Transperth is the brand name of the public transport system serving the city and suburban areas of Perth, the state capital of Western Australia. It is operated by the Public Transport Authority.

Transperth logo.svg
Area servedPerth, Mandurah
Transit typeBus, ferry, suburban rail, rapid transit
HeadquartersPublic Transport Centre
Began operation31 August 1958
Operator(s)Captain Cook Cruises
Path Transit
Swan Transit
Transdev WA
Transperth Trains


In August 1958, the Metropolitan Transport Trust commenced operations with the takeover of Beam Transport and Metro Buses by the Government of Western Australia. Subsequently all private bus operators in Perth were acquired.[1][2]

In August 1986, the Metropolitan Transport Trust was rebranded as Transperth. In February 1995 the provision of ferry services was contracted to Captain Cook Cruises.[3][4] In September 1993, the Government announced Transperth would be corporatised and opened up to competition.[5] In February 1995 in preparation for privatisation, Transperth was restructured with the operation of services transferred to MetroBus, with ownership of the buses retained by Transperth.[6][7][8]

In September 1994, expressions of interest were sought from organisations for the operation of Transperth bus services in the Armadale South and Joondalup North areas.[9] MetroBus successfully bid to retain these services.[10]

The remaining services were tendered in 1995/96 to Connex, Path Transit, Southern Coast Transit and Swan Transit.[11][12][13][14][15][16][17][18] Connex sold its operation to Swan Transit in September 2002,[19] before re-entering the market by purchasing Southern Coast Transit.[20][21][22]

Transperth retained ownership of the buses leasing them to the operators. MetroBus did not win any further tenders and operated its last bus on 8 November 1998.[23]


The Metropolitan Transport Trust adopted an olive green and cream livery. Following the 1986 rebranding as Transperth a green and white livery was introduced, this being replaced in 1999 by a grey/silver and green livery. This livery was inversed in 2010 as part of a refurbishment.

In mid-2019, newer or existing Transperth buses being refurbished have the logo next to the "Transperth" on the exterior sides.


Transperth offers bus, ferry and train services which currently serve the Perth Metropolitan Area from the Perth CBD, east to Wundowie, west to Fremantle, south to Mandurah-Pinjarra and north to Two Rocks. These suburbs are divided into nine fare-zones according to distance from the city centre.


All buses operated under Transperth are low-entry, wheelchair accessible, and air conditioned. Bus services in Perth are operated by three private companies with services divided into 11 zones that are re-tendered every 10 years. Since January 2020, the contracts were held by:

Transperth oversees and regulates bus services throughout the Perth metropolitan area and some fringe rural areas. Routes follow two basic formats: feeder services between residential suburbs and bus stations or bus/train interchanges, and routes directly to the CBD. There are also some cross-suburban services, most notably the CircleRoute. Additional services are provided for schools and special events. Transperth's most frequent bus routes run from 05:00 until 24:00 with services generally every 4–15 minutes on weekdays and every 15–30 minutes on evenings and weekends. Most other local routes run about every 10 minutes in peak periods reducing to every 30 minutes during the day in inner Perth with outer feeder services running every 15–20 minutes in peak periods and every 60 minutes during the day, with reduced service on evenings and weekends. Services to and from railway stations are normally co-ordinated to connect with every, second or every fourth train.

The Perth Central Area Transit bus (also known at Perth CAT) is a free bus service that serves central areas in Perth city, Fremantle and Joondalup. In the centre of Perth, there are four routes; the blue cat between Perth and Northbridge areas, the red cat between West Perth and East Perth areas, the yellow cat running between East Perth and West Perth along Wellington Street, and the green cat between Leederville station and Elizabeth Quay bus station. In Fremantle there are two routes, the red cat and blue cat serving tourist destinations. In Joondalup three routes, the red, yellow and blue CAT routes, which operate around the Joondalup CBD and Edith Cowan University. The CAT system is also responsible for the operation of the Midland Gate Shuttle, and Rockingham City Centre Transit System. The main CAT systems are operated by Transdev WA.

