There is always a gateway to mobility. The first service that Demand Responsive Transport (DRT) provides is to connect a user to public transport and mobility services.
No more waiting for a bus for 30 minutes. If you book in advance, you can catch your bus at your doorstep, or almost at your doorstep. It is stop-to-stop at the moment, it is not a door-to-door service. This is not a taxi service, but you have something similar at competitive price. Perhaps shared, but not more expensive than the cost of traditional transport.
SALÜ, an on-demand service offered by Swiss transport operator BUS Ostschweiz AG, was launched in March for the city of Wil.
Councils often use metrics like subsidy per passenger journey as a means of deciding value for money. Can DRT compete with public transport?
Jack Holland from Padam Mobility sets out practical tips on how to succeed in implementing a dynamic on-demand transport system.
Padam Mobility presents Quality Bus Masterclass Series #3: Scaling DRT – Using a Flexible Demand Platform and Vehicle Supply Model.
Rather than operating two on-demand services that pool bookings separately, Padam Mobility aims to implement a merged mobility service.
Public transport demand is deeply linked to the availability of that transport. Where the network is poor and infrequent car ownership rises.
Padam Mobility and Prospective Labs present Quality Bus Masterclass Series #2: Using Data Science to Increase the Success of Your DRT Scheme.
Use the form opposite to get in touch with Padam Mobility directly to discuss any requirements you might have.