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Disney Transport

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Disney Transport
Disney Transport Bus Red.jpg
ParentThe Walt Disney Company
Commenced operationOctober 1, 1971 (1971-10-01)
Headquarters3020 Maingate Lane
Kissimmee, Florida[1]
LocaleGreater Orlando
Service areaWalt Disney World/Reedy Creek Improvement District
Service typebus, boat, monorail, carpool, and parking lot tram
Destinations4 theme parks, 2 water parks, Disney Springs, 22 resorts, and ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex (special occasions)
HubsMagic Kingdom, Epcot, Disney's Hollywood Studios, Disney's Animal Kingdom, Disney's Blizzard Beach, Disney's Typhoon Lagoon, Disney Springs and ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex
Stations5 hubs, 22+ resorts[a]
Depots1 Bus Depot, 1 Monorail Depot
Fleet12 Monorails
     Bombardier Mark VI
486 buses[2]
     Nova Bus LFS
     Gillig Low Floor
     New Flyer Xcelsior
          2 Magic Kingdom-class
          1 Kingdom Queen-class
     7 Motor Launches
     4 Motor Cruisers[3]
     9 Friendship boats[4]
     15 River boats[4]
28 Parking lot trams[5]
OperatorWalt Disney World
(Disney Parks, Experiences and Products)

Disney Transport is the public transit system of the Walt Disney World Resort in Lake Buena Vista and Bay Lake, Florida. The system provides free transportation to guests of the resort and consists of buses, a monorail system, a gondola lift system, watercraft, a rideshare system, and parking lot trams.[6][7] Most of the routes operated by Disney Transport are buses that run along the resort's public roads maintained by the Reedy Creek Improvement District and private roads. None of these modes of transportation charge a fare, which makes the entire network free to use.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/1
    207 143
  • Disney Transport is huge. But is it good transit?



Except where monorail or ferry service exists or walking is practical, direct bus service is provided from every hotel to every park and to Disney Springs, as well as between parks. The buses are fare-free for all visitors to Walt Disney World.[6][7][8] Bus service to and from parks typically starts 45 minutes before the park opens and ends an hour after the park closes; buses from Disney Springs to the resorts run until 2 a.m.[9] Bus stops are located near park entrances; near Disney Springs' Town Center entrance; and along roadways inside the resort (for more expansive resorts) or near the resort's entrance (for smaller resorts).[6]


At the resorts, there are screens that sometimes indicate when the next bus to a given park will be arriving.[10] This technology tracks the buses through GPS technology to give projected wait times, though buses usually run at intervals of no more than twenty minutes.[6][10] On board the air-conditioned, ADA-accessible buses,[6] announcements are played to indicate points of interest and bus stops. These announcements use GPS to determine which announcements should be played at which locations.[11] All buses are ADA-accessible and can carry two wheelchairs or mobility scooters per vehicle. Strollers must be folded before boarding the buses.[8]

Along Buena Vista Drive between Epcot Center Drive and the Disney Springs Lime Garage, new bus lanes were installed between 2014 and May 2016 as part of the renovation of Disney Springs.[12][13] These allow buses headed to/from Disney Springs and Typhoon Lagoon to use their own, exclusive right-of-way in the median of Buena Vista Drive.[12][13][14]


While the bus system is a hub-and-spoke paradigm, it is more akin to a traditional aviation hub-and-spoke model than to the traditional public transit hub-and-spoke model because it has multiple hubs, both primary and secondary in nature, with the routes themselves usually being non-stop.[15] The four theme parks, Magic Kingdom, Epcot, Disney's Hollywood Studios, and Disney's Animal Kingdom, as well as Disney Springs, operate as the five primary hubs. Each of the four theme parks has service to the 22 resorts, as well as to the other parks.[15] Disney Springs has service only to the resorts, except for one-way service from the theme parks to Disney Springs after 4 p.m.[16] Bus service is not provided on some routes served by monorail, skyliner, or watercraft, for example between Epcot and the Magic Kingdom, and between the Magic Kingdom or Epcot to resorts on the monorail line.

