Pitt Meadows Station

Pitt Meadows Station is a station on the West Coast Express commuter rail line connecting Vancouver to Mission, British Columbia, Canada. The station is located on the south side of the Canadian Pacific Railway (CPR) tracks in Pitt Meadows, just off Harris Road. The station opened in 1995, when the West Coast Express began operating. 140 park and ride spots are available. All services are operated by TransLink.

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Other articles related to "station, meadow, pitt meadows, pitt meadows station, stations":

List Of Airports By ICAO Code: C - CY CZ – Canada - CY
... Lake Airport - Cat Lake, Ontario CYAD - La Grande-3 Airport - La Grande-3 generating station, Quebec CYAG (YAG) - Fort Frances Municipal Airport - Fort Frances, Ontario CYAH (YAH) - La Grande-4 ... Lansdowne House, Ontario 'CYLI - Lillooet Airport - Lillooet, British Columbia CYLJ (YLJ) - Meadow Lake Airport - Meadow Lake, Saskatchewan CYLK - Lutselk'e Airport ... Portage la Prairie, Manitoba CYPH (YPH) - Inukjuak Airport - Inukjuak, Quebec CYPK (YPK) - Pitt Meadows Airport (Pitt Meadows Regional Airport) - Pitt Meadows, British Columbia CYPL (YPL ...
Pitt Meadows Station - Services
... Pitt Meadows Station is served by five West Coast Express trains per day in each direction five in the morning to Vancouver, and five in the evening to Mission ... to Mission in the evening (again, after all trains), stopping at all West Coast Express stations ... The station is adjacent to a park-and-ride facility ...
New Westminster (provincial Electoral District) - Electoral History 1871-present
... North Delta South Fort Langley-Aldergrove Langley Maple Ridge-Mission Maple Ridge-Pitt Meadows Richmond Centre Richmond East Richmond-Steveston Surrey-Cloverdale Surrey-Fle ...

Famous quotes containing the words station and/or pitt:

    It was evident that the same foolish respect was not here claimed for mere wealth and station that is in many parts of New England; yet some of them were the “first people,” as they are called, of the various towns through which we passed.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The little I know of it has not served to raise my opinion of what is vulgarly called the “Monied Interest;” I mean, that blood-sucker, that muckworm, that calls itself “the friend of government.”
    William, Earl Of Pitt (1708–1778)