more service before and after the overloaded trip(s). The maximum time that an individual passenger should be expected to stand on a given trip is 15 minutes. 3.2.8 On-time Performance To ensure that transit riders have confidence that service will perform reliably in accordance with the public timetables prepared and distributed by COTA, on-time performance standards have been established. A vehicle is considered “on-time” when its arrival is from zero to 4 minutes and 59 seconds after the scheduled time. A vehicle is considered “late” when it arrives five minutes or more after the scheduled time. To improve the quality of service provided on express lines, in 2010, COTA revised the policy on arriving at stops early. Express buses can arrive at stops up to five minutes early after leaving the last stop outside of Downtown in the morning and after leaving the last stop within Downtown in the evening. Reverse-commute express buses from Downtown to the suburbs are allowed to arrive five minutes early after Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-6
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design leaving the last stop within Downtown in the morning and after leaving the last stop outside of Downtown in the evening. It is impossible to achieve and maintain 100% on-time performance due to varying traffic and weather conditions, construction activity, detours, accidents and other service interruptions. Nevertheless, every effort will be made to ensure that all COTA buses operate on-time. The following on time performance standards shall apply: • 80 - 90% of all buses should arrive at scheduled time points “on-time.” If a route or individual trip(s) is consistently running late, then a review of the schedule will be conducted and remedial actions (e.g., schedule and/or travel time modification if needed, improved on-street supervision, etc.) will be taken at the earliest opportunity. 3.2.9 Missed Trips COTA, like all other transit agencies, misses scheduled trips due to a shortage of drivers, mechanical problems, or accidents. The percentage of trips operated is defined as the ratio of trips actually operated divided by the scheduled number of trips. The annual objective shall be to operate a minimum of 99% of scheduled trips (i.e., less than 1% trips not operated or “missed”). 3.3 Route Performance and Evaluation COTA continually receives requests from throughout its service area for changes to existing service and for new service in growing areas in and around Franklin County. Additionally, COTA may be operating some routes that are not attracting enough riders to justify operating these services. In order to be consistent in the evaluation of service proposals, and to ensure that the service being operated represents the most cost-effective use of available resources, the following Route Performance Evaluation Process has been developed. The Route Performance Evaluation Process relies on the analysis and ranking of existing and proposed routes based on a ridership productivity standard – ridership per revenue hour of service or passengers per revenue trip. The Evaluation Process also uses a ridership economic standard of subsidy per passenger trip for all routes. The process is as follows: Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-7
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design 1. Develop productivity standards for each Service Category; 2. Calculate performance measures for all proposed and existing routes; 3. Identify “substandard” services; 4. Evaluate service modifications; 5. Obtain approval from appropriate decision-makers; 6. Implement the modifications; and 7. Monitor route performance. The application of productivity and economic standards to existing routes is a flexible process. The purpose of the standards is to help identify routes that are most in need of service modifications, such as restructuring to eliminate less productive segments or branches, adjusting service frequency to better reflect the demand for service, or providing additional promotion of routes with low ridership. Route elimination is intended as a last resort, when it has been determined that no cost-effective actions are able to improve the productivity of the route. In addition, the evaluation of existing routes is not intended to preclude changes to routes that meet the minimum standards. In many cases, it may be possible to improve the productivity of routes that meet or exceed the standards by making minor changes to service frequency, span of service or trip times. The productivity of existing routes will be reported each trimester. The evaluation of possible service modifications and approval and implementation of recommended modifications will be conducted annually. Additionally, the productivity standards will be reviewed annually, using ridership and other data for the previous 12-month period for which data is available. The route evaluation process revealed that a select few lines within COTA’s local routes are carrying nearly half of COTA’s average daily ridership. As a result, in 2010, a regrouping of local routes was established to provide a more equitable comparison of route performance. Rather than evaluating productivity within a single “local routes” group that included all local routes, local routes have been classified into “major locals” and “locals”. Similarly for express routes, reverse commute express routes have been given a separate classification from the typical peak period, peak direction express routes. While peak direction express routes primarily serve the high density downtown employment area, reverse commute express routes are designed to help assist central city residents gain access to lower-density suburban area employment markets. Separating these two distinct express types allows a fairer comparison of their overall performance. Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-8