Both water parks require guests to transfer at either Disney's Animal Kingdom for Blizzard Beach or Disney Springs for Typhoon Lagoon, as there is no direct service to and from Disney resort hotels. ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex is served only on select days, and only to and from Pop Century, Caribbean Beach, and All-Star Resorts.[17] Direct transportation between the spokes (the resorts) is not provided, unless they happen to be on the same bus route.[15] Buses also are used for internal resort guest transportation within several of the larger resorts.[b] Disney Transport buses also carry Disney World employees around the resort.[11] The Transportation and Ticket Center (TTC) acts as the primary hub for the Walt Disney World Monorail System, as well as a transfer point for watercraft service. As of late 2013, Disney Transport buses no longer transport visitors to the TTC;[18] however, other bus services still use the TTC, such as the Orlando area's Lynx public bus system, which also stops at Disney University and Disney Springs' West Side section.[19]

Beginning in 1983, buses' destinations were marked by a small colored flag on the front of the bus. At the time of the flags' introduction, the resort consisted of two parks, four hotels, the TTC, and the Disney Shopping Village; there were also three bus routes that ran exclusively within the Fort Wilderness Resort.[20] Handbooks were provided so travelers could match the flags with the destinations. However, this became increasingly impractical as more parks and hotels were added, and the flags were retired from the buses in 1995.[20] Now, the destination or destinations are displayed on the electronic destination sign on the fronts and sides of each bus. Newer buses (made from 2015 onward) also have destination signs on the backs of each bus.[20]


Disney Transport operates a fleet of Nova Bus LFS, Gillig Low Floor, and New Flyer XD60 Xcelsior bus models. They have approximately 350 buses in their fleet with a further 50 Gillig buses on order as of 2014, which would expand their fleet to 400 buses.[2] This is an expansion from the 319 buses it had in 2012, and from approximately 289 in years prior.[21] Since 2013, some buses have sported a new red-and-gray, or red-and-white, paint scheme with a new "Disney Transport" logo, with more buses to be repainted over the coming years. This is a change from previous livery, in which buses were painted white with a red "Disney" logo and the word "Transport" in yellow-on-purple text next to the logo.[22]

Disney Transport has been expanding its fleet with new Gillig buses, and in 2014, it introduced new articulated New Flyer XD60 Xcelsior buses as a pilot project to increase capacity on certain routes.[21][23] All Disney Transport buses run on R50 Biodiesel, a cleaner renewable diesel fuel,[24] and in 2013, Disney Transport began testing the use of all-electric buses on its routes.[25] The fleet currently is the third largest fleet of any Florida transportation system, behind Miami's Metrobus and the Jacksonville Transportation Authority.[2]

The Disney Transport bus depot is located at 2451 Recycle Way, Orlando, FL 32830.

Current active fleet

As of July 2019, there are approximately 470 vehicles in Disney Transport's fleet.

Make Model Photo Numbers Qty Year Notes
Gillig Low Floor
Disney Bus crop.jpg
4886-04 – 4930-04 45 2004
4931-06 – 4952-06 22 2006
4954-07 – 4962-07 9 2007
4963-08 – 4983-08 21 2008
4985-09 – 4999-09 15 2009
5010-10 – 5022-10 13 2010
5023-11 – 5069-11 47 2011
5071-12 – 5121-12 51 2012
5122-13 – 5145-13 24 2013
5158-15 – 5199-15 42 2015
5200-16 – 5206-16 7 2016
5207-17 – 5212-17 6 2017
5213-19 – 5288-19 75 2019
New Flyer Xcelsior XD60
Disney Bus Number 5147-13 (30860476133).jpg
5146-13 – 5151-13 6 2013
Nova Bus LFS
Disney Transport busses at DAK (25222401703).jpg
4815 – 4885 71 2000-02 Retiring
4953 1 2005 Ex-Nova Bus demo, acquired 2007
5000-10 – 5009-10 10 2010
LFS Articulated
Disney articulated bus 2 crop.jpg
5152-13 – 5157-13 6 2013