As of May 2021, the fleet consists of approximately 1,638 buses, primarily Volgren bodied Mercedes-Benz and Volvos.[24] Transperth previously operated large numbers of AEC Regal VIs, Leyland Royal Tiger Worldmasters, Leyland Leopards, Leyland Panthers, Leyland Tiger Cubs, Hino RC520Ps, Mercedes-Benz Citaros, Mercedes-Benz O305s, Mercedes-Benz O405s and Mercedes-Benz 0405NH CNGs, Renault PR100.2s, Renault PR180.2s and a Renault PR100.3.[1] The last high-floor, non-wheelchair accessible bus was withdrawn in March 2018.[25]

Current fleetEdit

Chassis Body Year Fuel type Number Picture Notes
MAN A24 NG313F Custom Coaches CB60 EVO II 2008 CNG 1[26]
Iveco Citelis 18 Custom Coaches CB60 EVO II 2009 CNG 1[27]
Scania L94UA Volgren CR228L 2008 CNG 1[28]
Mercedes-Benz O405NH Volgren CR225L 1999-2002 Diesel 75[24]
  • 11.2m Midi version also built
  • Being withdrawn
Mercedes-Benz O405NH Volgren CR226L 2001 Diesel 3[29]  
  • Formerly operated on Perth CAT services
  • Being withdrawn
Mercedes-Benz OC 500 LE Volgren CR228L 2004-2010 CNG 467[24]
  • 11.5m Midi version also built
Volvo B7RLE Volgren CR228L Futurebus 2011-2013 Diesel 152[30]
  • 11.5m Midi variant supplied for use on Perth CAT services, 7 built.
  • 19 buses moved to regional fleets
Volvo B7RLE Volgren Optimus 2013-2019 Diesel 596[30]
  • Buses from 2016 onwards are equipped with white LED destination blinds and USB charging ports.
Volvo B8RLE Volgren Optimus 2016–present Diesel 144[31]
  • 11.6m midi variant also supplied for Perth CAT services, 31 built.
Volvo B8RLEA Volgren Optimus 2014-2018, 2020–present Diesel 71[32]
Volvo B12BLEA Volgren CR228L 2011-2012 Diesel 30[33]
Mercedes-Benz OC 500 LE Volgren CR228L 2011 Diesel 66[34]
  • Moved to regional fleets

2015 bus firesEdit

As of September 2015, there have been a number of catastrophic fires aboard the fleet's natural gas powered Mercedes-Benz OC 500 LEs. It was discovered that there were possible faults in the on-board fire suppression system installed in the engine compartment at the rear of the bus. A bus fire at the Elizabeth Quay bus station in July was said to have been caused by a leaking coolant cell. A series of one-off fires have occurred in two of the fleet's Mercedes-Benz O405NH diesel buses, both of which were sparked by frayed fan belts. Nobody was injured in any bus fires as the drivers were quick to respond and evacuate any passengers before the fires became lethal.

Special servicesEdit

Perth CAT
Fremantle CAT
Joondalup CAT
Airport Shuttle

CircleRoute: The CircleRoute is a cross suburban route that links numerous railway stations, shopping centres, universities, schools and the port city of Fremantle. Services run 5–15 minutes weekdays and 15–30 minutes weekends and public holidays.

Central Area Transit: Transperth operates CAT bus services around the Perth, Fremantle and Joondalup CBDs. Services run every 5 – 15 minutes on weekdays and every 10 – 15 minutes on weekends.

  • Red CAT: Northern Fremantle CBD loop.
  • Blue CAT: Southern Fremantle CBD and South Beach

Joondalup CATs run Monday to Friday only.

