There will be a HEALTHY U workshop beginning August 7th . It
To comply with the Community Service Block Grant (CSBG) Act, the Community
The Fayette County Transportation program is happy to announce that it will
Community Action’s YouthBuild program is now recruiting an instructor and program participants.
Fayette County Transportation
The Fayette County Transportation Program is a public transit service available to residents of Fayette County. It is funded through a variety of sources, including federal funds from the Federal Transit Administration, state funds from the Ohio Department of Transportation and local funds such as United Way, Eyman Fund, and contract income.
Medicaid recipients needing transportation for medical purposes may be eligible for transportation at no cost. These trips may be in or out of town and require Medicaid approval. Ask the dispatcher for information about contract services.
Veterans needing transportation for medical purposes may be eligible for free transportation through the local Veterans Services office. These trips may be in or out of town and require pre-approval. For more information, contact Veterans Services at 740-335-1610.
Hours of Operation & Rates
Fares are charged per person, per stop. This constitutes a trip.
Office Hours – 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday – Friday
Transit Hours – 5:00AM-12 AM Monday-Saturday
In Washington Court House Trips – $1.00
(Eligible Elderly (65+) / Disabled $.50)
Out of town trips, within Fayette County – $1.50
(Eligible Elderly (65+) / Disabled $.75)
Out of County Trips
Trips out of Fayette County – $2.50 per mile
RESERVATIONS: PASSENGERS ARE REQUIRED TO SCHEDULE TRIPS AT LEAST 24 HOURS BEFORE THE TRANSPORTATION SERVICE IS NEEDED.
Nationwide Suspicious Activity Reporting Initiative
Fayette County Transportation, in partnership with the Department of Homeland Security (DHS), encourages Fayette County residents to be diligent and report any activity they find suspicious to 877-OHS-INTEL.
Per DHS’s website:
“Across the nation, we’re all part of communities. In cities, on farms, and in the suburbs, we share everyday moments with our neighbors, colleagues, family, and friends. It’s easy to take for granted the routine moments in our every day—going to work or school, the grocery store or the gas station. But your every day is different than your neighbor’s—filled with the moments that make it uniquely yours. So if you see something you know shouldn’t be there—or someone’s behavior that doesn’t seem quite right—say something. Because only you know what’s supposed to be in your everyday. Informed, alert communities play a critical role in keeping our nation safe. “If You See Something, Say Something™” engages the public in protecting our homeland through awareness–building, partnerships, and other outreach.”