Past fleet

(Total ordered)
Photo Year Builder Model name Notes
(3 buses)
1961 GMC TDH-5302
  • Former White House Sightseeing Corporation buses.
(1 bus)
19?? Highway Products TC-31
  • Acquired in 1972.
(1 bus)
196? GMC TDH-5302
(5 buses)
19?? Highway Products TC-31
  • Acquired in 1974
(1 bus)
  • Acquired in 1974 from the City of Lansing.
(1 bus)
  • Acquired in 1974.
(1 bus)
  • Acquired in 1974.
(1 bus)
  • Acquired in 1974.
(4 buses)
(1 bus)
  • Former City of Fort Sumpter bus.
(1 bus)
  • Acquired in 1975.
(1 bus)
1962 GMC TDH-5302
  • Ex WMATA bus 5846, Exx DC Transit bus of the same number.
(1 bus)
  • Ex WMATA bus 5813, Exx DC Transit bus of the same number.
(1 bus)
1960 TDH-4517
  • Ex WMATA bus 2530, Exx Washington, Virginia & Maryland bus 530.
(1 bus)
1962 TDH-5302
  • Ex WMATA bus 5833, Exx DC Transit bus of the same number.
(1 bus)
1965 TDH-5304
  • Ex WMATA bus 6564, Exx DC Transit bus of the same number.
(1 bus)
1962 TDH-5302
  • Ex WMATA bus 5831, Exx DC Transit bus of the same number.
(1 bus)
196? TDH-5304
(14 buses)
1981 RTS-04 Used on employee shuttles and training
(2 buses)
(2 buses)
1983 Used on employee shuttles and training
2682-2684, 2689
(4 buses)
1982 Used on employee shuttles and training
(7 buses)
  • Originally powered with 6V71Ns.
(5 buses)
  • Originally powered with 6V71Ns.
(5 buses)
Disney Transport Bus, Early 1980s (2789308761).jpg
  • Originally powered with 6V71Ns.
(3 buses)
  • Originally powered with 6V71Ns.
(18 buses)
  • Originally powered with 6V71Ns.
(5 buses)
1987 RTS-06
  • Originally powered with 6V71Ns.
(1 bus)
1980 RTS-04 Ex-GM Production Test Bus
(14 buses)
1979 T8H-203
  • Originally DDOT and SEMTA/SMART, bought in 1998 and rebuilt by Midwest Bus Corporation.
2759-2767, 2773-2778, 2780
(16 buses)
RTS Disney Transport Bus (1982 Prototype) (3140262730).jpg
1980 T8J-204
  • Originally MDT buses, acquired in 1998 and rebuilt by Midwest Buses.
  • 2774, 2776, 2778, 2780 were the last GMCs to operate, retired in 2010.
2768-2772, 2779
(6 buses)
  • Originally MVRTA buses, acquired in 1998 and rebuilt by Midwest Buses.
  • 2779 was one of the last five GMCs to retire in 2010.
(14 buses)
1988 TMC RTS-06
(13 buses)
Disney Bus Number 4722 (cropped).jpg
1988 TMC
(27 buses)
1989 TMC
(4 buses)
1989 TMC
(22 buses)
1990 TMC
(8 buses)
1991 TMC
(16 buses)
RTS Disney Transport Bus (3140262184).jpg
1992 TMC
(10 buses)
1994 TMC
(2 buses)
Disney Transport busses at DAK (25222401703).jpg
2000 Nova Bus LFS
(1 bus)
2008? DesignLine EcoSaver IV
  • Bought by Disney Transportation.[26][27]
  • Retired, may have suffered a major failure.[28]
(1 bus)
2011 Nova Bus LFX Demonstrator (2012 model), in service February–April 2012.


There are also three monorail lines from the Transportation and Ticket Center to either Magic Kingdom or Epcot, which comprise the fare-free Walt Disney World Monorail System.[7][29] The three lines, and the rolling stock of twelve Mark VI monorails, are maintained by Disney and form part of the Walt Disney World transportation system.[29][30] The monorails are ADA-accessible and stroller-accessible, though there is a vertical gap between the monorails and the platforms, so wheelchair users must use a portable ramp, located at each station, to board the monorail.[8] The monorail system opened in 1971 with the Magic Kingdom "Resort" and "Express" monorail lines; the former runs in a loop between Magic Kingdom and the TTC via the Polynesian, Grand Floridian, and Contemporary Resorts, while the latter bypasses the resorts and goes directly between the TTC and Magic Kingdom via a parallel loop.[8] The Epcot line was added in 1982.[29][30] As of 2013, the system is one of the most heavily used monorail systems in the world with over 150,000 daily riders.[31]

The Monorail Blue train

Gondola lift

Disney Skyliner system
Disney Skyliner system

The resort operates the Disney Skyliner gondola lift system. The three-line system connects Disney's Pop Century Resort, Disney's Art of Animation Resort, Disney's Caribbean Beach Resort, and Disney Riviera Resort to Disney's Hollywood Studios and Epcot.[32][33]


The Richard F. Irvine ferry in the Seven Seas Lagoon
The Richard F. Irvine ferry in the Seven Seas Lagoon

The resort maintains a fleet of watercraft to provide ferry access between various Disney resorts and parks. These ferries are also free to ride.[6] While some ferry routes duplicate bus routes (for instance, the Disney Springs water taxis to the Disney Springs Resort Area duplicate buses to these same resorts), the watercraft provide an alternative way to travel from one location to another.[8]

