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Commute Trip Reduction (CTR) Law and Commuting Resources

The Commute Trip Reduction Law

The CTR Law was adopted in the early 1990s to reduce traffic congestion and improve air quality.  It also helps conserve limited natural resources.  

The CTR Law requires employers with 100 or more full-time, permanent, year-round employees who arrive at work on weekdays between the hours of six and nine in the morning to have programs for their employees supporting and encouraging non-single-occupant-vehicle (non-SOV) commute options. The CTR Law also specifies these CTR-affected employers must: have an employee transportation coordinator (a person who helps educate employees about commute options), submit regular CTR program reports and, every two years, survey employees on their commute choices.

Alternatives to driving alone might include: carpooling and vanpooling, riding the bus or train, walking or bicycling to work, or working a flexible schedule (such as four 10-hour days a week with one day off) or working from home (a.k.a. "teleworking").  

The following links provide additional information about the State of Washington and local CTR Laws:

CTR-Related Information for CTR-Affected Employers

The following links provide information for CTR-affected employers and other employers interested in providing transportation incentives for their employees.

Employee/Commuter Information Links

The following links provide commute options and other transportation-related information.

Transit Service

Contact Us

City of Renton Transportation Systems Division
Dan Hasty , Transportation Planner

Changes in the State of Washington Commute Trip Reduction (CTR) Law 
The Renton City Council adopted a revised Commute Trip Reduction Law (Ordinance 5422) on November 17th, 2008.   

A copy of the revised City of Renton CTR Law can be read by clicking here.