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Old July 24th, 2011, 07:18 AM   #101
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^.. then thats just stupid not being able to show your credit, also i have realised the online credit balance you see is always out dated by a few days so that means it is very hard to keep track of your current balance..
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Old July 24th, 2011, 12:42 PM   #102
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^.. then thats just stupid not being able to show your credit, also i have realised the online credit balance you see is always out dated by a few days so that means it is very hard to keep track of your current balance..
It updates every 24 hours, would be great if it was realtime
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Old August 1st, 2011, 10:49 AM   #104
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Great photos, Sydney, thanks.

I hope they expand the trams rather than keeping them as a mostly single track loop that doesn't join to the city centre. Trams up Queen Street would be fantastic!
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Old August 1st, 2011, 11:17 AM   #105
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Great photos, Sydney, thanks.

I hope they expand the trams rather than keeping them as a mostly single track loop that doesn't join to the city centre. Trams up Queen Street would be fantastic!
You are most welcome I have some inside info that the trams will run down Fanshawe Street, along Quay Street and up Queen Street in the not-so-distant future - they don't want to wait for the permanent Te Wero Crossing due to the fact that they are very keen to fast track the tram extension asap ..... watch this space
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Old August 1st, 2011, 11:18 AM   #106
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You are most welcome I have some inside info that the trams will run down Fanshawe Street, along Quay Street and up Queen Street in the not-so-distant future - they don't want to wait for the permanent Te Wero Crossing due to the fact that they are very keen to fast track the tram extension asap ..... watch this space
Really?! That would be good to see if they are going to extend them. Do you have any information about the proposed timeline or any literature on this at all or is it still at the word of mouth stage?
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Old August 1st, 2011, 11:23 AM   #107
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Really?! That would be good to see if they are going to extend them. Do you have any information about the proposed timeline or any literature on this at all or is it still at the word of mouth stage?
Supposed to be hush-hush but I know somebody who is involved with this project. Unfortunately can't give more info in case things don't turn out as they are supposed to. I have also been told about some exciting developments for the new waterfront (Wynyard Quarter) which will change this end of the city for ever ..... as soon as I am given the green light I will let you know
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Old August 1st, 2011, 07:35 PM   #108
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congrats for Auckland the trams look great and fit in very nice with the cityscape
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Old August 2nd, 2011, 12:24 PM   #109
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Would those heritage trams work as a real form of transport in Auckland, if they were to be extended down Queen street? In Melbourne those trams are really only used on tourist lines like the (free) city circle and they're always packed.
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Old August 2nd, 2011, 02:29 PM   #110
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I am sure they would be replaced by proper light rail vehicles if the route is actually extended. It will take a lot of work to extend the route so in that time I'm sure proper vehicles could be procured.

The heritage trams above only operate on a small loop in the Waterfront area Auckland (formerly Wynyard Quarter). They are connected to the CBD by bus currently.
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Old August 8th, 2011, 03:41 AM   #111
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Would those heritage trams work as a real form of transport in Auckland, if they were to be extended down Queen street? In Melbourne those trams are really only used on tourist lines like the (free) city circle and they're always packed.
They will use light rail into the City Centre - similar to the Adelaide light rail.
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Old August 8th, 2011, 03:41 AM   #112
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RWC 2011 | Seeing the best of Auckland by public transport

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04 AUG 11 14°C
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

For many Aucklanders, the Rugby World Cup is going to mean visitors descending on a couch near you. Whether it be rugby-mad Uncle Hector from Britain deciding now is a great time to visit New Zealand, or the whole clan from Timaru coming up to check out the action in the big smoke, entertainment will be required. As anyone who's ever had houseguests knows, it can be exhausting ferrying them around the sights. To help you out, we've tried out a few trips they can do on their own on public transport, easing the load on all involved (guests like a bit of freedom too!). The kids thought it was excellent fun being freed from their carseat shackles and getting on to trains and buses. It gave us a really different perspective too - a bit more "enjoy the ride" than look-straight-ahead-and-concentrate-on-your-lane. What a nice change. If you're not a public transport user and you're trying to send your family or friends off on a jaunt, maxx.co.nz needs to become your best friend. The trips we've featured are guides only, so please use the Journey Planner tool on this site to check for the most up-to-date information. For return journeys there is a button at the bottom of your search results which will show you how to get back to the CBD.