Strollers can be transported aboard all of the boats, and the ferries, motor cruisers, Friendship Boats, and water taxis are ADA-accessible when water conditions are favorable. Motor launches cannot accept motorized wheelchairs or unfolded wheelchairs.[34]


The boats with the highest capacities are the large ferries that traverse the Seven Seas Lagoon between the TTC and the Magic Kingdom. The three ferries are clad in different trim colors and are named for past Disney executives: the General Joe Potter (blue), the Richard F. Irvine (red) and the Admiral Joe Fowler (green).[35]

Motor launches and cruisers link several places in the Seven Seas Lagoon, using colored flags to indicate the route. Launches link the Magic Kingdom to the Grand Floridian and Polynesian Resorts via the Seven Seas Lagoon, using the Gold Route.[3][36] These launches also connect the Magic Kingdom to Bay Lake via a water bridge to reach the Wilderness Lodge, using the Red Route; and the Fort Wilderness Resort & Campground, using the Green Route.[3][36][37] There is also a Blue Route motor launch between the Wilderness Lodge and the Fort Wilderness Resort & Campground, via the Contemporary Resort.[36]

Water taxis, which also have colored flags as route indicators, link the Port Orleans Resort – Riverside (yellow), the Port Orleans Resort – French Quarter (purple), the Saratoga Springs Resort (blue), and the Old Key West Resort (green) to Disney Springs along the Sassagoula River.[8] A fourth route, the red-flag route, ferries passengers around Disney Springs.[3]

Friendship Boats also connect the International Gateway entrance of Epcot to the BoardWalk Resort; the Yacht and Beach Club Resorts; the Swan and Dolphin Resorts; and Disney's Hollywood Studios.[3] They also connect Epcot's World Celebration to the Morocco and Germany pavilions in the World Showcase.[38]

Type Photo Route Northern/
(3 boats)[37]
General Joe Potter.jpg
Magic Kingdom / Transportation
and Ticket Center[3][35]
Magic Kingdom None Transportation and Ticket Center
Motor Launch
(7 boats)
Motor Cruiser
(3 boats)[37]
Boats at the Magic Kingdom (2357414779).jpg
Florida Tour, August 2006 (19139428785).jpg
Gold flag[36] (2 launches)[8] Continuous clockwise operation (before 3 p.m.) or counterclockwise operation (after 3 p.m.). Stops shown in clockwise order:[37][39]
Green flag[36] (2 cruisers)[8] Magic Kingdom None Disney's Fort Wilderness Resort & Campground
Red flag[37] (1 launch, 1 cruiser)[8] Disney's Wilderness Lodge
Blue flag[36] (2 launches)[8] Continuous circular operation to:[39]
Water Taxi – River Boats
(15 boats)[37]
2016 June 10,GOING TO Disney Springs (27125901814).jpg
Yellow flag/purple flag[8] Disney's Port Orleans Resort – Riverside (yellow flag) Disney's Port Orleans Resort – French Quarter (purple flag) Disney Springs
Blue flag[8] Treehouse Villas Disney's Saratoga Springs Resort & Spa
Green flag[8] Disney's Old Key West Resort None
Red flag[8] Disney Springs internal service between Marketplace, West Side, and The Landing in a counterclockwise loop
Friendship Boat
(8 boats)[8]
Ygdoz 1b (7416975520).jpg
Epcot–Hollywood Studios[3] Epcot Disney's Hollywood Studios
Future World–Morocco[38] Future World None Morocco
Future World–Germany[38] Germany

Parking lot trams

A parking lot tram operating at Epcot
A parking lot tram operating at Epcot

Disney Transport is also responsible for maintaining the fleet of parking lot trams used for shuttling guests between the various theme park parking lots and their respective main entrances (except at the Magic Kingdom, where the trams drop guests off at the Transportation and Ticket Center).[5][7] Because the trams require guests to transfer from one's wheelchair and to fold all strollers and wheelchairs before boarding, they are not ADA-accessible.[8] Both the Magic Kingdom and Epcot parking lots have two tram lanes, with the Magic Kingdom trams serving the "Heroes" and "Villains" sides of the lot, while the Disney's Hollywood Studios and Disney's Animal Kingdom parking lots have only one tram lane.[5]

