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Old March 8th, 2013, 09:50 PM   #561
Northsider
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Woonsocket54 View Post
Planned Metra station at Ravenswood & Peterson avenues in the Edgewater district on the North Side of Chicago:



story here: http://www.dnainfo.com/chicago/20130...tion-edgewater
I've been wondering why they didn't take this opportunity to move the Ravenswood Metra station 4 blocks south to better link up with CTA. Seems like a no-brainer if they're pretty much rebuilding the whole thing. Sometimes I wonder why the RTA even exists.


-----

Wells St bridge work:


by me
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Old March 9th, 2013, 12:11 AM   #562
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Wow, thats a fantastic picture!!! Thanks for sharing!
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Old March 9th, 2013, 09:29 AM   #563
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My god Chicago looks so cold! Gives me shivers just thinking about it.
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Old March 14th, 2013, 06:55 PM   #564
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Ventra

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http://www.chicagotribune.com/news/l...,3927444.story

Quote:
CTA board OKs Ventra fare system

Critics say poor people will pay more under new program

By Jon Hilkevitch, Chicago Tribune reporter
March 14, 2013

CTA board members grappled to understand the intricacies of the new Ventra fare-payment system Wednesday, as bus and train riders undoubtedly will do when it is launched this summer.

The board then unanimously approved new fees embedded in the Ventra program, which was announced six months ago with the promise of no cost increases.

CTA train passengers who purchase a disposable single-ride paper ticket will pay $3, which represents a 33 percent hike in the $2.25 base rail fare. The CTA bus fare will remain at $2.25 for cash payments and $2 if a transit card is used.

Most, if not all, of those paying 75 cents more per train ride will be people who buy the single-ride ticket using cash instead of the new contactless Ventra card that the CTA is promoting as a replacement for existing Chicago Cards.

Ventra, a dual-use transit and debit card, also will be accepted on Pace, the suburban bus system. CTA and Pace riders will have the additional option to pay fares using personal credit or debit cards for the first time, officials said.

The CTA said it expects that most of the people who buy the $3 single-ride rail ticket will be visitors from out of town. The same rationale was used recently to defend a proposed increase — to $5 from $2.25 — in Blue Line rail fares for passengers boarding at O'Hare International Airport. The hike to $5 at O'Hare has been delayed until July because of protests from airport workers and others.

At a public hearing on the new Ventra-related fees this week, CTA riders complained that many poor people will pay the $3 rail fare for a single-ride ticket because they tend to use cash, cannot afford to use a Ventra card and don't own credit or debit cards.

CTA President Forrest Claypool said anyone who pays $3 will choose to do so, because there are ways around it. He bristled at the characterization by many critics that cash-payers are being penalized under the new open-fare system.

"There is no $3 cash fare," he said. "The $3 is if a person chooses a disposable, one-ride ticket. It has nothing to do with cash."

Claypool tried to convince CTA board members that the agency's half-billion-dollar investment in the Ventra system doesn't have to cost riders a nickel more — if they are savvy consumers.

By that, he meant spending $5 to obtain a Ventra fare card; registering the card to turn the $5 payment into a $5 fare credit; and putting money on the card to maintain a balance to pay transit fares. An optional Ventra MasterCard debit card account allows the card to be used for retail purchases at stores and online.

"Nickel and dime. Nickel and dime. It is the one true thing Chicago is good at. So they have a $5 fee, but you get your money back right away. Why even have it?" said Matthew Blume, who works downtown as a corporate account manager.

CTA board Vice Chairman Jackie Grimshaw said the new system is complicated, and she expressed concern that it will confuse and frustrate many riders.

Board members Kevin Irvine and John Bouman said it appears that social service agencies that buy single-ride tickets from the CTA to distribute to clients will pay more under the Ventra system.

Claypool maintained that's not necessarily so, but CTA chief planning officer Rebekah Scheinfeld only promised that the CTA would work with social service agencies to help keep their costs down.