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Following each service period trimester, as part of each trimester’s productivity evaluation, planning staff develops ridership graphics which include route performance for the most recent three trimesters. Graphs are produced for each route type: major local, local, express, reverse commute express, crosstown, and LINK. Productivity graphs for each of these route categories utilizing January to September 2012 weekday ridership data are presented on the following pages. Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-9
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Figure 3-1 Major Local Line Productivity Major Local Line Productivity Jan 2012 – Sep 2012 Trimesters Weekday Date Averaged Over Trimester Period Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-10
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Figure 3-2 Local Line Productivity Local Line Productivity Jan 2012 – Sep 2012 Trimesters Weekday Date Averaged Over Trimester Period Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-11
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Figure 3-3 Express Line Productivity Express Line Productivity Jan 2012 – Sep 2012 Trimesters Weekday Date Averaged Over Trimester Period Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-12
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Figure 3-4 Reverse-Commute Express Line Productivity Reverse Commute Line Productivity Jan 2012 – Sep 2012 Trimesters Weekday Date Averaged Over Trimester Period Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-13
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Figure 3-5 Crosstown Line Productivity Crosstown Lines Productivity Jan 2012 – Sep 2012 Trimesters Weekday Date Averaged Over Trimester Period Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-14
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Figure 3-6 LINK Line Productivity - 2012 LINK LINE Productivity Jan 2012 – Sep 2012 Trimesters Weekday Date Averaged Over Trimester Period Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-15
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design 3.3.1 Productivity and Economic Standards COTA uses ridership productivity and economic subsidy as its primary measures of transit performance. Ridership productivity is measured in terms of riders per revenue hour of service (Local, Crosstown, and LINK routes) or riders per revenue trip (Express routes). Economic performance is measured by calculating the subsidy per passenger trip (boarding). Routes within each service category will be ranked according to the productivity and measures and compared to the minimum standards identified for each service category. A productivity rating will then be calculated for each route and a corresponding list of actions (e.g., marketing promotions, service modifications, elimination, etc.) will be identified for further evaluation (see Table 3-7). New routes should meet the applicable standards for the service category after one year of operation. All new routes will be reviewed each trimester and routes that have not shown adequate progress toward meeting the standards will be targeted for marketing promotions or possible service modifications to improve productivity. The ridership and economic standards are calculated as follows: Passenger boardings per revenue hour – The number of average daily boardings per route (as reported by COTA’s automatic passenger counter data) divided by the daily number of revenue hours of service. The standard is calculated as the average of all routes in each service category. Passenger boardings per revenue trip – Because express routes may vary significantly in route length and one-way travel times, a different ridership productivity measure is used. This measure is defined as the number of average daily boardings (as reported by COTA’s farebox data) divided by the number of daily revenue trips. The standard is calculated as the average of all express routes. Operating subsidy per passenger boarding – The average daily operating cost (direct operating cost) of a route less average daily passenger revenue divided by number of passenger boardings. The standard is calculated as the average of all routes in each service category. Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-16