Airport servicesEdit

Transperth operates route 380 from Elizabeth Quay bus station to Terminals 1 and 2 of Perth Airport via Belmont Forum. Terminals 3 and 4 are serviced by route 935 from Kings Park via Belmont Forum; and route 40 from Elizabeth Quay bus station via the Great Eastern Highway.[35][36]


Transperth operates a ferry service across the Swan River between Elizabeth Quay (Perth CBD) and the South Perth foreshore. Services depart twice an hour during winter and every 15 minutes during summer. The ferry is popular with commuters and tourists who use it to get to the Perth Zoo. There are currently three Transperth ferries, the MV Shelley Taylor-Smith,[37] the MV Phillip Pendal[38] and the MV Tricia.[39] The ferry service has been operated under contract by Captain Cook Cruises since February 1995.[4][40] In the year ended June 2015, there were 400,000 passenger boardings on Perth ferry services.[41] On 15 November 2019, Transperth announced the third ferry to be named MV Tricia, after Tricia the elephant who is currently in Perth Zoo. MV Tricia was built locally in Dongara, Western Australia.[42][43][44] Its maiden voyage was on Friday, 20 December 2019, with a special trip down the Swan River passing the Swan Bells, Matagarup Bridge and Optus Stadium.[45][46]


Transperth Trains operates Perth's urban rail services. The network consists of 70 railway stations on six narrow-gauge lines to Midland, Armadale, Fremantle, Butler and Mandurah. Trains to Thornlie run via a branch off the Armadale line.

Services operate from 05:00 until 00:00 (until 02:00 on Saturday and Sunday mornings) with a minimum frequency of 3–15 minutes until 19:30 and 30 minutes until midnight, 15 minutes weekday and weekend (including public holidays). Post midnight services on Saturday and Sunday mornings operate on one-hour frequency until 02:15. In the year ended June 2015, 64.2 million passenger journeys were made on the network, up from 31.1 million in 2003–04.[41]

The network has been served exclusively by electric multiple unit railcars since it was electrified in the 1990s. Before that diesel locomotive-hauled trains and ADK/ADB and ADL/ADC diesel multiple units were used.[47]

Rolling stockEdit

Class Image Type Top speed Carriages Entered Service Formation Lines
km/h mph
A-series   Electric

multiple unit

120 75 96 1991-1999 2 cars Armadale/Thornlie, Fremantle, Midland
B-series   160 100 234 2004-2019 3 cars Armadale/Thornlie, Fremantle, Forrestfield–Airport Link (future), Joondalup, Mandurah, Midland, Morley–Ellenbrook (proposed)

Light railEdit

In September 2012, the government announced that construction would begin in 2016 on a new Perth light rail network, to be known as Metro Area Express (MAX).[48][49] The first stage of the MAX network was to run from the Polytechnic West campus in Balga, in Perth's northern suburbs, to the Perth CBD, with spur lines from the CBD to the Queen Elizabeth II Medical Centre in Nedlands and The Causeway in East Perth. Construction of the first stage was scheduled to be completed by the end of 2018.[48] In December 2013 the government deferred a decision on whether to build the line, with it cancelled in 2016.[50]

Passenger informationEdit


TravelEasy sends customers an email notification when there are disruptions and changes to their nominated services. The service was introduced in 2003. TravelEasy also provides a SmartRider link facility, allowing customers to check card balances and add value.

The TravelEasy service will only e-mail subscribers for major significant disruptions, which are planned ahead. General day-to-day disruptions (technical difficulties, overheating engines etc.) which may cause delays of up to two hours will not be notified to travellers.

Google transitEdit

Perth became the first city in Australia to use Google transit, whereby all bus stops, railway stations and ferry wharfs have a clickable symbol on Google Maps which reveals the next departures from that stop. Also, public transport is available as an option for Google Maps' directions feature.[51]

Live train timesEdit

As of 10 December 2009, the TravelEasy users can view the live train times to see whether the train services is on time or not as well as live departure times.[52] This service has now been made available to all commuters, and a cut-down version has been placed on


The 136213.MOBI service was launched on 10 June 2008. The service allows for public transport information, such as upcoming departures, service changes and SmartRider balances, to be obtained on a WAP-compatible mobile phone.