Many sophisticated commuters will likely go the Ventra route suggested by Claypool, as they have in using the two versions of the Chicago Card, which will be phased out in 2014.

But if Ventra customers fail to register the card within 90 days, they forfeit the $5 credit to the CTA. Customers must provide the CTA with their name, address, phone number and the Ventra card number to register the card.

In addition, Ventra card owners who don't use the card for 18 months will have $5 deducted from their accounts each month until their balance is depleted or they use the card at least once to restart the 18-month clock.

The $5-a-month penalty is intended to encourage frequent use of transit, officials said. But frequent use also favors the CTA's Ventra partners because those companies receive a fee for every fare transaction.

The Tribune requested a breakdown of the revenue the CTA stands to receive from the new fees, but officials said those numbers were not immediately available.

The Ventra system is expected to save the CTA $50 million over 10 years by reducing costs associated with fare-payment and processing, maintenance of fare equipment and handling cash, CTA spokesman Brian Steele said.

In separate action Wednesday, the CTA board approved a 32 percent increase for the University Pass, which provides unlimited rides on the CTA to more than 130,000 college and university students in the CTA service area.

The increase, to take effect in the fall, works out to $15 per student per semester and will cost the schools $1.07 a day per student, up from 81 cents, officials said. The University Pass cost is added to fees at 52 participating schools, officials said.

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Old March 26th, 2013, 04:41 AM   #565
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Old March 26th, 2013, 06:37 AM   #566
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^what's the story on this, exactly?
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Old March 26th, 2013, 06:46 AM   #567
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First time browsing through this thread, and it looks like Chicago is investing quite a bit in its transit network, especially with the CTA, Metra, and Pace working in coordination to make public transportation around Chicagoland better and easier.

To answer your question, phoenixboi, the images by JimmyHD are renderings for Cermak (Green) Station improvements, in which I suspect, would make the overall station design much more cleaner, modern, and efficient for the L riders. More details on the program (from 2011) can be read here.
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Old March 26th, 2013, 06:48 AM   #568
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Quote:
Originally Posted by fieldsofdreams View Post
First time browsing through this thread, and it looks like Chicago is investing quite a bit in its transit network, especially with the CTA, Metra, and Pace working in coordination to make public transportation around Chicagoland better and easier.

To answer your question, phoenixboi, the images by JimmyHD are renderings for Cermak (Green) Station improvements, in which I suspect, would make the overall station design much more cleaner, modern, and efficient for the L riders. More details on the program (from 2011) can be read here.
Oh, thanks.
Looks great! I hope they can continue doing work like this to other stations.
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Old March 26th, 2013, 09:29 PM   #569
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Cermak's Green Line station was destroyed in 1978. So annoying how transit goes round and round in circles. Looks sweet though...would love an easy access to Reggies. :-D
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Old March 27th, 2013, 06:20 PM   #570
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image hosted on flickr

South Side Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

The Ashland Branch (formerly Englewood Branch) of the South Side 'L', where Green Line trains operate to Ashland/63rd, towers high above nearby buildings. The bridge on concrete pillars behind the buildings is where the tracks cross over the Metra Rock Island Main Line.

Red Line trains will operate over the current Green Line tracks from south of Roosevelt through Ashland/63rd, 24/7, during the Red Line South Reconstruction Project.

image hosted on flickr

South Side Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

The total absence of track atop the elevated structure is evident in this picture as track improvements are made on the Ashland Branch (formerly Englewood Branch) of the South Side 'L' (used by Green Line service to/from Ashland/63rd).

Red Line trains will operate over the current Green Line tracks from south of Roosevelt through Ashland/63rd, 24/7, during the Red Line South Reconstruction Project.

image hosted on flickr

South Side Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

Equipment, materials and workers are visible in the distance, in this view looking west from across the Dan Ryan Expressway, from under the elevated tracks. The Red Line operates in the median of the expressway below, while the Green Line trains to/from Ashland/63rd operate over the elevated tracks to the right and ahead.