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design The ridership productivity measure for each route then will be ranked and their productivity rating will be calculated as a percentage of the productivity standards: Local, Crosstown and LINK routes: Ridership productivity rating = 1 + (Route riders per hour – Standard riders per hour) Standard riders per hour Or Express routes: Ridership productivity rating = 1 + (Route riders per trip – Standard riders per trip) Standard riders per trip And Economic productivity rating = 1 + (Standard oper. Subsidy – Route oper. Subsidy) Standard operating subsidy Tables 3-1 through 3-4 summarize these productivity standards for the local, crosstown, LINK and express service categories, respectively. 3.3.2 Potential Actions The potential actions that may be evaluated, recommended, and ultimately implemented for each route will be determined by its productivity rating. A productivity rating greater than 100% (i.e., better than average performance), may indicate a need to increase service on the route in order to better serve unmet transit demands or reduce passenger loads (passengers per seat). On the other hand, a productivity rating less than 100% (i.e., worse than average performance) may indicate a need for actions to increase ridership or reduce service levels. For any route that has a productivity value less than 50%, an in-depth analysis of that route’s performance should be conducted. That analysis should assess the comparative productivity of each scheduled trip and route segment (for weekdays, Saturdays, and Sundays) with the objective of identifying unproductive services. Potential actions designed to increase ridership and/or reduce service levels include marketing Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-17
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design promotions, reducing the span of service (i.e., eliminating early morning or night trips), stretching the service frequency, changing the route alignment, and, as a last resort, eliminating the route. COTA may also elect to hold informal public meetings to elicit comments from existing and potential riders regarding ways to improve service. Similarly, an in-depth analysis should be conducted for any route that has a ridership productivity value greater than 150%. Potential actions may include increasing the span of service (e.g., adding early morning or night trips, implementing new Saturday or Sunday service), improving the service frequency, or adding a new route. Less detailed analyses should be conducted for the remaining routes that have productivity values greater than 50% and less than 150%. Table 3-7 lists potential actions that can be evaluated for varying levels of productivity ratings. Table 3-1 Major Local Route Productivity (September 2012 Trimester) Weekday Line # Line Name Productivity (Pass / hour) Productivity Index Subsidy per Passenger Subsidy Index Combined Index 1 Cleveland/Livingston 31.41 0.98 $1.13 0.95 0.97 2 E Main/N High 33.16 1.04 $0.96 1.11 1.07 10 E Broad/W Broad 30.71 0.96 $1.17 0.91 0.94 Standard for Route Type 31.93 1.00 $1.07 1.00 1.00 Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-18
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Table 3-2 Local Route Productivity (September 2012 Trimester) Weekday Line # Line Name Productivity (Pass / hour) Productivity Index Subsidy per Passenger Subsidy Index Combined Index 3 W Mound/Northwest Blvd 16.64 0.85 $3.13 0.78 0.82 4 Indianola/Parsons 23.68 1.21 $1.91 1.28 1.25 5 West 5th Ave 15.33 0.78 $3.31 0.74 0.76 6 Sullivant/Mt Vernon 21.50 1.10 $2.15 1.13 1.12 7 Neil/Whittier 20.65 1.05 $2.07 1.18 1.12 8 Hamilton Ave/Frebis 23.86 1.22 $1.79 1.36 1.29 9 Leonard/Brentnell 19.43 0.99 $2.52 0.97 0.98 11 Oak/Bryden/St Clair 20.02 1.02 $2.35 1.04 1.03 12 McKinley/Fields 16.24 0.83 $3.70 0.66 0.75 13 1 US 33/Watermark 5.71 0.29 $18.71 0.13 0.21 14 1 Harmon/Greenlawn 7.62 0.39 $15.34 0.16 0.27 15 Grove City 15.57 0.79 $3.23 0.76 0.78 16 E Long/S High 20.00 1.02 $2.34 1.05 1.03 18 Kenny 17.41 0.89 $2.60 0.94 0.91 19 2 Arlington/Grandview 11.02 0.56 $5.89 0.42 0.49 21 3 Night Owl 20.29 1.03 $3.22 0.76 0.90 222 3 W. Broad/Casino 7.81 0.40 $8.60 0.29 0.34 Standard for Route Type 19.61 1.00 $2.45 1.00 1.00 1 Route operates peak period only trips between downtown and COTA McKinley Ave. garage. Most service hours on this line would transfer into deadhead hours on other lines if this line were discontinued. 2 Service is peak period only, with 60 minute frequency of service. 3 Operates only on Friday and Saturday nights. Note: The #98 Columbus Zoo runs seasonally and is omitted from the Productivity Table in order to avoid skewing Local Route Productivity. Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-19
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Table 3-3 Crosstown Route Productivity (September 2012 Trimester) Weekday Line # Line Name Productivity (Pass / hour) Productivity Index Subsidy per Passenger Subsidy Index Combined Index 80 OSU/Lennox 8.41 0.50 $7.40 0.444 0.47 81 Hudson/Ohio 15.34 0.92 $5.78 0.569 0.74 82 Grandview/OSU 10.80 0.65 $4.88 0.673 0.66 83 Oakland/Weber 10.55 0.63 $5.78 0.569 0.60 84 Hilliard/Arlington/OSU 12.14 0.73 $4.88 0.673 0.70 87 Cassady 14.62 0.88 $3.92 0.838 0.86 89 Hamilton Rd 22.89 1.37 $2.27 1.45 1.41 92 James/Stelzer 22.38 1.34 $2.25 1.46 1.40 95 Morse/Henderson 21.57 1.29 $2.25 1.46 1.37 96 5 th Ave 11.07 0.66 $5.11 0.64 0.65 118 Sawmill 7.19 0.43 $9.15 0.36 0.39 Standard for Route Type 16.70 1.00 $3.29 1.00 1.00 Table 3-4 LINK Route Productivity (September 2012 Trimester) Weekday Line # Line Name Productivity (Pass / trip) Productivity Index Subsidy per Passenger Subsidy Index Combined Index 74 Linden 7.64 1.00 $8.26 1.00 1.00 Standard for Route Type 7.64 1.00 $8.26 1.00 1.00 Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-20