SmartRider smart card.

The methods and types of tickets used on the network continue to change with the progression of time and technology. Today, passengers on the network can either purchase a cash ticket from any ticket vending machine at railway stations, from a ferry wharf, or bus driver or use a re-loadable stored-value card known as SmartRider.

Fares are calculated on a zone-based system starting from 2-sections to 9 zones and charged at either standard or concession rates. Concession rates are available to children under the age of 15 years, persons over the age of 60 possessing a Senior's Card, students of primary, secondary, and tertiary schools possessing a SmartRider with valid concession status, and those in receipt of various state and commonwealth pensions with acceptable proof of that status. DayRider and FamilyRider tickets are also available. Passengers to some special events such as football matches can travel free with a valid ticket to the event.

Some additional fare classes exist within the system and include:

Fare type Details
DayRider Valid for all zones, all day (Only for purchase and use after 09:00 on weekdays)
FamilyRider Unlimited travel for 7 passengers (including 2 adults). Available all day on weekends and public holidays, after 09:00 on school holidays, after 18:00 Monday to Thursday (school days) and after 15:00 Friday (school days)
Seniors SmartRider Available for seniors, valid for free travel on all days between 09:00 and 15:30, as well as weekends / public holidays and Senior's week. (replacing the Senior MultiRider)
Student SmartRider Available for primary and secondary school students as well as full-time tertiary students. (replacing the Student MultiRider)

Previous methodsEdit

In the early 1990s, the network changed over from the use of train conductors with old rotary paper ticketing units and installed self-service ticket vending machines supplied by Ascom. The same rotary units in place on buses were replaced with technology supplied by Wayfarer Transit Systems.

Also at the same time, an upgraded version of the pre-encoded multi-trip ticket system MultiRider was introduced, also relying on technology from Wayfarer.


  • August 2014: A bus driver was fired for "screaming" at a teenage boy after he accidentally pressed the "stop button" too early by accident. The bus driver was said to have suddenly stopped the bus and forced the boy off the bus on an isolated stretch of road in Perth's southeastern suburbs.[53]
  • February 2016: A bus driver refused to give an underage girl a ride from Whitfords after she was unable to use her SmartRider as she ran out of credit, instead forced to pay the 80 cent fare. Despite efforts from fellow passengers to pay the fare, the bus driver forced her to walk to Whitfords railway station and drove off.[54]
  • February 2016: A bus driver was fired after a Byford grandmother was "dragged" behind an Armadale bus service. When the doors closed, her arm became trapped. Afterward, the bus driver moved off, but only stopped when passengers intervened. The bus driver did not apologise to the woman, nor offer assistance.[55]


Ticketing vending machines on the East concourse of Perth railway station
Transperth Security vehicle

In March 2007, the Public Transport Authority commenced a trial of upgraded ticket vending machines installing two new units on the Eastern concourse at Perth railway station and all Mandurah railway line stations.

These trial units are based on touch-screen technology, and provide an expanded number of options including being able to purchase multiple quantities of tickets at the same time, as well as optionally being able to pay using either notes or electronic funds transfer from a cheque or savings account using a debit card, dependent on these components being installed in the unit. These are now installed in all railway stations in place of the older ticketing vending machines. They were made by and contracted out to Xerox who won the bid to change out the fare system.

In 2007 the MultiRider ticketing system was replaced with the SmartRider ticketing system which uses contactless electronic ticketing system using smartcard technology for the process of charging patrons for public transport.