The original tram tractors, which ran on compressed natural gas (CNG), were built by United Tractor of Chesterton, Indiana in 1969, while the tram cars were built by Arrow Development during the same period.[40] However, these tractors experienced many problems including overheating, transmission issues, as well as electrical and air brake troubles and were prone to frequent breakdowns.[41] A new fleet of tram tractors, which were custom designed and built in-house by Disney, were put into service in 1972. These tram tractors also originally ran on CNG, but were converted to run on diesel fuel only a few years after entering service due to numerous problems encountered with using CNG. Over the years, these problems were slowly resolved and the tractors were eventually converted back to running on CNG starting in the late 1990s and into the early 2000s.[41] Beginning in late 2010 and throughout 2011, safety doors were added to all of the tram cars along with outward facing speakers so that guests waiting to board the trams could hear the safety announcements more clearly. The 1972 tractors remained in service for over forty five years until late 2016, when Disney began testing a new tram tractor prototype at Disney's Animal Kingdom. The new tractor ran on propane, which made it quieter and more fuel efficient. Following successful testing, Disney upgraded the entire tram tractor fleet to the new propane-fueled tractors throughout 2017.[42]

Minnie Van

A Minnie Van parked at Disney’s Riviera Resort
A Minnie Van parked at Disney’s Riviera Resort

The vehicle for hire service named after Minnie Mouse[32] began testing in July 2017, with the first Minnie Van service being offered to guests staying at Disney's BoardWalk Resort, Disney's Yacht Club Resort, and Disney's Beach Club Resort at the end of that month.[43] The service is now available to all visitors on Walt Disney World property, whether overnight resort guests or not, including transportation to and from Orlando International Airport (for concierge level Guests only).[44] Unlike the public transportation, the Minnie Vans charge a distance-based fee to transport guests anywhere within the Walt Disney World property, with preferred access to the theme park entrances. The standard vehicles are Chevrolet Suburban SUVs with capacity for up to 6 passengers and ADA accessible Ford Transit vans with capacity for up to 4 passengers plus 2 wheelchairs or electric scooters.[45][46] Minnie Vans are by demand, and are requested using the Lyft mobile app.[47] If traveling to or from the airport, they must be scheduled through Disney Signature Services[1].

Discontinued services

Walt Disney World previously had its own small airport: the Walt Disney World Airport (a.k.a.: the Lake Buena Vista STOLport).[48] During the early 1970s, scheduled passenger service was operated by Shawnee Airlines with small de Havilland Canada DHC-6 Twin Otter commuter turboprops, which had STOL (short takeoff and landing) capabilities on flights to Tampa and Orlando.[49][50] The airport is no longer in operation, but the landing strip still exists and is currently used as space for offices and storage.

From late 1973 to early 1980, the steam-powered 2 ft 6 in (762 mm) narrow-gauge Fort Wilderness Railroad provided transportation within the Fort Wilderness Resort.[51] Railroad ties remain in place along certain sections of the railroad's former right-of-way.

Watercraft provided service to the Discovery Island zoological attraction from its opening in 1974 to its closure in 1999. As of 2019, the island is abandoned and access is prohibited.[52]


From September 25, 2013 to September 25, 2015, Disney Transport has been involved in 27 total accidents that have been reported to the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration, including two fatal accidents and nineteen others involving injuries.[1]

Proposed expansions

In 2020, Brightline and Walt Disney World announced an agreement to build a station in Disney Springs as a part of its Tampa extension, providing a high-speed rail connection to Walt Disney World and the surrounding areas. While the exact location has not been announced, the proposed station would include a lobby on the ground level, passenger facilities and an upper level train platform. In February 2020, Brightline commenced engineering and design work for the proposed project.[53] The high-speed rail corridor between Disney Springs and Orlando International Airport will cost $1 billion and travel alongside Florida State Road 417. Passenger service is expected to start by 2026.[54]


  1. ^ There may be more than one stop in each resort; some resorts have their own internal buses.
  2. ^ These resorts are Animal Kingdom Lodge, Caribbean Beach, Coronado Springs, Fort Wilderness, Old Key West, Port Orleans, and Saratoga Springs.[15]