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Table 3-5 Express Route Productivity (September 2012 Trimester) Weekday Line # Line Name Productivity (Pass / trip) Productivity Index Subsidy per Passenger Subsidy Index Combined Index 30 Smoky Row 14.48 1.09 $3.61 1.26 1.17 31 Worthington 16.66 1.46 $3.61 1.26 1.36 32 Crosswoods 18.59 1.04 $4.15 1.10 1.07 33 North Central 8.17 0.69 $10.19 0.45 0.57 34 Karl 12.39 0.92 $6.09 0.75 0.83 35 Tamarack 12.50 0.98 $6.10 0.75 0.86 36 Annehurst 19.00 1.16 $3.42 1.33 1.24 37 Westerville 11.27 1.06 $5.88 0.77 0.92 38 Easton 13.75 0.87 $6.05 0.75 0.81 39 New Albany 13.21 0.94 $5.75 0.79 0.87 41 Gahanna 22.70 0.73 $3.08 1.47 1.10 43 E Broad 14.63 0.79 $5.69 0.80 0.79 44 North Reynoldsburg 14.27 1.06 $5.49 0.83 0.95 45 Reynoldsburg 18.22 0.91 $3.47 1.31 1.11 46 Eastland 8.86 0.58 $9.16 0.50 0.54 47 Brice 24.89 1.29 $2.58 1.76 1.52 49 Southeast 12.74 0.89 $6.37 0.71 0.80 53 Lincoln Village 16.94 0.94 $3.51 1.30 1.12 55 Gender 15.25 1.20 $6.13 0.74 0.97 57 Hilliard 15.40 1.14 $4.79 0.95 1.04 58 Dublin 21.22 1.46 $1.93 2.36 1.91 60 Arlington 13.75 0.43 $6.41 0.71 0.57 61 Kenny 17.16 1.25 $4.06 1.12 1.18 64 Grove City 14.10 0.72 $4.58 0.99 0.86 66 Hilliard/OSU 10.48 0.65 $9.07 0.50 0.58 67 East Hilliard 10.05 0.63 $9.17 0.50 0.56 Standard for Route Type 15.62 1.00 $4.55 1.00 1.00 Note: The #52 OSU-Airport runs seasonally and is omitted from the Productivity Table in order to avoid skewing Express Route Productivity. Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-21
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Table 3-6 Reverse-Commute Express Route Productivity (September 2012 Trimester) Weekday Line # Line Name Productivity (Pass / trip) Productivity Index Subsidy per Passenger Subsidy Index Combined Index 27 Brooksedge 7.61 0.71 $7.72 0.95 0.83 29 Polaris 11.45 0.83 $6.19 1.190 1.01 40 New Albany Bus. Park 8.14 0.63 $11.75 0.63 0.63 48* Eastgreen 5.81 0.24 $13.58 0.54 0.39 54 London-Groveport 10.78 0.45 $6.28 1.17 0.81 56 Tuttle 11.10 0.63 $6.26 1.18 0.90 59 Dublin/Metro 8.54 0.71 $7.75 0.95 0.83 65* Southpark 13.85 0.59 $3.78 1.95 1.27 68* Hilliard/Westbelt 6.59 0.35 $10.57 0.70 0.53 Standard for Route Type 9.31 1.00 $7.36 1.00 1.00 *These reverse-commute routes utilize a bus that is travelling from a COTA garage to a suburban area to then operate as a regular express route to downtown. This travel time from the station to the beginning of the route, known as deadhead, would use COTA resources whether or not these reverse commutes were in service. These routes provide access to suburban jobs for some COTA customers, but would not save significant COTA resources if discontinued. For example, in the morning, the #65 Southpark travels from the COTA garage to Downtown, to Southpark, then to the Grove City Park and Ride, at which time it becomes the #64 Grove City, operating between the park and ride and downtown. Table 3-7 Potential Actions for Ridership Productivity Ratings Potential Actions 0- 25% 25- 50% 50- 75% 75- 100% 100- 150% 150+ % Reduce Service / Increase Productivity 1. Marketing Promotions 2. Reduce Span of Service 3. Stretch Service Frequency 4. Change Route Alignment 5. Eliminate Route Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes No Yes Yes Yes Yes No No No No No No No No No No No Increase Service / Decrease Productivity 1. Increase Span of Service 2. Improve Service Frequency 3. Add New Route No No No No No No No No No No No No Yes Yes No Yes Yes Yes Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-22
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design 3.3.3 Implementation Process The Route Performance Evaluation Process described above should be conducted annually. For remedial actions that constitute a non-substantial change in service (less than 25% of daily revenue hours or route miles), COTA’s Scheduling and Planning Departments should make recommendations to the Vice President of Planning and the President/CEO for approval and implementation. For major actions (more than 25% of daily revenue hours or route miles), the Scheduling and Planning Departments should present their recommendations to a staff committee comprised of the Operations and Planning Divisions. After concurrence by this committee, recommendations should be advanced to the Vice President of Planning, the President/CEO and Board of Trustees for approval and implementation. Major actions may also require public comment meetings prior to implementation. 