WSDOT's Travel Washington program is an innovative way to provide more service options for statewide travel, connecting towns and rural communities with major transportation hubs and urban centers.
Travel Washington transit buses make scheduled connections with other intercity carriers to make traveling accessible, reliable and convenient. The program fills gaps in our statewide transit system by bringing new bus routes to rural communities and other parts of the state that once were underserved.
The Grape Line was Travel Washington’s premiere route with service between Walla Walla and Pasco since November 2007. Grape Line service connects passengers with Greyhound, Amtrak, Ben Franklin Transit and Valley Transit.
Visit the Grape Line website for fares, schedule and tickets.
The Dungeness Line serves the Olympic Peninsula, connecting people in Port Angeles, Port Townsend, Seattle and SeaTac International Airport. It links Greyhound, Amtrak, Washington State Ferries and ferries to Victoria, BC.
Visit the Dungeness Line website for fares, schedule and tickets.
The Apple Line follows a 160-mile route through Omak, Ellensburg and Wenatchee with connections to Amtrak, Northwestern Trailways and Greyhound.
Visit the Apple Line website for fares, schedule and tickets.
Our newest began service between Spokane and Kettle Falls in September 2010. The Gold Line runs twice daily along US 395, connecting Colville, Arden, Addy, Chewelah, Loon Lake and Deer Park to Spokane and key transit hubs, including Greyhound, Amtrak and Spokane International Airport.
Vist the Gold Line website for fares, schedule and tickets.
Service contracting and branding
Travel Washington contracts private bus operators to provide intercity transit service across the state. Each new route is serviced by the provider best suited to meet the needs of the people and communities it serves.
Our partners promote and market their services using WSDOT’s Travel Washington brand. Coordinating schedules for timely connections to other transportation providers makes rural and urban Washington just a bus stop away.
'What's the next stop?'
A fifth corridor is in the preliminary planning stages. The Travel Washington intercity bus network will continue to expand even further as funding becomes available.
WSDOT considers the interests of the entire state—with an eye on areas with the fewest transportation options—when selecting new routes.
Project Development Coordinator
Intercity Bus Program Manager
Transportation Planning Specialist