Hot pool heaven

Waiwera Thermal Resort is always a lovely family day out. Your guests can have a splash with the kids, soak in the hot mineral pools, have a spa treatment or watch a movie in the undercover pool. Buses leave from 13 Albert St in the city. Take the 895 North Star bus.

Get back to nature

If your visitors have done too much indulging over the Rugby World Cup, they might be up for a scenic walk. Tahuna Torea Nature Reserve is 25 hectares of unique wildlife on a long sandbank with three trails varying from 40 minutes to an hour-and-a-half (to see the whole area). It's perfect for viewing native flora and birdlife. Take the 767 or 769 Metrolink bus from Britomart to Riddell Rd, walk through Glendowie Park to Tamaki Estuary and then south along the waterfront to the reserve. After the walk, head south along the waterfront to Pt England and into Glen Innes where the train and bus options are many for getting back to the city.

Facts, flowers and French-ness

It's not far out of the city by public transport but Parnell will provide your guests with a wealth of choice. There's a green inner LINK bus that goes from Customs St East (opposite Fort Lane). Or from August 21 catch the new amber outer LINK bus (see box at right) from Wellesley St. Both go to the top of Parnell Rd and from there you have several options. Take a 15-minute walk to the fascinating Auckland Museum and Domain; walk to St Georges Bay Rd and head down the hill to La Cigale; or take the 703 bus from 16 St Stephens Ave to the Rose Gardens (or you can walk). La Cigale is a French shop which has a lively market on Saturday or Sunday mornings and the Rose Gardens has stunning views of the harbour. If none of those take your fancy you can just meander back down Parnell Rd past the Chocolate Boutique (try the Italian Denzo hot chocolate) and through the village.

Don't miss the lanes off the main street, where you can check out the art galleries, restaurants and boutiquey shops.

Fluttery friends

If the kids love animals you might want to take the Airbus Express from Queen St, near Tyler St, to the airport. Or take the train to Papatoetoe and then take the 380 Airporter bus which stops at Butterfly Creek. You can see the butterfly enclosure, the fish, the farm and animals and even some crocs. There's a train ride for the kids, cafe and playground. Great for little plane spotters too, and right next door is Treasure Island Adventure Mini Golf.

Markets and coastal walks

Taking a bus to Takapuna is fun. Your guests will have a scenic ride across the harbour bridge and if they go on a Sunday morning they'll catch the markets. There's live music, bric-a-brac, art and craft, fruit and vegetables and fabulous artisan produce such as handmade cheese, sausages and French pastries. Afterwards they can grab an icecream and take a stroll along the beach. If they are feeling particularly active there is a fantastic coastal walk from Takapuna to Milford and back (just make sure to wear sensible walking shoes, as it is rocky) and go at low tide. The market is from 9am-12pm. Buses leave regularly from 17 Albert St (stop 7075) stopping right outside the markets.

Retail therapy

If there are keen spenders in your group, they can easily take a train on the Eastern line from Britomart right to the doorstep of Sylvia Park Shopping Centre. They can give the credit card a hammering on shoes, clothes, homewares and whatever else can fit in their suitcases. Check out the kids' playgrounds and a lolly shop, Sweet, where you can see live demonstrations of candy being made. Closer to the city, there are plenty of buses and trains from south, west and city all running regularly to Auckland's fashion capital, Newmarket.