3.3.4 Other Considerations In the course of applying the Route Performance Evaluation Process, COTA has recognized that there are special circumstances that should also be considered in addition to the technical measures described above. For certain routes, a quantitative evaluation alone may not accurately portray the benefits that are derived to both riders and non-riders. Following are four categories of routes that may be exempt from the Route Performance Evaluation Process. • “Lifeline” routes serve disadvantaged constituents, primarily low-income riders. Without the existence of bus service, the users or residents would not be able to obtain key services. Lifeline locations include the following four categories: subsidized housing, publicly-operated social service facilities, publicly-operated hospitals, and public post-secondary schools. A lifeline route uniquely serves one or more of the above locations (no other local route operates within ¼ mile of the location); • Newly implemented routes are exempt from the Route Performance Evaluation Process for a period of one year from the start-up date. During this period, route performance should be monitored and reported each trimester and minor revisions can be made to improve performance. However, major revisions to the newly implemented routes should not be made until the end of the one-year “break-in” Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-23
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design period. This exception can also be applied to poorly performing routes that have a major service revision within the past year; • Certain COTA routes may be implemented as demonstration services intended to address a particular function for a specified time period. These routes may be exempt from the Route Performance Evaluation Process if the service has regional or local significance; and • A portion of operating expenses for certain routes may be subsidized by other public agencies, government programs, or private businesses (e.g., Federal Job Access and Reverse Commute grants, OSU, etc.). COTA may elect to exempt these routes from the Route Performance Evaluation Process, or add the subsidy contribution to the passenger revenue in the economic productivity criteria. 3.4 Data Collection and Service Change Process Route performance data is used to evaluate service. COTA collects data in a number of ways: • Sixty four buses equipped with Automatic Passenger Counters (APC) provide COTA with travel time, passenger activity at the bus stop level, passenger load data and other statistics used in route planning. For effective sampling and data collection, as COTA’s fleet size expands during the 2011-2015 SRTP period, COTA will continue to maintain a target of 20% of the active fleet to be equipped with APCs. By 2015, COTA expects to have an active fleet of 348 buses and 70 APC units; • The GFI Electronic Fareboxes collect revenue and ridership data through customer and driver interaction with the units. COTA's entire active fleet of fixed-route buses is equipped with these fareboxes; The current system includes coin/bill insertion (which registers fare input based on size, so all bills are classified as $1), a magnetic stripe pass read-only swipe reader, and a Ticket Reading and Issuing Machine. Additionally, the operator has access to a keypad that allows recording of fares that are not readable by the farebox; In March 2010, COTA, with the assistance of IBI Group, completed a Fare System Preliminary Engineering study. COTA management has determined that the fare system improvements recommended by IBI will be implemented in two phases with the first phase to be completed in 2011 and the second phase to be completed as additional funds are identified. Phase I consisted of a technological upgrade to the current system that incorporates increased memory and computing speed within the shell of the existing fare collection system. Two of the major outcomes Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-24
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design of this upgrade include the ability to read and validate OSU Buck ID’s and capture transaction details for all fare payments. As a future phase of this project, COTA is considering implementing a contactless smart card system or open fare payment system in order to provide flexible fare payment options; and • The Service Analysis & Scheduling Department has a Schedule Checker who rides routes and conducts on/off counts, maximum load counts, and travel time checks. The Planning & Service Development Division recommends service changes; the division prepares a list of changes that are reviewed by the Board of Trustees and the President/CEO. The final set of service changes are then directed to the offices and departments that have responsibility for the implementation of new service. The division staff monitors the progress of each service change to ensure the process stays on schedule. Changes are scheduled three times a year on the first Monday of January, May, and September. 