The SmartRider is a smartcard incorporating a microchip and internal aerial, allowing the smartcard to communicate with processors located on Transperth buses and ferries and at railway stations. The microchip enables value to be loaded onto the card, as well as allowing the journey details to be recorded and the appropriate fare deducted from the stored value on the card. The card is able to pay for bus, ferry or train travel and can also be used at some Pay 'n' Display railway station car parks to pay for parking. In a system which Transperth calls "SmartParker", the user can register their car's registration plate and pay for parking by swiping the card at a payment machine on the way from the car park to the station: such payment is now valid for 24 hours.

It is also used to authenticate access to the Lock 'n' Ride secure bicycle storage areas at some stations.[56]

Free Transit ZoneEdit

Perth has a Free Transit Zone (FTZ) with travel free on buses in the central business district. The FTZ funded by an annual levy on non-residential parking bays in Perth, East Perth, West Perth and Northbridge.[57]

On the rail network, however, free travel within the zone is only available to passengers who have purchased a SmartRider card. This was not always the case, but is now required due to changes in station structures brought about by the implementation of the SmartRider ticketing system.[58]


A new 20-year rail expansion plan was released before the 2008 Western Australia state election by Premier Alan Carpenter. The plan included a link to Ellenbrook via the Midland line, the extension of the Armadale line to Byford, the extension of the Joondalup line to Yanchep, new stations on the Mandurah line, a spur rail to Perth Airport, and new south west links, connecting other retail centres, hospitals, airports, universities and communities. The rough system map was to be released after the state election.

The Joondalup line was extended 7.5 kilometres from Clarkson to Butler opening on 21 September 2014.[59][60]

Future expansions under MetronetEdit

Prior to the 2017 Western Australian state election, the then-opposition Labor Party promised a large expansion to Perth's rail network under the title Metronet.[61] After the comprehensive victory by Labor, the Mark McGowan government established Metronet as an agency of the Public Transport Authority to oversee a number of projects to expand and improve the network.[62] Projects in stage one include:

Forrestfield–Airport LinkEdit

In August 2014, the government announced the 8.5 km Forrestfield–Airport Link[63][64] would be constructed providing a service to Perth Airport and Forrestfield.[65][66] Construction commenced officially in November 2016, with the line due to open in the first half of 2022.[67][68]

Morley–Ellenbrook LineEdit

A link to Ellenbrook had been originally promised by then-Premier Alan Carpenter and Opposition Leader Colin Barnett prior to the 2008 elections, however this proposal was not realised.[69] Mark McGowan revived the project in 2017.[70] A business case is currently being prepared for a new 21 km Ellenbrook spur line with stations at Morley,North Morley (Dianella), Noranda, Malaga, Bennett Springs, Whiteman and Ellenbrook.[71] Construction work is expected to start in 2019 and be completed in 2022.[72]

Thornlie–Cockburn LinkEdit

Perth's first East-West rail link is planned to run between Thornlie and Cockburn Central stations, connecting the Mandurah and Armadale lines.[73] This proposal involves 14.5 km of new railway, relocating 11 km of freight line and building two new stations, with construction set to start in 2019.[73]

Joondalup rail extension to YanchepEdit

The Yanchep Rail Extension is a 14.5 km project to extend the Joondalup line North for 14.5 km with stations at Alkimos, Eglinton and Yanchep.[74] The extension is set to start construction in 2019.[74] The Yanchep Rail Extension and the Thornlie-Cockburn Link are slated to have a combined cost of $1.1 billion.[75]

Other Metronet projectsEdit


In July 1969, the MTT launched MTT Quarterly as a staff newsletter.[81][82][83] It was rebranded Transperth Magazine in July 1987.[84][85]