Beeline for the beach

One of the nicest short trips out of the city to get some instant beach action is to get on a bus along Tamaki Drive. Your visitors can get off where they choose: Kelly Tarlton's Antarctic Encounter and Underwater World, Mission Bay, St Heliers, Kohimarama. If they're after somewhere lively then the people, pubs, restaurants, choice of multiple icecream shops, fountain and playground, make Mission Bay the best bet. The others are good for a slightly quieter, less manic scene. For more action, rent a kayak or bikes. It's so wonderful that in Auckland you can be at the beach after a 10- minute bus ride from the CBD. Take buses 767, 769 or 756 from Britomart and get off wherever takes your fancy.

Ramble through the gardens

A trip to the Botanic Gardens is not just for elderly aunts who love rhododendrons. It's a beautiful 64-hectare lush green space, with room to run and ramble, find a picnic spot and generally have a great family day. It has 10,000 plants from around the world with a cafe on site, if packing a picnic is too much effort. Take a train from Britomart to the Manurewa stop and then take the Howick & Eastern bus 466 to the gardens.

Wonderful west

Titirangi is consistently a fun morning or afternoon out. There's the lovely Lopdell House for some New Zealand art, the fabulous and always-busy Hardware Cafe, the Exhibition Drive pipeline walk (allow 1.5 hours for this) and the Titirangi Village market on the last Sunday of every month. There are plenty of options to get there via New Lynn (a 113, 136, 154, 163, 198, 199, 224 or 233) where you can transfer to a 173 or 179 (which leave hourly on Sundays for Titirangi village). Again, check times on maxx.co.nz to get there and back. .

Thrills and spills

If the kids need entertaining, head south. Take the 471 or 472 bus from 55 Customs St to Rainbow's End, New Zealand's largest theme park. There are loads of rides for all levels of courage. They can get dizzy, be suspended, fall from a height, twist rapidly or get wet - what more could any self-respecting kid want?

Other suggestions

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Bus to Cornwall Park and walk up One Tree Hill

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Ferry to Devonport to explore the shops, Torpedo Bay naval museum and pretty streets of Victorian villas

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Bus to Motat, the Zoo or Western Springs

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Ferry to Waiheke where the Fullers Island Hopper buses take you to loads of interesting places (Hopper restarts September 5).

Travel pass for the Cup

During Rugby World Cup 2011, Auckland Transport will issue a special edition public transport and discount pass for tourists to the city. The pass will cost just $15 a day and offers unlimited travel on Auckland's trains, buses and ferries (with the exception of Airbus Express and ferries to the gulf islands, Half Moon Bay, Pine Harbour, West Harbour, Gulf Harbour and Waiheke Island). Passes will be available for tourists from September 1 to October 31. (Further information on maxx.co.nz from mid- August).

The new link bus services will start operating on August 21.

City LINK runs the length of Queen St every seven to eight minutes, with every second bus going to Wynyard Quarter. It replaces the old City Circuit bus.

Inner LINK renames the existing LINK with route changes to make it more direct. It will travel via Albert St rather than Queen St, and direct from Ponsonby and Karangahape Rd to Auckland City Hospital and Newmarket via Grafton Bridge.

Outer LINK will run every 15 minutes around Pt Chevalier, Mt Albert, St Lukes, Mt Eden, Epsom, Newmarket and Parnell, as well as Auckland and AUT universities and Wellesley St in the city centre.
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Old August 19th, 2011, 06:05 AM   #113
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The new LINK Bus was launched in Auckland today.

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr
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Old August 19th, 2011, 01:11 PM   #114
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Essentially the free bus is now paid?
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Old August 25th, 2011, 06:46 AM   #115
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Essentially the free bus is now paid?
The FREE bus is free until next year when users who do not have HOP cards will pay 50c - if you have a HOP card then it will still be free
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Old August 25th, 2011, 06:57 AM   #116
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Public Transport Usage keeps on increasing:

image hosted on flickr


19 AUG 11 14°C LINK BUS
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

Rail patronage shot up another 4.8% in the last month while overall Auckland public transport patronage for July was up 8.4% on the same month a year ago. Rail is up 15.8% in a year.