Red Line trains will operate over the current Green Line tracks from south of Roosevelt through Ashland/63rd, 24/7, during the Red Line South Reconstruction Project.

image hosted on flickr

South Side Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

A worker can be seen atop the towering elevated structure where track improvements are being made on the Green Line in anticipation of Red Line South reconstruction work.

Red Line trains will operate over the current Green Line tracks from south of Roosevelt through Ashland/63rd, 24/7, during the Red Line South Reconstruction Project.

image hosted on flickr

South Side Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

Trains have been suspended on the Ashland Branch of the Green Line for work over this weekend for reasons that are evident in this photo. Tracks have been completely removed and are being rebuilt atop the elevated structure. Ties and tie plates are being placed, though running rails have not been added. This view is looking west from approximately 63rd/Lafayette on the Ashland Branch of the South Side 'L', which hosts Green Line trains to/from Ashland/63rd.

The photo was taken at about 11:30am on Saturday and train service is set to resume on Monday morning at about 4:00am. In other words, the work will be need to be finished in time for the tracks put back into service about 40 hours later.

Red Line trains will operate over the current Green Line tracks from south of Roosevelt through Ashland/63rd, 24/7, during the Red Line South Reconstruction Project.

image hosted on flickr

Subway Connection Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

Track replacement work progresses on the 13th Incline.

These tracks once were the only path out of the State Street Subway on its south end, from 1943 when the subway opened until the early 1990s. As for where trains from the South Side used to go, all trains from the Dan Ryan line operated to Harlem/Lake via the Loop 'L', while all trains from the two branches of today's South Side Green Line went into the subway and up to Howard (basically, the south halves of the Red and Green Lines were once inverted).

During the Red Line South Reconstruction Project, this incline will be put back in regular passenger service when Red Line trains use the incline to ascend from the State Street Subway onto the South Side 'L' (normally used only by the Green Line), to operate to Ashland/63rd. Red Line service will operate 24/7 between Howard and Ashland/63rd, and free shuttle buses will connect riders from the elevated Garfield station (served by Red and Green Lines through the project) to stations south of 63rd.

image hosted on flickr

Subway Connection Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

Track replacement work progresses on the 13th Incline.

These tracks once were the only path out of the State Street Subway on its south end, from 1943 when the subway opened until the early 1990s. As for where trains from the South Side used to go, all trains from the Dan Ryan line operated to Harlem/Lake via the Loop 'L', while all trains from the two branches of today's South Side Green Line went into the subway and up to Howard (basically, the south halves of the Red and Green Lines were once inverted).

During the Red Line South Reconstruction Project, this incline will be put back in regular passenger service when Red Line trains use the incline to ascend from the State Street Subway onto the South Side 'L' (normally used only by the Green Line), to operate to Ashland/63rd. Red Line service will operate 24/7 between Howard and Ashland/63rd, and free shuttle buses will connect riders from the elevated Garfield station (served by Red and Green Lines through the project) to stations south of 63rd.

image hosted on flickr

Subway Connection Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

Track replacement work progresses on the 13th Incline.

These tracks once were the only path out of the State Street Subway on its south end, from 1943 when the subway opened until the early 1990s. As for where trains from the South Side used to go, all trains from the Dan Ryan line operated to Harlem/Lake via the Loop 'L', while all trains from the two branches of today's South Side Green Line went into the subway and up to Howard (basically, the south halves of the Red and Green Lines were once inverted).

During the Red Line South Reconstruction Project, this incline will be put back in regular passenger service when Red Line trains use the incline to ascend from the State Street Subway onto the South Side 'L' (normally used only by the Green Line), to operate to Ashland/63rd. Red Line service will operate 24/7 between Howard and Ashland/63rd, and free shuttle buses will connect riders from the elevated Garfield station (served by Red and Green Lines through the project) to stations south of 63rd.

image hosted on flickr

Subway Connection Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

Track replacement work progresses on the 13th Incline.