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ a b Tilley, Bruce (1985). Bus Fleets MTT Perth. Beverley, South Australia: Railmac Publications. pp. 2, 4. ISBN 0-949817-47-3.
  2. ^ MTT - Acquired from Other Operators Western Australian Fleet Lists
  3. ^ South Perth ferry service taken over by private company Minister for Transport 5 February 1995.
  4. ^ a b "Competitive Tendering" Australian Bus Panorama issue 10/6 February 1995 page 20.
  5. ^ Restructuring plan for Transperth Minister for Transport 14 September 1993.
  6. ^ "Trading Name" Australian Bus Panorama issue 10/5 January 1995 page 21.
  7. ^ Launch of MetroBus (formerly Metropolitan Transport Trust) Minister for Transport 14 February 1995.
  8. ^ "Tenders" Australian Bus Panorama issue 10/7 April 1995 page 22.
  9. ^ "Tendering Process" Australian Bus Panorama issue 10/4 November 1994 page 32.
  10. ^ "Competitive Tendering" Australian Bus Panorama issue 11/2 September 1995 page 23.
  11. ^ Preferred tenderer to provide Midland public bus services announced Minister for Transport 12 September 1995.
  12. ^ Private companies awarded preferred tenderer status for bus service contracts Minister for Transport 28 June 1996.
  13. ^ "Additional contract areas" Australian Bus Panorama issue 12/1 August 1996 page 28.
  14. ^ "New operators take over" Fleetline November 1996 page 206.
  15. ^ "Competitive Tendering" Australian Bus Panorama issue 12/3 December 1996 pages 24-26.
  16. ^ Balance of Transperth's bus services to be tendered out to private sector transport operators Minister for Transport 5 October 1997.
  17. ^ First stage of contracting out remainder of Transperth's bus service completed Minister for Transport 23 December 1997.
  18. ^ Names of private sector tenderers to take over MetroBus services announced Minister for Transport 22 April 1998.
  19. ^ Connex WA sale approved by Government Minister for Planning & Infrastructure 1 September 2002.
  20. ^ Sale of Australian bus operations National Express 3 September 2004.
  21. ^ Connex pursues further development in Australia Connex 7 September 2004.
  22. ^ National Express sells buses The Age 22 September 2004.
  23. ^ Private sector will take over remaining Transperth services this Sunday Minister for Transport 2 July 1998.
  24. ^ a b c "Summary by chassis type". Retrieved 25 December 2019.
  25. ^ "Renault PR180.2". Retrieved 28 May 2021.
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  27. ^ "2009 IVECO Citelis 18 GNC (3002)". Retrieved 22 October 2019.
  28. ^ "2007 Scania L94UA CNG (3000)". Retrieved 22 October 2019.
  29. ^
  30. ^ a b "Volvo B7RLE". Squiddy's Bus Photos. 3 September 2019. Retrieved 25 December 2019.
  31. ^ "2016-2018 Volvo B8RLE". Retrieved 22 October 2019.
  32. ^ "2014-2018 Volvo B8RLEA (3033-3102)". Retrieved 22 October 2019.
  33. ^ "2011-2012 Volvo B12BLEA (3003-3032)". Retrieved 22 October 2019.
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  38. ^ Flash young model to hit the Swan WAtoday 2 March 2009.
  39. ^ "MV Tricia". Dongara Marine. Retrieved 19 September 2020.
  40. ^ Merry Ferry Christmas Australasian Bus & Coach 4 December 2012.
  41. ^ a b Annual Report for year ended 30 June 2015 Public Transport Authority
  42. ^ "The name of Perth's new locally-built ferry revealed". Government of Western Australia Media Statements. 15 November 2019. Retrieved 15 November 2019.
  43. ^ Greath Parker (15 November 2019). "A 'Ferry' Good Name: Tricia the Elephant to be honoured". 6PR. Retrieved 15 November 2019.
  44. ^ Caitlyn Watts (15 November 2019). "'MV Tricia' name of new Transperth ferry". Southern Gazette. Retrieved 15 November 2019.
  45. ^ "Win an Elephantastic Journey". Transperth. 18 December 2019. Archived from the original on 18 December 2019. Retrieved 18 December 2019.
  46. ^ News, Mirage (20 December 2019). "MV Tricia launch celebrated with special Swan River journey". Mirage News. Retrieved 22 December 2019.
