Streets, Parking and Transportation
No News available
The news feed is currently unavailable please check later
CityStream: Bike to Work
Bike riding is up in Seattle. How will the Bicycle Master Plan make the city a safer and easier place to bike? CityStream heads out to find out.
Photo Credit: Seattle Department of Transportation
Eligible vehicle owners receive a $20 rebate on their car-tab fees.
Carpooling lets you share the ride and the cost, and helps to reduce congestion and greenhouse gases.
Interested in getting a Community Crosswalk in your neighborhood?
The City of Seattle allows on-street parking at no cost to holders of disabled parking permits.
A load zone is a type of curb use that restricts a portion of the curb for loading and unloading activities.
Obtain permits to use and activate public street areas.
Apply for or renew your permit to park on the street in restricted parking zones.
Grants of up to $1,000 for walking and biking encouragement programs.
Street Use offers more than 60 types of permits for use, occupation and/or construction in the public right of way.
Permits for required for vehicles or loads exceeding the maximum height, width, and/or length.
Urban forestry permits are issued for tree planting, tree pruning, tree removal/replacement in the public right of way.
Funds to neighborhoods for small-scale improvements to streets and parks.
Call 206-684-TREE(8733) for answers about tree rules and regulations.
Easily report selected issues to the City of Seattle via mobile app.
King County International Airport—also known as Boeing Field—is one of the nation's busiest primary non-hub airports.
Budget, spending, and timeline information on city transportation projects greater than $500,000.
Parking pay station features, problems, and rules.
More than 100 parking spaces for the exclusive use of motorcycles and scooters.
A list of on-street bike parking space.
On-street paid parking locations and rates in Seattle.
On-street and garage parking throughout the city.
Construction, street closures and impacts throughout the city.
Port of Seattle included Sea-Tac airport, seaplanes, cruise ships, cargo and more.
E-Park provides real-time downtown parking information.
The UPC coordinates construction in city streets to minimize impacts.
The Seattle Bike Map presents information about cycling in Seattle in a clear, easy-to-use, and friendly format.
Choose a walking route that best suits your interests and fitness level.
Announce planned traffic events and provide information related to traffic conditions.
Request curb ramps and accessible pedestrian signals.
Pay a ticket online or in person.
PayByPhone parking is convenient, easy and secure.
Use this service request type to report damaged street signs and malfunctioning traffic signals.
SDOT crews clear debris from roadways and bridges when a landslide occurs.
Report non-emergency problems: minor street repairs, sidewalk safety, broken traffic signals, damaged street signs, etc.
When a streetlight goes out, let us know.
Report an abandoned vehicle online.
Use this service request type to report overgrown vegetation in public right-of-way areas maintained by SDOT.
Request a bike rack or corral.
Temporary No Parking Zones are established to restrict regular parking and provide curb space for special purposes.
SDOT crews clean up spills in the street.
Metro provides bus service throughout King County.
Provides bus service to Pierce County.
Sound Transit provides regional bus and light rail service that connects communities in King, Pierce and Snohomish counties.
King County Water Taxi serves Vashon Island/Downtown Seattle and West Seattle/Downtown Seattle.
The streetcar systems in South Lake Union and First Hill.
Look up fares, tickets, reservations, routes and schedules.
Utility inspections ensure that Seattle's trees are protected both above ground and below.
Streetlights we are working on and the expected time for repairs.
During major winter storms, plan your trip by seeing where the snow plows have been.
A vehicle cannot be parked on a city street for longer than 72 hours.
Provides income qualified vehicle owners a $20 rebate on their car-tab fees.
Experiments with new public spaces and street improvements.
Short-term bicycle use to get around Seattle.
Provides resources for people interested in riding bikes in Seattle.
Special painted crosswalks are a great way to represent a neighborhood.
Transportation resources for Seattle employers.
A cooperative program between the City of Seattle and PlantAmnesty to celebrate Seattle's Special Trees.
Transportation resources and trainings for property managers and residents of multifamily buildings.
Provides neighborhood transportation improvements that are requested by the community.
Provides options for assessing and/or reducing speed on neighborhood streets.
Income-qualified riders can save up to 50% or more on public transit.
Manages regulation of the curb to balance variety of needs and ensure reliable access.
Resurfaces several streets each year with the larger goal of enhancing both mobility and safety citywide.
Provides resources to help people walk around Seattle.
Identifies opportunities in street rights-of-ways to create desirable places and assess the needs of all modes.
Promotes and manages activation of public space in the right-of-way.
Eases parking congestion in residential neighborhoods by issuing parking permits for residents.
Encourages children's physical activity through walking and bicycling.
Improves freight mobility and safety in Seattle.
Manages the process for improving shoreline street ends.
Maintains, repairs and rehabilitates Seattle's public stairways.
Manages the street vacation analysis, review and public process.
Enhance transit service funding, planning and policy, streetcar, and corridor improvements.
Transportation resources for property owners.
Seattle's plan to end traffic deaths and serious injuries by 2030.
Clearing away snow and ice on Seattle's arterial streets.