Some articles on fare, fares:
... The current Suffolk County Transit base fare for most one-way local bus travel is $2.00 ... For seniors and the disabled, the base fare is $0.75 personal care attendants (PCA) may ride for free when traveling with seniors or the disabled ... Students with school-issued identification pay a reduced fare of $1.25 ...
... 30-day unlimited (full-fare/half-fare) $55.00/$25.00 25-ride pass (full-fare/half-fare) $30.00/$15.00 Student Semester Pass(with valid student ID)$100 ...
... The fare for SBS is the same as on all New York City Transit local and limited-stop buses, $2.50, payable with a MetroCard or coins ... On all other SBS services, unlike other bus lines in New York City, fare collection for SBS works via a proof-of-payment system ... Customers must pay their fare before boarding the bus at pay stations located in bus shelters at the designated stops (for customers using UniTicket, the UniTicket is valid for boarding) ...
... Fare costs are as follows MWRTA Bus Fare Costs Age Group Single Single with CharlieCard Woodland Woodland with CharlieCard Ten-Ride Pass Adults $1.50 $1.10 $3.00 $2.20 $11.00 Students with ID or under age 18 $1.00 N/A ... In November 2010, the MWRTA started accepting fares electronically via the MBTA CharlieCard ... users are offered a discounted local fare of $1.10 (or a Woodland fare of $2.20) ...
... In Ireland, a standard fare is issued to a passenger on Dublin Bus and Luas services who fails to present a valid ticket on request ... It is similar to penalty fares as issued in the UK ... A standard fare on Dublin Bus is €50 ...
More definitions of "fare":
- (noun): The food and drink that are regularly consumed.
- (noun): An agenda of things to do.
- (noun): The sum charged for riding in a public conveyance.
- (verb): Eat well.
Famous quotes containing the word fare:
“Cassoulet, that best of bean feasts, is everyday fare for a peasant but ambrosia for a gastronome, though its ideal consumer is a 300-pound blocking back who has been splitting firewood nonstop for the last twelve hours on a subzero day in Manitoba.”
—Julia Child (b. 1912)
“Well, fare thee well. I have known thee these twenty-nine
years, come peascod-time, but an honester and truer-hearted
manwell, fare thee well.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“who should moor at his edge
And fare on afoot would find gates of no gardens,
But the hill of dark underfoot diving,
Closing overhead, the cold deep, and drowning.
He is called Leviathan, and named for rolling,”
—William Stanley Merwin (b. 1927)