  47. ^ "PTA history at a glance: 1951 to 1975". Archived from the original on 11 March 2008. Retrieved 8 May 2008.
  48. ^ a b "WA's first light rail network gets the green light". Ministerial Media Statements. Government of Western Australia. 2 September 2012. Retrieved 4 September 2012.
  49. ^ A 'bold' light rail system to 'transform' Perth WAtoday 2 September 2012.
  50. ^ Shelving of light rail project criticised ABC News 19 December 2013
  51. ^ "What's New". Transperth. Retrieved 20 January 2010.
  52. ^ Live Train Times, Transperth website, 2009 (accessed 12/12/09).
  53. ^ Beattie, Adrian (2 August 2014). "Transperth driver forces sick boy off bus". Retrieved 17 July 2017.
  54. ^ McNeill, Heather (17 February 2016). "Transperth bus driver to be investigated after refusing girl a ride in Whitfords". Retrieved 17 July 2017.
  55. ^ McNeill, Heather (18 February 2016). "Transperth bus drags grandmother after arm trapped in door". Retrieved 17 July 2017.
  56. ^ Lock ‘n’ Ride Bike Shelter Upgrade.
  57. ^ "Perth parking". Department of Transport. Retrieved 4 April 2021.
  58. ^ Free Transit Zone Transperth website, accessed 2007-10-03.
  59. ^ Butler Extension Project Public Transport Authority.
  60. ^ Perth grapples with growth and funding challenges International Railway Journal 6 November 2013.
  61. ^ Kagi, Jacob (1 June 2017). "Tracking WA Labor's key election promises". ABC News. Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  62. ^ "About". Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  63. ^ "Annual Report 2009–2010". Public Transport Authority of Western Australia (PTA). Government of Western Australia. 1 September 2010. Retrieved 5 August 2018.
  64. ^ "Annual Report 2010–2011". Public Transport Authority of Western Australia (PTA). Government of Western Australia. 5 September 2011. Retrieved 5 August 2018.
  65. ^ 8km Forrestfield-Airport Link tunnel revealed Archived 15 April 2015 at the Wayback Machine Government of Western Australia 9 August 2014
  66. ^ Perth rail link approved Railway Gazette International 13 August 2014
  67. ^ Forrestfield-Airport Link Public Transport Authority August 2014
  68. ^ "Forrestfield-Airport Link wins on major track event". Metronet. Public Transport Authority of Western Australia. 16 July 2021. Retrieved 19 July 2021.
  69. ^ When is a promise, a broken promise?, archived from the original on 27 December 2013, retrieved 24 September 2012
  70. ^ "Metronet construction to start in 2019". 7 September 2017.
  71. ^ "Morley-Ellenbrook Line". Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  72. ^ Express, Author Rail (27 October 2017). "Planning works tender released for Morley-Ellenbrook Line". Rail Express. Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  73. ^ a b "Metronet > Projects > Thornlie-Cockburn Link". Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  74. ^ a b "Yanchep Rail Extension". Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  75. ^ "Two vie for $1.1b Metronet rail work". The West Australian. 6 April 2019. Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  76. ^ "Byford Extension". Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  77. ^ "Midland Station Project". Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  78. ^ "Karnup Station". Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  79. ^ "Level Crossing Removal". Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  80. ^ "Railcar Program". Retrieved 9 April 2019.
  81. ^ Why the MTT Quarterly is Being Published MTT Quarterly July 1969 page 2
  82. ^ Metropolitan Trust quarterly journal Truck & Bus Transportation October 1969 page 22
  83. ^ MTT Quarterly National Library of Australia catalogue entry
  84. ^ About Transperth Magazine Transperth Magazine March 1987 page 13
  85. ^ Transperth Magazine National Library of Australia catalogue entry

External linksEdit

  Media related to Transperth at Wikimedia Commons