3.5 Bus Stop Service Improvement Project (BSSIP) Bus stops should be spaced to balance the need for a quick in-vehicle travel time with considerations of the distance customers must walk to access the stop. When stops are spaced closely together, customers have convenient access as they are likely walking a short distance to the nearest bus stop. However, closely spaced stops are likely to result in a longer ride for customers because of the number of times the bus needs to decelerate, come to a complete stop, and then accelerate and re-merge into traffic. Having fewer stops along a bus route will inconvenience some customers who will be required to walk further to the nearest stop, especially if they have a mobility limitation. At the same time, having a greater distance between bus stops benefits passengers by reducing the in-vehicle travel time and benefits the transit agency through reduced maintenance costs of underutilized bus stops. Therefore, optimally spacing bus stops can have positive impacts on quality of service as well as operational effectiveness and efficiency. COTA developed new bus stop spacing guidelines in 2009, as seen in Table 3-8 below. These guidelines were developed based on review of research studies on the optimal spacing of bus stops, existing bus stop spacing standards at other transit agencies, and feedback from the public, municipalities, and other stakeholders. Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-25
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Table 3-8 New Bus Stop Spacing Guidelines Density Bus Stop Spacing Range High Density, CBD, Shopping (>20 persons/acre) 500 – 700 ft. Fully developed residential area (10 – 20 persons/acre) 700 – 850 ft. Low density residential (3 – 10 persons/acre) 850 – 1200 ft. Rural (or Express Bus Service) (0 – 3 persons/acre) 1200+ ft. It is important to note that these are general guidelines and that the actual placement of bus stops is influenced by more than these factors. When placing new bus stops or analyzing existing stop spacing COTA examines the following criteria: • Ridership – COTA will prioritize removing stops with low ridership rather than stops with very high ridership, which may result in uneven spacing on Figure 3-7 Example BSSIP Analysis Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-26
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design portions of the lines, if for example two very high ridership stops exist in close proximity to each other; • Crosswalks- COTA will prioritize placing new stops at intersections with safe crosswalks to discourage unsafe pedestrian crossings, which may result in uneven stop spacing on portions of the lines; • Accessibility – COTA may choose not to place or to remove stops along unsafe roadways with no pedestrian amenities, even if the spacing guidelines call for more closely spaced stops; • Special Populations – COTA may place stops more closely together if the stops are in close proximity to concentrations of people with mobility limitations, elderly populations, or medical facilities; • Nearby Destinations – COTA may place stops more closely than the guidelines call for if there are major trip-generating destinations such as employment centers; and • Transfer Opportunities – COTA may place stops more closely together than recommended if it is necessary to do so in order to make transfers possible between multiple lines. In 2010, COTA began a multi-year project to analyze all existing bus stops to determine if spacing is consistent with the new guidelines. Many of the communities in COTA’s service area have changed over time and the existing bus stop spacing may not reflect current land use and population density. At least five months prior to each service change (the first Monday of January, May, and September), COTA selects routes to analyze, comprising about 500 bus stops. The spacing between each stop on each route is mapped and analyzed along with data collected from on-site investigations of each bus stop. Based on this analysis, COTA recommends bus stops to be consolidated, moved, or added. COTA uses a number of methods to notify customers and other stakeholders of these potential changes including: • Posting commuter bulletins on all potentially affected bus stops; • Posting information on the COTA website; • Holding public meetings; and • Notifying municipalities. Customers can respond during a three week open comment period through various methods, including the website, completing comment cards and verbally Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-27
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design commenting at service change meetings, and phoning COTA to speak to a customer service representative. Based on the feedback received about the proposed bus stop changes, COTA will make the final decisions and notify the public of the final changes prior to implementation. It is expected that COTA will complete the BSSIP by 2015. 3.6 Bus Stop Inventory and ADA Improvements The bus stop is the building block of COTA’s transit system and is the primary location where passengers interact with that transit service. Thus, it is important that COTA has an accurate and detailed dataset regarding the physical and service-related attributes of each bus stop in the system. COTA staff began a detailed inventory of all 4,000 bus stops in late 2012, and the project is expected to be complete by the end of 2013. Bus stops are being inventoried with a handheld computer device that can collect several attributes of each bus stop (such as the presence of shelters and sidewalks) as well as GPS location and photographs. One of the major goals of this bus stop inventory is to take stock of the pedestrian accessibility to each of COTA’s bus stops, with particular attention paid to accessibility for persons with limited mobility and adherence to the standards put forth by the