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Public Transit

Airports | Bus Service | Trains

Orlando has two airports, within the city limits, offering services to businesses, visitors and residents.

  • Orlando Executive Airport
    365 Rickenbacker Drive
    Orlando, Florida 32803
  • Orlando International Airport
    One Jeff Fuqua Boulevard
    Orlando, Florida 32827

The largest intercity bus transportation company, providing affordable long distance travel to more than 3,800 destinations across North America and serving nearly 18 million passengers each year. Greyhound also operates Greyhound Express, which provides premium city-to-city service, and Greyhound Connect which connects rural communities to larger Greyhound markets in the U.S.

This local bus service provides transportation throughout the City of Orlando, Orange, Seminole, Osceola and Lake Counties, as well as parts of Polk and Volusia Counties. LYNX accommodates more than 105,000 passengers daily over an area of approximately 2,500 square miles, with a resident population of more than 1.8 million.

LYMMO is a fare-free Downtown Orlando circulator that provides a convenient, air-conditioned connection for residents, employees and visitors to Downtown restaurants, retail, entertainment, offices and services. LYMMO operates along four different routes, with wait times between buses as little as five minutes.

Other LYNX services

  • ACCESS LYNX, which provides paratransit service throughout the community
  • FASTLINK, LYNX’ weekday morning and afternoon commuter service designed to provide quicker connections by reducing stops along specific corridors
  • Neighborlink, LYNX’ flexible community circulator service
  • Road Rangers, a program sponsored by State Farm that provides roadside assistance to I-4 motorists
  • Vanpool, a commuter assistance program
  • Xpress Bus Service, which provides direct trips from Lake and Osceola Counties


The Historic Orlando Amtrak Station, currently owned by the Florida Department of Transportation and operated by Amtrak, is one of the busiest train stations in the State of Florida, serving over 160,000 passengers a year with Amtrak’s Silver Star and Silver Meteor Service. The station was designed by architect M.A. Griffith and built for the Atlantic Coast Railroad in 1926. In 2014-2015, the station underwent major restoration efforts, including restoring the historic façade and twin domes, repairing doors, windows, and the tile roof, repainting, constructing new sidewalks, and installing new landscape and irrigation.

The station also serves as one of Orlando’s four SunRail stations.


Brightline is All Aboard Florida’s new intercity express train service that will allow passengers to travel from Orlando to Miami in three (3) hours. Phase One, which includes stations at Miami Central, Fort Lauderdale and West Palm Beach is currently under construction and expected to start operations in 2017. Phase Two includes service to Orlando, connecting to the new South Intermodal Center (ITC) at Orlando International Airport. Built with cleaner, diesel electric engines for lower emissions and reduced noise, and including free wi-fi and advanced seating reservations for easier boarding, Brightline is the smoother, quieter, more convenient in state travel option of the future. For more information, including station renderings and construction schedules, please visit gobrightline.com.


SunRail provides Central Florida with commuter rail service, Monday through Friday, along a 32-mile route from DeBary in Volusia County to Sand Lake Road in Orange County. Launched in May of 2014, SunRail Phase 1 has 12 stations, with four stations in Orlando:

  • Florida Hospital Health Village Station
  • LYNX Central Station
  • Church Street Station
  • Orlando Health / Amtrak Station

Phase 2 construction began in April 2016, and will provide service to Osceola County with four additional stations. Future plans include extending service north to DeLand, and east to Orlando International Airport. SunRail is ADA compliant and bicycle friendly, and includes restrooms, power outlets and free wi-fi.

For further information regarding SunRail stations, schedules and fares, please visit sunrail.com

Beginning Saturday, November 5, 2016, SunRail will offer rail service from on select Saturdays. Regular fares will apply. For more information, dates, and exact schedules, please visit teamsunrail.com.

City of Orlando Quiet Zone

What is a Quiet Zone?

  • A “Quiet Zone” is a railroad segment where train engineers are not required to sound the 4-note horn warning (2 long – 1 short – 1 long) normally required when approaching a roadway crossing.
  • A Quiet Zone is established by a local jurisdiction under Federal Railroad Administration (FRA) rules.
  • The City is working towards having the entire SunRail corridor within the City limits become a Quiet Zone.

Safety First

  • The City has installed enhanced safety features within the Quiet Zone, including adding extra crossing arms and signage to prevent cars and pedestrians from crossing when the gate is down.
  • Bells will continue to sound at the roadway crossings in the Quiet Zone as the train approaches.
  • Horns will be used in the Quiet Zone when entering or leaving a station, when passing another train, or for emergencies.

Location of Orlando Quiet Zone

The Quiet Zone is in place for the following public crossings*:

  • Wilkinson Street
  • King Street
  • Rollins Street
  • Princeton Street

* all East of Orange Avenue