Bus service in the US has seen a big rebound in the past year as new cities have sprouted up.

But the surge in passenger traffic is not the only thing that’s changing.

We are seeing a bus-based economic recovery in the United States, and we’re seeing the economic benefits to be realised in a number of other ways. 

In terms of productivity, bus service is doing well, particularly in the midwest and west. 

Bus service is up from 1.5 million trips per year in 2013 to 1.7 million trips in 2020.

It’s up from 590,000 trips per day in 2013, to 955,000 in 2020 and more than 9 million trips this year.

The number of passenger trips in the region is also up from 890,200 in 2013 and 705,400 in 2020, while it’s down from 1,865,000 and 955.3 million in 2013-2020, respectively.

Bus service also is up in other places in the country.

Bus service rose 4.4% in metro areas with population of 100,000 or more, compared to a 3.5% increase in metro populations of under 10,000. 

Metro areas with populations of 20,000-50,000 saw the fastest rise in bus trips in any year between 2013 and 2020.

The metro areas that saw the biggest increase were the Midwestern and West Coast metro areas, which saw a 5.4 and 5.2% jump, respectively, in passenger trips, from 605,600 to 616,200. 

These metro areas saw the most positive impact from the rise in passenger service, which resulted in the fastest increases in passenger usage over the next year. 

New York metro area saw the largest jump in passenger numbers, from 1 million to 2.7m, while the Atlanta metro area also saw a jump in ridership, from 4.6m to 5.3m. 

The most notable benefit of bus service growth is in the city of Seattle. 

As of January 2021, the Seattle metropolitan area had 4.2 million trips, up from 4 million trips a year earlier, and had the third-highest bus passenger demand. 

This increase in riders was driven by the increase in service between 6am and 8am.

In 2020, the average weekday weekday peak passenger traffic in Seattle was 7.2, up 2.3% from 5 years earlier. 

There was also a slight increase in weekday peak demand for the morning peak.

This increased from 3.3 to 3.4 passengers per weekday, which was also the fastest increase in passenger demand in the metro area in 2021. 

By comparison, the Houston metro area had a peak passenger demand of 2.8 per weekday in 2020 while the San Antonio metro area was on track to have a peak demand of 1.6 passengers per day by 2021.

The bus service boom is also seen in the Pacific Northwest, which has seen the most rapid growth in bus demand over the past decade.

In 2021, Washington, Oregon and Washington State had an average weekday peak traffic of 3.6 million trips each, compared with an average daily peak traffic in 2021 of 3,000,000 rides. 

Despite this, the bus demand in Washington State fell slightly from a peak of 4.1 million trips two years ago to a low of 3 million trips last year.

It also fell slightly in 2020 from the peak of 7.4 million trips five years ago. 

Although bus service in Seattle had the largest increase in passengers, it had the lowest average daily passenger traffic, which may be due to the region’s transition from rail to bus service. 

But the region saw the strongest gains in bus traffic because of the strong growth in passenger volume in the Seattle metro area. 

For the first time since 2014, the region had more bus trips per weekday than peak demand in 2021, and the bus trips were up by 9% over the previous year.

This year’s average weekday passenger traffic was up by nearly 40%, from 883,500 in 2021 to 894,900 in 2020 in the Washington, Washington D.C. metropolitan area.

The biggest driver of increased bus traffic is the growing number of people commuting on public transportation.

This is the second time in a row that the region has seen strong growth due to increased bus ridership.

In 2018, bus trips grew by 18% in the Puget Sound region. 

From 2017 to 2020, more than half of the region added at least one passenger on public transit. 

On average, the Pugets have seen an increase in bus riders every year since 2017.

The region’s average daily ridership for 2017 was 2.6, and for 2018 it was 2,914. 

Meanwhile, the Southeast and Southwest saw little change in bus service between 2021 and 2020, with the Southeast seeing the largest year-over-year increase of 8.5%.

The Southeast saw