ADA. With the accessibility information gathered during the bus stop inventory process, COTA’s long-term goal is to regularly pursue funding opportunities to improve bus stops and increase accessibility. As a first step towards this goal, in 2012 COTA partnered with the City of Columbus’ Division of Mobility Options to apply for an FTA grant to build sidewalk connections to important bus stops. COTA used several sources of data to identify bus stops without sidewalk connections that had a high likelihood of use by persons with disabilities. The joint grant application submitted by the City of Columbus and COTA was recommended by MORPC for the full funding amount of $638,194 from FTA. COTA plans to continue pursuing similar funding opportunities in future years in order to improve accessibility to bus stops throughout COTA’s service area. 3.7 Title VI Adherence and Environmental Justice In addition to the previously discussed evaluation procedures, COTA's planning process is sensitive to the needs of minority communities. As a federally funded and regulated transit provider, through FTA, COTA has a responsibility to adhere to the objectives of Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 as well as the policies Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-28
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design set forth in the Executive Order on Federal Actions to Address Environmental Justice in Minority Populations and Low-Income Populations (1994). Title VI The objectives of the FTA Title VI program are as follows: • To ensure FTA-assisted benefits and related services are equitably distributed without regard to race, color or national origin; • To ensure that both the level and quality of transit services provide equal access and mobility for any person without regard to race, color or national origin; • To prevent the denial, reduction, or delay in benefits related to programs and activities that benefit minority populations or low-income populations; • To ensure that access to the planning and decision-making process is open and provided without regard to race, color or national origin; • To ensure that decisions on the location of transit facilities and services are made without regard to race, color or national origin; and • To ensure meaningful access to programs and activities by persons with limited English proficiency. These objectives are the basis for the implementation of the FTA Title VI program. To comply with these objectives, COTA has adopted the suggested methodology and framework set forth in the Title VI reporting guidelines (FTA Circular 4702.1B) for compliance assessment. Title VI program and reporting guidelines were updated in October 2012. By using this methodology, COTA will monitor and compare performance of all its routes based on level of service and quality of service criteria. To facilitate this evaluation, COTA will continue to collect data relating to its service standards, such as load factor, vehicle assignment, frequency, and on-time performance. These analyses will be conducted on a route-by-route basis each service change period, thus enabling a system-wide evaluation. Where a variance exists, the findings of these analyses will be used to modify service delivery to bring it in line with the stated objectives of the Title VI program. In November 2010, COTA submitted a new Title VI triennial report to FTA which documented the results of this methodology and showed COTA’s compliance with the Title VI regulations during years 2008-2010. FTA approved the current Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-29
  • 2013-2017 Short-Range Transit Plan 3 – Standards for Service Design Title VI program, which expires on November 24, 2013, on July 18, 2011. COTA will submit a new Title VI triennial report in October 2013. Environmental Justice (EJ) Although no formal report is required, FTA requires transit providers to incorporate environmental justice and non-discrimination principles into transportation planning and decision making processes as well as environmental review for specific projects. The two primary classes considered are minorities and low-income populations. Three main principles guide the EJ process: • To avoid, minimize, or mitigate disproportionately high and adverse human health and environmental effects, including social and economic effects, on minority populations and low-income populations; • To ensure the full and fair participation by all potentially affected communities in the transportation decision-making process; and • To prevent the denial of, reduction in, or significant delay in the receipt of benefits by minority and low-income populations. EJ policy requires analysis of transit activities if a low-income and/or minority population is impacted by such activities. The analysis compares the impacts of low-income and minority populations to those of non-low-income and non-minority populations. COTA reviews the results of the analysis to guide decision makers in choosing alternative actions that reduce the difference in impacts between low-income and minority populations and non-low-income and non-minority populations. FTA issued an updated EJ Circular in August 2012. Central Ohio Transit Authority 3-30