See also


  1. ^ a b "SAFER Web – Company Snapshot WALT DISNEY PARKS AND RESORTS US INC". US Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on September 26, 2015. Retrieved September 25, 2015.
  2. ^ a b c "Walt Disney World Fun Facts". Walt Disney World News. October 31, 2014. Archived from the original on January 15, 2017. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "Walt Disney World Transportation Water Ferry Boats". Disney World – The Largest Unofficial Online Guide to Disney World, Walt Disney World. Archived from the original on July 13, 2016. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  4. ^ a b "Walt Disney World Water Transportation – Boats: Schedules and Routes – Doctor Disney". Doctor Disney. Archived from the original on February 25, 2016.
  5. ^ a b c "Parking Trams Overview". WDWMAGIC. Archived from the original on July 8, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  6. ^ a b c d e f "Complimentary Resort Transportation | Walt Disney World Resort". Archived from the original on March 29, 2016. Retrieved January 25, 2016.
  7. ^ a b c d Bradshaw, Kate; et al. (2013), Fodor's Walt Disney World 2013 (1st ed.), Fodor's, ISBN 978-0-307-92944-0
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p "Disney World Transportation Vehicles – Monorail, Ferry Boat, Friendship Boat, Bus, Motor Launch". AllEars.Net. Archived from the original on August 28, 2016. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  9. ^ "Park Bus Hours – FAQ". Walt Disney World Resort. September 6, 2016. Archived from the original on September 11, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  10. ^ a b "Bus Arrival Monitors at select Walt Disney World resorts". Disney World – The Largest Unofficial Online Guide to Disney World, Walt Disney World. August 10, 2015. Archived from the original on September 16, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  11. ^ a b "At Walt Disney World, You Can Sit Back, Relax and Leave the Driving to.. Stitch!?". Stitch Kingdom. July 18, 2009. Archived from the original on September 24, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  12. ^ a b "Orlando Theme Park News: New Dedicated Bus Lanes Now Available at Disney Springs". May 13, 2016. Archived from the original on September 17, 2016. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  13. ^ a b "The New Disney Springs Bus Loop is Now Open for Disney Resort Guests". Archived from the original on September 22, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  14. ^ "Disney Springs FAQ: Roadwork | Walt Disney World Resort". Archived from the original on September 11, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  15. ^ a b c d "Walt Disney World Transport Map". 2016. Archived from the original on October 27, 2016. Retrieved September 8, 2016.
  16. ^ Storey, Ken (August 30, 2016). "You can now take a one-way bus trip to Disney Springs – Blogs". Orlando Weekly. Archived from the original on September 2, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  17. ^ "Transportation and Parking – FAQ". ESPN Wide World of Sports. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  18. ^ "The Magic Kingdom's new bus stop loop opens on Sunday". Archived from the original on February 7, 2016.
  19. ^ "Disney Area Brochure" (PDF). Lynx. Retrieved November 1, 2019.
  20. ^ a b c Mahne, Keith (June 17, 2016). "A Look Back at Walt Disney World's Old Bus Transportation Guides". Disney Avenue. Archived from the original on September 16, 2016. Retrieved September 8, 2016.
  21. ^ a b Guinigundo, Andy (September 6, 2012). "Disney World making changes to buses, monorails and roadways to meet growth". Attractions Magazine. Archived from the original on September 13, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  22. ^ "Bus Transportation News". WDWMAGIC. August 30, 2013. Archived from the original on September 24, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  23. ^ Frost, John (April 22, 2014). "Inside Walt Disney World's new Slinky Buses". The Disney Blog. Archived from the original on September 23, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  24. ^ "Walt Disney World Bus Fleet Makes the Switch to Renewable Diesel". the Disney Driven Life. April 23, 2015. Archived from the original on September 17, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  25. ^ "Bus Transportation News". WDWMAGIC. June 12, 2013. Archived from the original on September 24, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  26. ^ New Hybrid Bus,
  27. ^ Designline turbine hybrid buses for Disney World?,
  28. ^ Status of Disney Transport Designline order?,
  29. ^ a b c Monorail Express. "Facts". Archived from the original on May 20, 2007. Retrieved June 13, 2007.
  30. ^ a b Garcia, Jason (October 15, 2009). "Walt Disney World to bring new monorail train into service". Orlando Sentinel. Archived from the original on October 17, 2009. Retrieved October 15, 2009.
  31. ^ "Walt Disney World Monorail System". Archived from the original on June 15, 2012.
  32. ^ a b Smith, Thomas. "Disney Skyliner, New Minnie Vehicles to Transport Guests Around Walt Disney World Resort". Disney Parks Blog. Archived from the original on July 16, 2017. Retrieved July 17, 2017.
  33. ^ Bevil, Dewayne. "Coming to Disney World: Tron, Guardians of the Galaxy ride, 'Star Wars' hotel". Archived from the original on July 16, 2017. Retrieved July 17, 2017.
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