(This is for you Svartmetal) Northern Express bus patronage continued its extraordinary growth, exceeding the annual PT average. Northern Express bus service carried 2,079,098 passenger trips for the 12-months with a growth in July 2011 compared to July 2010 of +14.2%.

Patronage on other bus services was up 1.7% in July –and up 7.1% for the last 12 months. Ferry patronage was up 4.7% for the month. Auckland public transport patronage totalled 65,903,949 passengers for the 12-months to July 2011 an increase of 5,096,948 boardings or +8.4%. July monthly patronage was 5,368,936 an increase of 140,294 boardings or +2.7% on July 2010. Rail monthly patronage for July is 838,198 an increase of 38,610 boardings or +4.8% on July 2010.

Rail success stories include:

In the last 12 months, Western Line patronage is up 19.1%. Onehunga is booming – a line some critics said pre-launch that it would not be popular. There were 58.932 passengers recorded using the Onehunga Line during July 2011. Since the inception of these services in September 2010 there have been 567,882 passengers recorded on Onehunga Line services. Overcrowding eased with the start of the longer trains. In July there were no services reported to have average load factors above the 1.4 (i.e. four passengers standing for every ten seated passenger) target but this was not a good month to judge because of the 2 week school holidays.

In terms of rail performance, 84% of services were on time or arrived within 5 minutes of schedule. Onehunga was as usual the star performer (96%), Southern was 83%, Westerm Line was 82.1% and Eastern 80%. The slight dip in performance from the previous month is blamed on the introduction of 5 and 6 car trains in the mid-July coupled with the effects of work on and near the rail corridor in preparation for a major signalling commission over the weekend of 30/31 July. The introduction of longer trains is said to have affected the station dwell times on services with longer trains allocated to them as the drivers had to adjust to where they stopped the trains and the staff had to familiarise themselves with changes in procedures.

Other than the Northern Express, bus patronage totalled 49,173,031 passengers for the 12-months to Jul 2011 an increase of 3,277,619 boardings or +7.1%. For the financial year-to-date, twelve months to Jun 2012, patronage has grown by +1.7% (66,587 boardings). Patronage for Jul 2011 was 3,985,455 boardings, an increase of +1.7% (66,587 boardings) on Jul 2010.

Ferry patronage totalled 4,748,606 passengers for the 12-months to Jul 2011 an increase of 211,282 boardings or +4.7%. For the financial year-to-date, twelve months to June 2011 patronage has grown by +3.7% (12,889 boardings). Patronage for Jul 2011 was 360,582 boardings, an increase of +3.7% (12,889 boardings) on Jul 2010.
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Old September 4th, 2011, 01:14 AM   #117
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Auckland gets 50% more electric trains


image hosted on flickr


7 AUG 11 16°C
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

Auckland will gain full ownership in three years of 50 per cent more electric trains than originally proposed. Confirmation yesterday of a $590 million funding deal between the Government and Auckland Council will mean the provision of 57 three-car electric multiple unit trains by the end of 2014, and a depot at which to park and maintain them. That compares with an earlier proposal for 38 trains to run on the western and eastern lines only, which would have left the spinal southern line with its Onehunga and Manukau branches having to make do with 12 electric locomotives hauling existing carriages.

Although Auckland will have to take responsibility for repaying a $500 million Government loan, as well as supervising maintenance of the new fleet, Transport Agency subsidies will remove half the sting for ratepayers. They will be left paying about $17 million a year towards the loan itself, as well as up to $30 million in annual access charges to the rail network, which the Government is electrifying for a further $500 million. The funding and ownership deal was signed at the Henderson railway station yesterday by Transport Minister Steven Joyce and Auckland Mayor Len Brown, after they arrived there together by train.

