Who operates 269 bus route?

Who operates 269 bus route?

Arriva London
London Buses route 269 is a Transport for London contracted bus route in London, England. Running between Bexleyheath and Bromley, it is operated by Arriva London.

Where does the X68 stop?

The X68 bus (Russell Square, Limited Stop) has 32 stops departing from West Croydon Bus Station (B1) and ending in Russell Square (D).

What time do buses stop running in Bexleyheath?

401 bus timetable overview: Normally starts operating at 05:40 and ends at 23:55. Normal operating days: everyday.

What number bus goes to Whitchurch?

The M1 is the first Bus that goes to Whitchurch Lane in Bristol, City Of.

Who owns London busses?

Transport for London (TfL)
London Buses is the subsidiary of Transport for London (TfL) that manages most bus services in London, England. It was formed following the Greater London Authority Act 1999 that transferred control of London Regional Transport (LRT) bus services to TfL, controlled by the Mayor of London.

Who owns London United?

London United Busways

image Scania OmniCity on route 148 on Westminster Bridge in June 2011
Parent company RATP Group
Founded December 1988
Headquarters Twickenham

What county is Whitchurch Cardiff in?

Whitchurch, Cardiff

Whitchurch Welsh: Yr Eglwys Newydd
Community Whitchurch
Principal area Cardiff
Ceremonial county Cardiff
Country Wales

What county is Whitchurch Bristol in?

Whitchurch, Bristol

Ceremonial county Somerset and Bristol
Region South West
Country England
Sovereign state United Kingdom

What is the longest London bus route?

London Buses route X26
London Buses route X26 is a Transport for London contracted bus route in London, England. Running between Heathrow Airport and West Croydon bus stations, it is operated by London General. It is the longest bus route currently operating in London, covering a distance of 23.75 miles, albeit with limited stops.

Why are London buses double decker?

The main reason for their continued popularity was because the single-level buses simply couldn’t hold enough people, and the longer accordion version couldn’t handle London’s narrow streets. People also liked the viewing capacity and having open tops.