These tracks once were the only path out of the State Street Subway on its south end, from 1943 when the subway opened until the early 1990s. As for where trains from the South Side used to go, all trains from the Dan Ryan line operated to Harlem/Lake via the Loop 'L', while all trains from the two branches of today's South Side Green Line went into the subway and up to Howard (basically, the south halves of the Red and Green Lines were once inverted).

During the Red Line South Reconstruction Project, this incline will be put back in regular passenger service when Red Line trains use the incline to ascend from the State Street Subway onto the South Side 'L' (normally used only by the Green Line), to operate to Ashland/63rd. Red Line service will operate 24/7 between Howard and Ashland/63rd, and free shuttle buses will connect riders from the elevated Garfield station (served by Red and Green Lines through the project) to stations south of 63rd.

image hosted on flickr

Subway Connection Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

Track replacement work progresses on the 13th Incline. An Orange Line train to the Loop passes on the adjacent, in-service track.

These tracks once were the only path out of the State Street Subway on its south end, from 1943 when the subway opened until the early 1990s. As for where trains from the South Side used to go, all trains from the Dan Ryan line operated to Harlem/Lake via the Loop 'L', while all trains from the two branches of today's South Side Green Line went into the subway and up to Howard (basically, the south halves of the Red and Green Lines were once inverted).

During the Red Line South Reconstruction Project, this incline will be put back in regular passenger service when Red Line trains use the incline to ascend from the State Street Subway onto the South Side 'L' (normally used only by the Green Line), to operate to Ashland/63rd. Red Line service will operate 24/7 between Howard and Ashland/63rd, and free shuttle buses will connect riders from the elevated Garfield station (served by Red and Green Lines through the project) to stations south of 63rd.

image hosted on flickr

Subway Connection Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

Track replacement work progresses on the 13th Incline. An Orange Line train to Midway passes on the adjacent in-service track.

These tracks once were the only path out of the State Street Subway on its south end, from 1943 when the subway opened until the early 1990s. As for where trains from the South Side used to go, all trains from the Dan Ryan line operated to Harlem/Lake via the Loop 'L', while all trains from the two branches of today's South Side Green Line went into the subway and up to Howard (basically, the south halves of the Red and Green Lines were once inverted).

During the Red Line South Reconstruction Project, this incline will be put back in regular passenger service when Red Line trains use the incline to ascend from the State Street Subway onto the South Side 'L' (normally used only by the Green Line), to operate to Ashland/63rd. Red Line service will operate 24/7 between Howard and Ashland/63rd, and free shuttle buses will connect riders from the elevated Garfield station (served by Red and Green Lines through the project) to stations south of 63rd.

image hosted on flickr

Subway Connection Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

A track tie is lowered into place as track replacement work progresses on the 13th Incline. A Green Line train to Harlem/Lake passes on the adjacent, in-service track.

These tracks once were the only path out of the State Street Subway on its south end, from 1943 when the subway opened until the early 1990s. As for where trains from the South Side used to go, all trains from the Dan Ryan line operated to Harlem/Lake via the Loop 'L', while all trains from the two branches of today's South Side Green Line went into the subway and up to Howard (basically, the south halves of the Red and Green Lines were once inverted).

During the Red Line South Reconstruction Project, this incline will be put back in regular passenger service when Red Line trains use the incline to ascend from the State Street Subway onto the South Side 'L' (normally used only by the Green Line), to operate to Ashland/63rd. Red Line service will operate 24/7 between Howard and Ashland/63rd, and free shuttle buses will connect riders from the elevated Garfield station (served by Red and Green Lines through the project) to stations south of 63rd.

image hosted on flickr

Subway Connection Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

Track replacement work progresses on the 13th Incline.

These tracks once were the only path out of the State Street Subway on its south end, from 1943 when the subway opened until the early 1990s. As for where trains from the South Side used to go, all trains from the Dan Ryan line operated to Harlem/Lake via the Loop 'L', while all trains from the two branches of today's South Side Green Line went into the subway and up to Howard (basically, the south halves of the Red and Green Lines were once inverted).