It is to be sweetened further by a separate Government grant of $90 million to ensure enough trains can be bought under a supply and maintenance contract expected to be signed by the end of this month. The board of council subsidiary Auckland Transport has yet to make a recommendation between two short-listed suppliers, a consortium led by Spanish company CAF and the South Korean firm of Hyundai Rotem. KiwiRail, which is buying the trains, has also written a 12-year maintenance period into its requirements. Mr Brown disclosed that the city may end up having to pay an extra $20 million to $30 million for the trains, on top of the Government's grant, a difference which may point to a fine balance between the competing bids.

But he said Auckland had initially expected to pay for the trains by itself, through a regional fuel tax since blocked by the Government. "Under this deal, Auckland Council and NZTA [the Transport Agency] will split the loan repayments." Mr Joyce said favourable international trading conditions were enabling the purchase of the extra trains with "probably less of a stretch than we previously thought". A "single homogenous fleet right through the city" would cost less to operate than a mixed bag of trains. "That was one of the things we were all troubled with in terms of the operating deficits apparent. "And it really does set a much better customer experience," he said.

The multiple unit electric trains will be considerably faster than those hauled by locomotives, which take longer braking into stations and accelerating out of them.

THE DEAL

*
$500 million: Government loan to KiwiRail that Auckland Council is to take responsibility for

*
$17 million: average annual cost to Auckland ratepayers

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57: three-car electric multiple unit (EMU) trains, a depot and 12 years of maintenance is what the deal will buy
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Old September 9th, 2011, 01:54 AM   #118
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Auckland launches Wi-Fi world first

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03 SEP 11 15°C
by Urban+Explorer, on Flickr

Internet on the Auckland Wi-Fi network, provided free to users due to sponsorship from Localist, has already seen strong support from Aucklanders and visitors with heavy usage in its first week of operation. "This is a global blueprint for how a sustainable Wi-Fi network can benefit residents and visitors - even while travelling on public transport," says Len Brown. "I'm encouraged by the number of people already using a network built by Aucklanders in under six weeks in time for Rugby World Cup 2011."
The Wi-Fi service is available on all new Link buses and selected trains. Over time, Aucklanders can expect to see the service expanding across the transport system and across the city.

"Being able to access the internet via this new Wi-Fi service means our customers and our visitors to the city can make more effective use of their commute time," says Mark Lambert, Auckland Transport's public transport operations manager. "Auckland Transport will evaluate the success of the Wi-Fi service prior to making it more widely available across the public transport network," says Mr Lambert. "Auckland is now home to the best integrated Wi-Fi network across a city anywhere in the world and it's something our team are very proud to have delivered in such a short time," says Tomizone Executive Director Steve Simms.
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Old September 28th, 2011, 08:04 AM   #119
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Visited Auckland over the last couple of days. First time and used the trains to get around, despite it not appearing to be a tourist thing to do.

Caught the train on the Western line to Baldwin Avenue to access Motat and went for a scenic ride from Newmarket to Otahuhu and back via the Eastern line to see some of the harbourside suburbs.

Looks like substantial work has taken place in the last few years, evident by concrete sleepering and rebuilt stations. Still much to do, particuarly on the Southern and Eastern lines.

Can someone tell me what the service pattern will be when the new Manukau line opens in 2012? Will Eastern or Southern line services run there, are will it be an additional service, perhaps providing a greater frequency on existing corridor?

Electrification will be great for Auckland, and hopefully money will come forward for a inner city loop.

Also, why did they rebuild Newmarket where it is, and not on the other side of the new triangle arrangement? The operation required of the Western line trains is timewasting and inefficient. Do any services run Britomart - Western line direct, bypassing Newmarket?
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Old September 29th, 2011, 10:43 AM   #120
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Quote:
Buses: 50,189,901 - up 7.9 per cent

Trains: 9,233,040 - up 13.5 per cent

Ferries: 4,662,665 - up 3.5 per cent.

Total: 64,085,606 - up 8.3 per cent
Oh very price!
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