During the Red Line South Reconstruction Project, this incline will be put back in regular passenger service when Red Line trains use the incline to ascend from the State Street Subway onto the South Side 'L' (normally used only by the Green Line), to operate to Ashland/63rd. Red Line service will operate 24/7 between Howard and Ashland/63rd, and free shuttle buses will connect riders from the elevated Garfield station (served by Red and Green Lines through the project) to stations south of 63rd.

image hosted on flickr

South Side Track Improvements by cta web, on Flickr

A view south from the Green Line tracks over the Dan Ryan Expressway and Red Line (left, in expressway median), at about 59th Place and Wells.

Red Line trains will operate over the current Green Line tracks from south of Roosevelt through Ashland/63rd, 24/7, during the Red Line South Reconstruction Project.
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Old March 30th, 2013, 12:51 AM   #571
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Some downtown Chicago transit improvements, many of which are nice because they're fairly low cost - some involve just re-striping. The improvements are worth it for the small cost:

Bus lane improvements are being implemented from the two main commuter stations to the west of the loop through to Michigan Ave and the lakefront area (through the heart of downtown). Improvements include colored pavement markings and enhanced signage clearly delineating the bus lanes; level-boarding; queue jumps for buses at key intersections; distinct bus shelters; bus tracker digital displays; sidewalk improvements and protected bike lanes. The two miles of streets being converted see 1,700 buses a day travel down or cross their paths.

In addition a lot is being aquired near Union Station to build a transit center and try to make the huge mess of buses that pick up outside the station more efficient. It will improve traffic flow as well.





400 bus shelters are also being upgraded (almost all complete) with displays that show the real time tracking of the next 7-8 buses to arrive at that stop.



The city has also opened the first of its protected bike lanes in the financial district. They've been rolling out in other parts of the city, but this one took up a driving lane and pushed the parking lane out into the street, and a protected two-way bike lane was positioned near the curb. The bike lane has its own traffic signals.

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Old March 30th, 2013, 01:01 AM   #572
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Construction to start on the massive rebuild of the Wilson Red Line stop:





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Old March 30th, 2013, 01:03 AM   #573
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Construction to start next year to replace the Randolph/Wabash and Madison/Wabash L stations in the loop (which look HORRIBLE) with the new combined Washington/Wabash station



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Old March 30th, 2013, 01:05 AM   #574
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The terminal at the end of the Red Line on 95th Street is to be rebuilt in the next year and a half



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Old March 30th, 2013, 01:07 AM   #575
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One of the worth Red Line subway stations is getting a huge gut-rebuild. The subway station is being dug up and replaced with a much larger station and new finishes on the outside as well as some new buildings above ground.



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Old March 30th, 2013, 01:11 AM   #576
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Blue line entrances in the loop have been replaced:



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Old March 30th, 2013, 01:17 AM   #577
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The new 5000 series trains have been fully deployed on the Green and Pink lines, and they're showing up much more often now on the Red Line (busiest line). I HATE the configuration because I love looking out the window, but it's a very nice change to FINALLY get alternating current trains in Chicago after everyone else did years ago. No more jerking and swaying as the train speeds up and slows down.

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Old March 30th, 2013, 02:41 AM   #578
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Quote:
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Blue line entrances in the loop have been replaced:



Which one is the old one and which is the new?

From an aesthetics stance, I much prefer the first one as it has a cleaner, simpler vibe, but the second one has the advantage of being more sheltered. But the first one would be less prone to vandalism and may require less maintenance, so perhaps its more practical.
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Old March 30th, 2013, 03:06 AM   #579
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this all made me smile. Nice to know these improvements are being made to a "legacy" system.
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Old March 30th, 2013, 03:07 AM   #580
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The second one (black) is the newest, I guess.
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